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 " " • <•<">"

APPLAUSE, APPLAUSE — President Reagan is joined bv Newark Archbishop Peter Gerety and Gov. Thomas Kean, left, is applauding during

yesterday's graduation ceremonies at Seton Hall University in South Orange where the president delivered the commencement address.

Bargaining bill hot issue By JON HEALEY Lobbying may be a staple of a state legislator's everyday life, but the clash over public employees' bargaining rights has generated more intense pressure on lawmakers than virtually any other issue this year. State Sen. S. Thomas Gagliano, who finds himself in the middle of the controversy, said the proposed change in salary negotiations has generated a veritable torrent of form letters, petitions, bulletin*, and telephone calls, which flood his

''The bottom line says, if two parties want to bargain something, they can." office on a daily basis Judging from this build-up, Gagliano said, the negotiations bill must rank as one of the most important issues the state Legislature will debate in 1983. . Gagliano has been labled "undecided" — a red flag to lobbyists — by the state teachers union, the New Jersey Education Association. Other major state groups wooing

Gagliano include the AFL-CIO, the Communication Workers of America, the American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees — all supporting the bill — the League of Municipalities, the New Jersey School Boards Association, and the Association of Counties — all against it. Opponents of the bill say it would

shake the very foundations of democracy by shifting managerial power from the elected officials to the hired hands Foremost among these critics are school officials, who question how the proposal could improve the embattled public school system. ( Proponents of the bill, particularly the NJEA. have downplayed its importance, claiming the proposal simply restores rights previously held by public employees. These rights, which were lost through a series of court rulings. See Bargaining, page All

Hearty walkers earn $12,272 By ROB REINALDA

« nuwr ••>•«• *i D M L«rtl

HANNIBAL'S TANK — Seven-year-old John Corvinelli of Eatontown cautiously takes an elephant ride during yesterday's Armed Forces Day celebration at Fort Monmouth.

Beasts of burden brighten the day FORT MONMOUTH • Elephants haven't been used in military operations since Han•ibal crossed the Alps, and the U.S. Cavalry found camels unsuitable for the Indian Wars, but both camels and elephants were on hand for Armed Forces Day at Fort Monmouth this weekend. But the beasts weren't there for displays of military skills. Instead, according to Harry Conover, a Fort Monmouth spokes-

man, children were offered camel and elephant rides in lieu of horses amd ponies. Conover said the animals were rented from a farm in Colts Neck. Opening ceremonies began yesterday with military formations and music by the 38Bth Army Band. The band selections were followed with opening remarks by Brig. Gen. Robert D. Morgan, deputy commander, See Armed, page Ait

LITTLE SILVER - When area Kiwanis clubs said yesterday's Walk for Mankind would be held Tain or shine," perhaps they should have mentioned fog, too. Charles Lanza, 1983 Monmouth County walk director, said only about half as many walkers, 214, as last year showed up for the walk, blaming a thick early morning fog in part for the light turnout. "You couldn't even see the road from the high school, " Lanza said of conditions at 7 a.m.; the walk route began and ended at Red Bank Regional High School. But the 214 walkers earned $12,272, he said, almost as much as the $15,000 earned by the 415 who walked in the rain last year. But the total fell far short of the goal of $30,000. The 18-mile/27-kilometer walk benefits Project Concern, a worldwide organization which provides underprivileged Third World countries with skills and expertise to fend for themselves in the areas of nutrition, sanitation and health. Lanza said most of the walkers were "young people — adolescent and pre-adolescent," and offered some highlights of the day. The youngest participant was Sarah Houlihan, 6, who walked with Olde Union House Brunch today. 12-3. 842-7575. Trnfflei S3S-7M0 Sun. Champagne Brunch, 12-3 p.m. Coolers On The Shore Rest. Open Frl., Sat. & Sun. Highlands, 872-1500 Sickles Farm Open Thursday Produce, geraniums, vegetable plants, annuals. Daily 9 to 6. Sun. 10-4. 741-9563

her mother and sister, completing 13 of the 18 miles. "That's pretty good for a sixyear-old," Lanza said. At the other end of the spectrum is Ruby Mackey, who at 73 has not missed a Walk for Mankind in its 14 years in the county. She completed the course in seven hours. Caroline Heller, 10, of Little Silver was joined by her dog, Buffy, a seven-year-old miniature schnauzer. Caroline thought she'd have to carry Buffy, but that was not the case, as the pair finished all but the last three miles. They were given credit for the whole walk. Keansburg Mayor George Kauffmann, who is scheduled to swim across the East River as part of the 100th anniversary celebration of the Brooklyn Bridge, joined a group of youngsters in treading the 7-kilometers. Kauffmann slowed to keep pace with one youth who developed soreness while walking, encouraging him to complete the course to benefit those less fortunate. One girl, one of more than a dozen on behalf of the Children's Psychatric Center, was very pleased with herself for completing the trek. Lanza said there were no major problems, except that weather damaged some of the route markers. See Walkers, page All Clam Hat 872-0909 Highlands Twin & triple lobster today Have A Garage Sale! 4 Lines-3 days-only $3.00 Plus a FREE Garage Sale Kit Call 542-1700 Briody's of Rumson: New Kitchen & New Menu! Try it You'll Like it Interior/exterior painting done by experienced students. Greg. 7471672.


IN T H E L E A D — Ralph Stein, 67, of Red Bank and Jeff Weber, 12, of Leonardo lead the way for the 214 walkers who participated in yesterday's annual Walk for Mankind, which raised more than $12,000 for Projeci Concern, an international health organization fighting malnutrition.

Ci inflow Index


Arts Business . Classified County Fare ... Editorial. Engagements. Lifestyle

Movies People. Obituaries. Opinion

Real Estate B10 Sports C1 C10 Stocks B11 86 Weather. A2 D8 What's Going On CIO D1 Your Town B1 B14 D2 Sections D1 Monmoulh Magazine C13 TV Week A2 Lottery A9 Winning numbers m the New JerB15 sey lottery appear on pafle A2

A2 T h e Sunday Register

SUNDAV. MAY 22.1983


She settles for Selleck look-a-like AGANA, Guam — Guam Police Chief Judy Guthertz couldn't take actor Tom Selleck to the Guam Police Week Ball, so she

took the next best thing - his look-alike ' After Guthertz said she was heartbroken that the star of the television show •Magnum, P.I." had to turn down her invitation for Friday night's event, local businessmen took up a collection to fly in Larry Hutto, 34, of Atlanta. Ga Hutto was winner of a national Selleck-lookaiike contest. The couple seemed pleased with the blind date arranged over 15,000 miles. .v'He looks better than the real thing," Ms. Guthertz said. 'He has a terrific personality and is a very attractive man in his own right."

Sadat legacy

AlMCiaM Pr*si phgto*

SHADES OF POPE YE — Bill Major, a 27-year-old Miami seafood cook, takes a ride with his dog "Lolly," who seems fo be smoking but just likes to chew on the pipe as she cruises the fast lane.


BURLINGTON, Vt - Jihan Sadat says she owes her international reputation as a women's rights supporter to her late husband, assassinated Egyptian President Anwar Sadat. "He wanted me to become a fulfilled and self-confident daughter of our age, although his own background had instilled traditional values in his personal way of thinking," she told the University of Vermont graduating class on Friday Mrs. Sadat, who teaches Arabic literature at the University of Cairo, credited her late husband with giving her the motivation to pursue her childhood dream of

becoming a well-educated career woman. She pointed out that when she was a child, it was practically unheard of for women to pursue their own careers, and she married Sadat when she was 15 She said she and her husband both believed she had a duty to perform as first lady. "I feel the role of the wife of the president must 1R a link between the husband and the people." Mrs. Sadat explained. "I believe we were like two partners completing each other."

Dylan clear LOS ANGELES - An altercation last month between singer Bob Dylan and a photographer at Los Angeles International Airport will not result in charges, the city attorney's office has decided. The 41-year-old Dylan and tree-lance photographer. Gary Aloian appeared at the city attorney's office Friday for a hearing on Aloian's contention that the performer had battered him when Aloian tried to take pictures of Dylan at the airport April 3. But Deputy City Attorney Susan L. Kaplan said the city had concluded there was no criminal conduct and that Aloian had taken some pictures against Dylan's will when the performer tried to grab the camera.

Thumbs down MILWAUKEE - Wisconsin Gov. Anthony S. Earl's recent comments favoring longer school days and longer school years did not go over very well on the home front. Earl's teen-age daughters, The Milwaukee Sentinel reported yesterday, were unanimous in voting lliuilllu down UN tiic iiita. "Students will resent that," said Maggie, 17, a junior in high school. "Teachers won't like it either," agreed Ann, 18, a highschool senior who will graduate May 27. "If there are longer hours, it will not mean that the students will work that much harder," said Catherine, 15, a high-school sophomore. "They won't try as hard, they will resent it." The governor had made the remarks at a recent news conference supporting findings of an • April 26 report of the National Commission on Excellence in Education.

HERE COMES THE SPEAKER — Robt Redford moves to the front of the rostrum to deliver the commencement address yesterday as Anne Arundel (Md.) Community College President Thomas Florestano, left, gives an approving smile. Reactions of other officials appeared mixed, matching the reaction of students to having a robot as their speaker.

In blue now BOSTON — The former world welterweight boxing champion has traded in his white boxing trunks for the dark blue uniform of a court officer in the Massachusetts Legislature. Former champ Leonard Llolta has also dropped the ringside

name he used — Tony DeMarco — when battling his way to the top in 1955. _______^__ "Sometimes it gets confusing. People know me as Tony DeMarco. It's been my professional name so long, it's the

same as my real name," Liotta says As a court officer, Liotta is responsible for keeping order in the legislative chambers, distributing bills to lawmakers and running errands

Democrats, GOP run hard to primary showdown By JIM MANION TRENTON (AP) - A freespending mayor from Essex County, an owner of fast food stores from Willingboro and a hard-driving assemblywoman from Morris County are among those hoping to emerge from the June 7 primaries with party mandates to run for the Senate in November. Democratic Orange Mayor Joel Shain says he is waging a $250,000 campaign to try and unseat incumbent Sen. Richard Codey in the 27th District which includes the Oranges and parts of Newark. Codey, who has been pressed to spend close to $100,000 to keep pace

with Sham's media campaign blitz, also has been charged by Shain with illegalities involving various insurance transactions. Codey has denied any wrongdoing and, in turn, has charged Shain with conflicts involving deposits of municipal funds in a bank with which he has an interest. Democrat Frank Quinn, a Willmgboro councilman who owns four fast food restaurants, is running against Assemblywoman Catherine Costa for the 7th District senate seat being vacated by the retirement of Sen. Herman Costello. "She (Mrs. Costa) has shown that she is a very popular and effective vote-getter, but I want to show

that I can be a better senator," said Quinn. Meanwhile, in Morris County's 26th District, Republican Assemblywoman Leanna Brown. 48, is running a rigorous campaign in her bid to oust veteran Sen. James Vreeland, 73 Mrs Brown ruffled the county GOP organization by challenging "Vreeland for what could be his final four-year term in the upper house She also bypassed Assembly Minority Leader Dean Gallo, her district colleague in the lower house who could have been expected to run for the Senate once Vreeland retired. But her well-organized campaign, in which she has enlisted a

substantial number of volunteers, has made the race a toss-up, according to Republican observers. Up for grabs in the November general election are the 40 seats in the Senate, which carry four-year terms, and the B0 seats in the Assembly, which carry two-year terms.

F X Smith and Gerald McCann, that city's current mayor. Smith, who is running for county executive against incumbent Edward F. Clark, has fielded legislative slates in the three districts against the forces of McCann who is not up for re-election this year

Statewide Democratic Democrats currently hold ma- strategists say they are not too conjorities of 43-37 in the Assembly and cerned about the Hudson County pri20-19 with one vacancy in the Sen- maries because they shouldn't disate turb the county's tradition of electThree Hudson County legislative ing Democrats in November. districts, the 31st, 32nd and 33rd, are Republicans regard the Leanna main events in the political Brown-James Vreeland battle as a matchup between former Demo- contest in a "safe" GOP district of cratic Jersey City Mayor Thomas Morris County

But the Republicans say their efforts to assume control of the Senate could be jeopardized if a primary between first-term incumbent Sen. Joseph Bubba and Assemblyman Terry LaCorte in the 34th District becomes too strident. While LaCorte and Bubba light it out. the Republicans know that the district may be bitterly split tween the two campaign camps after the primary And, the GOP acknowledges they stand to get a good battle in November from the Democrats who are running Passaic County Freeholder James Roe, the brother of Democratic U S Rep Robert Roe


Busy Investors!

Jersey shore The Forecast For 8 p.m. EDT

Cloudy today with fog. showers and thunder- Sunday, May 22 showers High in the 60s. •High Temperatures Southerly winds increasing 15 to 25 miles per hour. Showers and thunderstorms tonight and today Low tonight in the middle to upper 50s. High tomorrow in the 60s. Chance of rain near 100 percent through tonight



Marine forecast Watch Hill, R.I. to Manasquan, N.J. Mostly southerly winds increasing to 15 to 25 knots today and tonight. Scat9O tered showers, fog and National Weather Service thundershowers this afternoon and night Visibility NOAA. U S Dept of Commerce increasing to two to four Fronts: Cold • • Warm f » miles. Wave heights will average three to six feet.


CUSTODY SERVICE will cope with details 8O Occluded ww

Sun, Moon

All times Eastern Standard Sandy Hook TODAY: High: 5:04 TODAY: Sunrise 5:33 a.m. and 5:41 p.m. anda.m.; sunset8:13p.m. low: 11:22 a m . and 11:54 TOMORROW: Sunrise p.m. 5:32a.m.; sunset8:13p.m. TOMORROW: High: 6:02 a.m. and6:32p.m. and low: 12:45 a.m. and 12:12 p.m. For Red Bank and Rumson bridge add two hours; Sea Bright, deduct 10 minutes; Long Branch, is the deduct 15 minutes; Highlands bridge, add 40 best time minutes.



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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.i

i continued i

The president advocated paying and promoting teachers "on the of their merit and competence." " H a r d - e a r n e d tax dollars should encourage the best," he said. "They have no business rewarding incompetence and mediocrity." In most public school systems, pay raises are based on length of teachers service and education level "We spend more money per child for education than any other country in the world - we just haven't been getting our money's worth,' the president sa(d "Many of our high schools are not doing.the job they should. ' he said "Again and again, when compared to students in the other industrialized nations, many of ours place badly," Heagan said, adding that by some estimates, half the nation s gifted youngsters are not meeting their potential "That's a criminal w.iste of our most precious national resource, you, our sons and daughters, he said. "There was a time, not too long ago,' when the solution to this problem would have been summed up by most politicians in one big five-letter word: money Just pour more money on the problem,
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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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Swanson Dinners 11V2-OZ.



6-oz. cans



Vegetables ShopRH.


10-01 pkg.

Cheese Pizza




10.1 oz pkg




Crispy Crowns




24-0; pkg


Heinz Potatoes

Cream Pies




16-02 pkg.


gag 1 — Party Pizza




13-0?: pkg








Fried Chicken


2-lb pkg.

O N E 1 2 - O Z . C A N - 5 9 " OR


Dell's Iced Tea 3?" 8 9 *

Whipped Topping iz 9 9 *


French . Fries SBccf












4 QQc


Potatoes I Steaks



I Stuffed Flounder ZT


12-0 pkg

p °f2—



Sausage Links

Italian Ice Breyers IceCream r, 9 9 ASSORTED FLAVORS"


Eggo Waffles



11 oz, pkg.

? Fish Fillets


23 Pkg

M — Sausage Meat $459

Fish Fillets

13'2-oz pkg


Five Alive


12-O1. cm




Flounder Fillets

Apple Juice





Frozen Swanson Dinners



WHY PAY 16-0! MORE pkg.

16 OZ. CAN $1 29 OR


boil of 6





12-oz. can


79 —




Frozen ShopRite Lemonade

ittmarki II one pei Elticlivl Sun.. M l . 22 thru Sll.. Miy 29.19(3

ki order to asiure i sufficient supply ol sales items lor all our customers, we must reserve the right to limit the purchase Io units ol 4 of any sales items, except where otherwise noted. Not responsible lor typographical errors. Prices effective Sun., May 2 2 , thru Sal., May 2 8 , 1 9 8 3 . None sold to other retailers or wholesalers. Artwork does not necessarily represent item on sale, it is lor display purposes only. Copyright WAKEFERN FOOD CORPORATION 1983.

Get Ready For The Big

Fresh Produce For Perfect Picnic Packages



Franks Of All Sizes, Fresh Rolls To Fit.

' urn ill

pkg <>l ^ 100




Savarin Coffee

1 99


lib. can


* ri

^ *n 7 & " Coun Country Club Kosher FranksT7777^ Sd Soda Cnlcken Franks ;.'S:69 REGULAR OR NATURAL Wilson Bacon .!b*1 49 ShopRite Apple Juice Dak Sliced Ham


Maxwell House


ShopRite Bologna ICICLE OR WHOLE Claussen Pickles MEAT, BEEF OR DINNER _ _ _







Vintage Seltzer


Peanut Butter

,T 1.49

T99« 6

Chunk Light Tuna

b e b. 977

. *1.39 ShopRite Flour



pkg. ot SO



San Giorgio Pasta

r 69«



Seneca Lemon Juice






'J79« roll 01100 *>Q« •hull



Best Franks




ShopRite Sauerkraut



Hire's Root Beer

Bachman Potato Chips

Gaines Burgers

oi boi

2 lb


o ; bo .»1.69


7 •s

4 Ib I

QQ . oi. boi Gaines Burgers inesl l.W A L VARIETES D G FOOD L E E S . DO OOD ALL VARIETIES. DOG FOOD Top Choice r*.'.'2.99 Frozen For Con venience Priced For Savings

676-oz. btl.

Easy Outdoor Living At Super Saving Prices

Beautiful Days Begin Right Here




Beef Rib Steak







^ ^^ ^






* * ! _ • 1

Pork Chop Combo. . ,b74« Smoked Ham


1.59 1.89



,b 1.69







^*«?o ^'»1.59

«O( -.".—. . ** " $ 1.19

Frank Rolls


Be a guest at your own party, and let ShopRite do the work Our Appy Department will prepare festive tasty platters that make any party a real feast' Stop by our Appy Deoartment for details

Jewish Rye



ShopRite Pita

' ^ 59


SAVE 10'. PKG OF 6. ShopRlla

Steak or Hoagie Rolls . 'PV;59e

Summertime Memories Last All Year Long



Saline Solution


bi, 2.49


Petroleum Jelly




4 $ 2

D o u b | e



ShopRite Lemonade


^ ^ ^


j M f %

O 4 9


60 OR 100 WATT 135-24 KODAK





KodakC110-24Film . .. $ 2.69 .«..->


KodakC135-24 Film . ..*3.59



Faitii'/y Pharmacy Place

Brush & Comb* * . 1

.. 3.69


SINGLE, sxro n-





HOlarOIQ hill

110-24, 135-24 OR 126-20_ ShopRite Color Film



Crisp Cucumbers. . . . 4 99 C C

. „. 2 . 2 9 *2.59

Vidalia Onions GREAT FOR MUNCH H

Fresh Carrots

. . . .

>».> <

U'l U I W I.,,,»,K,».W»

i": t.'~J;"'."'*l", ,. $ 1.99 "'"" 1

Ragu Homestyle Spaghetti Sauce ]





Cream Of Coconut 15-0 can

Fillet of Hake*.

S.b*1.89 Xb$2.49

Cherrystone Clams* in./ 2 . 1 9 FRESH. SOFT SHELL COLESLAW.MACARONIOR ^VLC jLrin^pt^nnuiii \jn

BUY LB..QET LB. DU V 1 I -I.D., UK • 1 1 •I>D.

P S l d 99« PotatoSalad SHOFAR KOtHER Skinless Franks

FREE , $ 1.89


CrabrV^VSalad ShopRII. American Cheese .

Steamer Clams* . . . . . . ib99


, ib$ 1 . 7 9

Stuffed Clams


, ib * 1 . 2 9

Don't Forget To Pack A Snack

° ° »1.99

2 NEW ShopRites Crand Opening 2nd Big week


. , 2.99

Smoked Whitefish.


ShopRite ot Freehold So. Sjreet^^out^^Fjreehold^




Sealtest oeaileSl rOlar


pko oisa

n A

b a r S . ' ".99


Slicing Pepperoni . . . „ $ 3.69


personalized decorated cakes tor Graduations

Genoa Salami

Birthdays Conlirmations and all special events Don I



Y o u r

ShODRite PODSiCleS . Pk294Olt1.99 Sh

ShopRite Fresh Bake Shoppe specializes in

forget Memorial Day week end oommgup"


ChJCkeii Roll

ShopRite Potato Chips ',',„;; 99 C

•..,„* 1 . 1 9 ,ib*1.29

ShopRite PretZelS







Franco American



Diet 7-UpSoda $419 2-llr

Franco American

Solo Laundry Detergent

Sunmaid Raisins

Roasted Peanuts

Freezer Pops

Freezer Pops

Freezer Pops

49 C

3 k 00' Pp V



15-OI. can

Imperial Margarine





Sour Garlic Pickles

iiommlliii M o . I j U M k l n ^ I M B M 55MM.. « J 'lira, t-r, IN I . , , . , l i t . • j "Available In lions that normally carry appliances

Hellmann Mayonnaise



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b B i fl '1.19




Monkf ish Fillet*






.5 9 '






113 S I Z E "

Red Delicious Apples


Extra Large :_^. .. 2T30PER Shrimp POUND


Smoked Mozzarella. .";" ^ 7 9 - Cheddar Cheese. .




inderaP Tablets* n o . M M$B Knee Highs*

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ShopRite Tablets. . 2.,» *1.00



^ ' 2 . 9 9 ShopRite Bagels . . . 2 IE 99* ShopRite Plain Yogurt



Fuji Carded Film . . . . 2 . 4 9



S w e e t ' n L o w . . . . . . . . . pt,9oo<"99*

Sylvania Magicubes 3Pk * 1 . 5 9 $

Ricotta Cheese . .

Playtex Gloves* . . . ? P, RULEO OR UNRULED


C2J5-24 OR C110-24


Broccoli Spears







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Rome Apples



Krakus Imported Polish Ham

6-02. Is. conts.

can 1-Olt1.99 Pink Lemonade . . . 3,^*1.00 Pink Lemonade - , " 8 9 - Sho^RitePotatoes . . 5 - 1 . M Fr98SBtkeJi.G^ne88 For Every Meal SEVERAL COLORS. SIZES SM.. MED 1 LG LIVING .Q The Big Dippers p g

G E. Bug Lights Foil Broiler Pan








Oft Buq Spray

^ ^ ^ * k .

9 9

16-01 cant

p Flounder Fillets Sea Breeze Lotion . . V $ 2.49 Batteries f LARGE ROUND. CELENTANO WHERE The Plants Place AVAIL $ Erasable Bic Pen. . 2,o, 1.00 Ch Cheese Ravioli m0N C h S Lounge n -,„ >8.99 AppleJuice nrtDinnnnt






. 2..,99*'

Fresh Fillet of Flounder*

l°.' 5 9 '

NO. PRES. ADDED. 12-PK. ShopRlta HAMBURGER OR t16-01 f<1 pkg

6 89

nnlHon I amnnc

Granny Smith Apples

Family Pak , M.79 Kielbasa APPROX 3-LBS ID. Cubed Veal Steaks Party Platters For Easy Try Fresh Fish On The Outdoor Entertaining Grill...Grade 'A' Goodness

2 P ^87 C

6 89* C





English Muffins

8 89 C



Cheddarwurst. . . .




Coconuts. . . .




Danish Strips

4 : ; 99'


. prs2.39



Juice . _ . Orange * *




Fresh Dairy For Light Summer Meals



^ ^ f l^T^^







Breaded Veal Steaks


Tangy Scallions


Beef Sausage WHY PAY MORE All Beef Kielbasa


* * J ^ %

Hillshire Farm Products |T

Smoked Ham Frozen Veal Delite Steaks Breaded Veal Steaks

1 ^k

^ i ^ ^^


M.67 $




Split Top Bread

.,, 39*

3 > O I 9 Tangy Limes


Pork Loin for BBQ . . b $ 1 . 6 7



Boneless Turkey Roast

O22 Tvson


ShopRite Kielbasa.. Boneless ' Club Steak



^ • a ^ B



Foot Long Franks. . . -




Diced Chicken SSX . *? 2 ,


Boneless Steak Sirloin St<

A J * E W
Boneless es Chuck Steak



The Bakery Place

I• W








RTS Frostings,™-_ S U M ! Vlasic Relish T 4 9 * Marcal Towels 5-lbs. or mere ptr pkg GRAPE KEG 0 HALVESOR SLICED. FARM FLAVOR YELLOW SAPPLE s s D r iORANGE n k s OR HAWAIIAN 25 3 b 'P DELICIOUS. MEATY p.p., br 6 9 * Heinz Ketchup ^ • • 1 . 1 9 Cling Peaches ii .S59» MAKES20OUARTS WHY PAY MORE «liv«nitiitl i KIT pk Chicken Thighs . . . 1 $ L ton 4b C 2 V89' ALL DARK MEAT . AT 2.19 ' P Iced Tea Mix c.n »4.99 ShopRite Sauerkraut. 4 I .:,99 ShopRite Napkins REGULAR OR SUGAR FREE OLDEN RIDGES EXTRA VALUE PET FOOD Chicken Drumsticks . pkg 1 . 4 9






15-or can



CNUTRITIOUS h i c o r y o rE s c a r o l e . . . i b 4 9 * 3b.', b . s 1.00 Sweet Carrots




ShopRite Mushrooms 2^.89' £™?*f


Pork & Beans



Ballpark Franks ^ ' 1 ArmourEBeef Franks . £ $ 1.29 Shofar Salami MEAT. BEEF OR DINNER ShopRite Franks


Lean Ground ^> ^ 2 Beef Patties ANPUE >b





1 -pi 12 oi blls

ic ChickenANY SIZE ShopRite Applesauce i*.!49' PKG

5 £"99*


Green Spinach


Shasta Soda

Cherry Tomatoes







Foam Plates







T 3.79

Red Rose Tea Bags

1 Hi

8 0 % Lean I Beef Shoulderl Italian Style Ground Beef I LondonBroil | Sausage

Juicy Nectarines

Navel O r a n g e s . . . . . . 8 , 9 9

Ib bag




Pork& Beans








•immr ^



Charcoal Briquets

Charcoal Briquets






Dixie Cold Cups

Hygrade Beef Franks Pkg

Grillin Greats At The MEATing Place

From Paper Plates To Pickles, ShopRite Plans Your Picnic ALL VARIETIES. 7-OZ


Sweet Corn

i aa bll

In order lo assure i sutficieni supply ol sales items lor i l our customers, we must reserve the right lo limit the purchase to units ol 4 ol any sales items, except w h e n otherwise noted. Not responsible tor typographical errtrt Prices effective Sun.. May 2 2 , thru Sat.. May 2 8 . 1 9 8 3 . None sold to other retailers or wholesalers. Artwork does nol necessarily represent item on sale, it is tor display purposes only. Copyright WAKEFERN FOOO C0HPOMTON 1983


* j 5 l f .pack

2-lb bag

Mb boa


2-lb oi bo




Grand Opening

ShopRite of Morris Plains Rt. 10 & 202, Morris Plains N.J. Open Tues., May 24 - 9 AM


or Diet i m i Reg. Pepsi Free $

In order to i l i w t a sufficient supply Ol sale* items lor all our customers,we must reserve the right to limit the pur i iij>e iu units ol 4 ol any sales items, except where otherwise noi«l Not responsible lor typographical errors Prices effective Sun., May 2 2 , thru S i t , May 2 8 , 1 9 8 3 . None sold to other fetailers or wholesalers /Artwork does not necessarily represent item on sale, it is lor display purposes only. Copyright WAKEFERN FOOD CORPORATION 1983

A8 The Sunday Register




John J. Reilly, headed state racing commission SPRING LAKE HEIGHTSJohn J. "Jack" Reilly, 57, director of the New Jersey Racing Commission, died Friday at his home. Mr. Reilly was appointed secretary to the racing commission by Gov. Richard J. Hughes in 1966. He has served as director since 1976. A former mayor of Ocean Township for 10 years, Mr. Reilly made an unsuccessful bid for the state Senate on the Democratic ticket. Mr Reilly moved here from Ocean Township three years ago. He was a graduate of Seton Hall University and the John Marshall Law School. He did not sit for the bar examination, but instead went into business. . Surviving are his wife, Patricia Reilly; three sons, Louis A., Spotswood, John J. Jr., Neptune City, and William, Spring Lake; two daughters, Mrs. Denise Pons, Bell Air Md. and Mrs. Rosemary Politan, Point Pleasant; a brother, Edward A. Jr., Neptune, and five grandchildren. The Meehan Funeral Home, here, is in charge of arrangements.


Kenneth British art historian, LONDON (AP) - Kenneth Clark, the aristocratic British art historian whose television special "Civilisation" brought Europe's great masterpieces into the homes of millions of Americans, died yesterday at the age of 79. Clark died "peacefully after a short illness, " at Hythe Nursing Home near his home in Kent, outside London, his family said. He entered the nursing home one week ago, the family said. A distinguished writer, scholar and critic, Clark devoted his life to bringing art to the general public The 13-part television series

Helen Cuido KEANSBURG - Helen Dailey Guido, 53, of Johnson Lane, died Friday at Beth Israe Hospital, Newark. Mrs Guido was born in Pennsylvania, and lived in Newark before moving here in 1960. She had been employed as a sewing machine operator for Charles Komar and Sons, gere. Surviving are three daughters; Mrs. Lisa Freelove and Miss Jean Guido, both here, and Mrs. Bertha Mae Daubert of Pennsylvania; five brothers; Jim Dailey, Florida, Donald D.Dailey, Newton, N.Y., and Russell. Leo, and Walter Dailey. all of Pennsylvania, a sister, Betty Mae Smith, also of Pennsylvania; and 10 grandchildren. The Laurel Funeral Home, Hazlet. is in charge of the arrangements.

203 InMemoriam THOMAS B TIGHE - T h e Board 0( TruM^es & regrels the passing ol Thomas B. Tighe. a found• ef & member ol the Board of Trustees for manv vears & long-time friend of the aaencv Deepest condolences are extended to his lamilv. Howard P Aronson, President, Board of Trustees.

202 Death Notices CARTER — Grace M Inee Farlevl ol Rumson on May 19. 1983 VVlle ol Henrv H. Mother of Harold " B u d " and H Robert Sister of Alice Swenson. No visitation Memorial services May 22 at 2 p m at the John E. Day Funeral Home, 95 Riverside Aye.. Red Bank, In lieu of flowers, memorial-donations may be made to your favorite charily

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - E n c Hoffer, the longshoreman-turnedphilosopher who liked to call himself a "tourist in life," died early yesterday at the age of 80. Hoffer died at his home here of natural causes, a spokesman for the coroner's office said. He said the coroner's office was not involved in the case. Hoffer's street-wise philosophical commentaries at one point were carried by almost 200 newspapers, but 10 years ago he quit the column and public appearances, saying, "I don't want to die barking." "No more columns," he declared. "No more television. No more teaching. I'm going to crawl back into my hole, where I started." The rough-hewn old man with the seamed, weather-beaten face used to tell his followers, "I'm just a tourist in life." Hoffer, born July 25,1902; in New York City, wrote nine books: "The True Believer" in 1951, "The Passionate State of Mind" in 1955, "The Ordeal of Change" in 1963, "Temper of Our Time" in 1967, "Working and Thinking on the Waterfront" in 1969, "First Things Last Things" in 1970, "Reflections on the Human Condition" in 1972, "In Our Time" in 1976 and "Before the Sabbath" in 1979. In "The True Believer," a study of fanaticism, Hoffer wrote: "All mass movements ... irrespective of the doctrine they _pxeadu_and—the program theyproject, breed fanaticism, enthusiasm, fervent hope, hatred and intolerance ... All movements, however different in doctrine and aspiration, draw their early adherents from the same types of humanity: the all appeal to the same types of minds.

"Civilisation," in which Clark guided viewers on a personal tour of Europe's great historical monuments and works of art, was first shown in Britain in 1969. In the same year, his book "Civilisation" was published and he was named a peer, giving him the title Lord Clark. FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP- Mrs The TV series was relayed to the Ida Pack. 75, of Kent Place, died United States a year later and was yesterday at Freehold Area Hospian immediate success."I'm very tal. highly thought of in America," Mrs. Pack was born in Newark, Clark said in a 1977 interview. and lived in Lakewood before mov"There s no denying that ' ing here 19 years ago Former art adviser to King She retired 10 years ago after George VI, Clark was a authority on working as an office manager. the Italian Renaissance painters Mrs. Pack was a member of the Leonardo da Vinci and Piero della Congregation Agudath Achim, FreeFranceses He was former director hold, and the Freehold Hadassah of the National Gallery in London chapter. She was a lifetime menber and vice chairman of the Royal Op- and organizer of the Hightstown era House and the National Theater. chapter of Hadassah, and the FreeTwo of his best-known works of hold chapter of B'nai B'rith Mrs. Pack also was a founding art history and criticism are "Landscape into Art" and "Themember of Beth El synagogue and Nude," written for both the expert its sisterhood in Hightstown. She and general reader and praised by was also a member of the Jewish c r i t i c s , for their clarity and National Fund-Keren Kayemet, the Pioneer Women, and was an honelegance. orary member of Kibbutz Kfar MenKenneth Mackenzie Clark, born achem in Israel. July 13. 1903. was educated at She is survived by her husband, (Winchester, the private boys' Michael; a son, Erwin, of Silver 5chool, and Oxford. In 1934, he was Springs, Md.; two daughters, Mrs. "appointed director of the National Phyllis Deitz, Ewing Township, and Gallery at the age of 35, the Mrs. Muriel Meiskin, here; seven youngest person ever named to the grandchildren and three greatpost. grandchildren. The Higgins Memorial Mome, Freehold, is in charge of the arrangements.

Mrs. Michael Pack

Ida M. Robertson

LINCROFT- Ida M. Robertson, of this place, died Friday at Holy Cross Hospital, Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Mrs. Robertson was born in Belford, and lived there most of her life before moving here. ' She was the widow of Paul E. Robertson. Surviving are two daughters; Mrs. Beth Updike, Fort Lauderdale, and Mrs Jean Edington, here; two sisters; Miss Anne H. Richmond and Mrs. Rebecca Carlso, both of Fort Lauderdale, three grandchildren, and five great-grandchildren.

Shadow Lawn Savings' Safe Deposit Boxes. %

25 discount duringMay

NEW YORK (AP) - ;Whitney North Seymour, assistant U.S. solicitor general during the administration of President Herbert Hoover, died yesterday of cancer. He was 82. Seymour, who died at St. Luke's Hospital, was a member of the prominent Wall Street law firm of • Simpson, Thacher & Bartlett before and after he served as solicitor general. He was president of the Legal Aid Society from 1945 until 1950 and president of the American Bar Association in 1960. Seymour was born in Chicago and grew up in Madsion, Wis., where he attended the University of Wisconsin before coming to New York to=attend the Columbia Univeristy Law School. He is survived by two sons, former U.S. Attorney Whitney North Seymour Jr., and Thaddeus Seymour, president of Rollins College in Winter Park, Fla.


MILLSTONE - Mrs. Mary Conover Lyle, 82 of Conover Road, died Friday at the Princeton Medical Center, Princeton. Mrs. Lyle was born here, daughter of the late William and Laura Van Derveer Conover. Mrs. Lyle had resided in Houston, Texas, before moving here 21 years ago.

Robin W. Jones MATAWAN- Robin W. Jones, 17, died Tuesday from injuries sustained in an accident in Perth Amboy. Police belived Miss Jones was struck and killed by a train after she had gotten off another train in Perth Amboy. Miss Jones was born in Long Branch and had been a lifelong resident here. Surviving Miss Jones are her parents, Mrs. Robert Jones; five sisters, Barbara, Valerie, Denise, Tia, and Tammy; six brothers, Todd, Eobert Jr., Gary, Jermaine, Troy, and Pressell, all at home The James Funeral Home, Perth Amboy, is in charge of arrangements

ASBURY P A R K - Carrie Stevens, 56, of Ridge Avenue, died Wednesday at Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch. Mrs. Stevens was born in Arcaoia, F l a , and had lived here for 43 years. Surviving are three sons, Willie, Matawan, Albert, here, and Thomas, Cliff wood; seven daughters, Miss Barbara Stevens, Red Bank, Mrs. Linda Robinson, Matawan, Misses Betty Jean, Renee, and Eileen Stevens, all of here, Miss Sandra Stevens, Red Bank, and Miss Mary Louise Stevens, Lakewood; her mother, Mrs. Lillie Stephens, Marlboro; nine brothers, Willie Stephens, Sanford, Florida, Eddie Stephens, Cliffwood, Lawrence Stephens, Marlboro, Lonnie Stephens, Pennsylvania, Joseph and James Stephens, here, Horace, Stephens, Cliffwood, Samuel Stephens, Red Bank, and Frank Stephens, Chester, Pa., and 13 grandchildren. The Edward E. Jackson Funeral Home, Neptune, is in charge of arrangements.

Water company replacing lines

Mrs. John Lyle

In February, President Reagan awarded him and 11 other Americans the Presidential Medal of Freedom, the nation's highest civilian honor. Reagan recalled that when he was governor of California he received a visit from Hoffer. "I got some pretty good, sound — and salty — advice," Reagan said. No details were immediately available on servIceFoTsTirvivorsr—

SHREWSBURY-Monmouth Consolidated Water Co. this month has begun work to replace 3,525 feet of water main, at a cost of $124,765, in Neptune. Middletown, lnterlaken, and Ocean.

She was a member of the Old Tenent Presbyterian Church, where she taught Sunday school for many years. She was also a member of the United Presbyterian Women. Mrs. Lyle was a past regent of the Monmouth Courthouse Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, and was recently their chaplain She was ilso a member of the Monmouth Battleground Mistorical Society 'Mrs. Lyle is survived by her husftand, John Hyer Lyle, three sons: John Nyer Jr , Saratoga, Calif.. William C . Circleville, Ohio, and Robert Van Derveer, West Simmsbury. Conn., jiwe grandchildren and one greatgrandson.

A c c o r d i n g to Mary Ann Waclawik, community and employee relations manager, the projects ; involve installation of new six- and eight-inch pipeline. The streets af- . fected are: Neptune — 860 feet of main will be replaced in Glenmere Avenue between Forest Drive and Beach Road. Middletown - Baysiiie Parkway between Bray and Weehawken Avenues. 520 feet of pipe will be replaced, and 825 feet of main will be replaced in Kentucky Avenue and Monmouth Parkway from Thompson Avenue to Linden Place.

lnterlaken - 830 feet of pipe will be replaced in Buttermere Avenue from lona Street to Brittlemere Avenue and in Bndlemere Avenue from Buttermere to Grassmere Avenues. Ocean — 490 feet of main will be The Higgins Memorial Home, replaced in Belmont Avenue beFreehold, is in charge of the ar- tween Overbrook and Bingham Averangements

Boxes available RED BANK - Lobby renovations have been completed at the Main Post Office and according to P o s t m a s t e r Philip DiChiarante, an additional 658 post office boxes are now available for rent. According to Vincent Citarella, director of Customer Services, the new boxes are available in four different sizes and the annual rental fees range from $20 to $69. They also can be rented on a semiannual basis

THRU JUNE 15, 1983



AUTHORIZED Jacuzzi Dealer • • • •

• Replacement Cushions • Chair - reg $33.75 $22.50 • Chaise-reg. $51.95 $39.95

Whirlpool a t h s Spas • indoor & outdoor Saunas Steam Baths

• 4 2 " Table & 4 chairs $375.00 reg. $425

THE HOT 8HOPPE RUMSON READING INSTITUTE Announces Supplementary courses in basic skills for greatest success in school and college.

30th Summer Session June 27-August 19 1 READING. WRITING. STUDY SKILLS

Hours: Mon -Sal 10-6 Sun -Noon-5

Located al Bobbins Elec Rt 9 N 1 ' i mi north ol Freehold Circ'e


KOItltl VS ELECTRIC May Truck Load Paddle Fan

Two 3-hour sessions each week. This is the basic course of Rumson Reading Institute and is offered at all levels from 7th grade through college Students are grouped according to ability This course helps students • To read with speed and comprehension. • To write grammatically and logically

• to increase their knowledge of vocabularly This course is very popular with serious students who are anxious to improve their school grades and to obtain maximum preparation for college board and prep school exams 2 MATHEMATICS Courses at all levels from arithmetic to Algebra II. All courses are planned to develop • logical approach to problem solving • facility in applying mathematical processes logically. 3 ELEMENTARY COURSES - Grades 1-6 Reading and/or Arithmetic now offered in 2, 4week morning sessions

Come to Shadow Lawn Savings during May and save 25% on our already low safe deposit box prices. Sizes 3" x 5" x 24" and 5" x 5 " x 24" are available at very low rates, so get real protection for your valuables for just pennies a day!

Carrie Stevens

N. Seymour, Eric Hoffer, 80, author, Whitney former U.S. solicitor waterfront philosopher

4 READING READINESS Kindergarten Age Children • Now available in 2.4-week sessions.

36"-42"-«" Fans by Polished Brass • Antique Brass • White 3 SpeedReverslble • Light Kit Adaptable Prices statt


a> ymg M^ A S 95


(All Fans In Hock) •


, IO



Reg. 9110-180 Sale ends Nay 31

Ill courses under the supervision of


RUMSON READING INSTITUTE 235 Hope Road, Tinton Falls, N.J.



Monmouth and Parker Roads West Long Branch, N.J • 222-11OO

Transportation available

I Loan Association

^ ^

Membei F5UC

ROBBINS ELECTRIC • ROUTE 9 • FREEHOLD Hours Showroom Mon.-Sal. IO-« . SUM. | Z X Sapply MM.-Sat B.S

SHOWROOM OPEN SUN. 12-5 • 462-2424 '

SUNDAY, MAY 22,1983

T h e Sunday Register A9

Lehrer: More Beigenwald indictments to be sought FREEHOLD — Monmouth County Prosecutor Alexander Lehrer says more indictments will be sought against mass slaying suspect Richard F. Biegenwald, who has pleaded innocent to the only killing he has been formally charged with.

He wanted to see someone rfie.'

death penalty or up to 93V4 years with no chance of Biegenwald, 42, who Lehrer claims is linked to at parole. least four more murders, appeared in court here Friday Shebell set Sept. 19 as the trial date. The judge to plead innocent at his arraignment in the murder of ordered the list of aggravating factors sealed from Anna M. Olesiewicz, 18, of Camden public view. "Those facts cannot be brought out now or there Lehrer has claimed that Biegenwald lured Miss may not be a fair trial," said Louis Diamond, a Staten Island, NY., attorney seeking court permission to Olesiewicz from the Asbury Park boardwalk to his car last Labor Day and shot her four times in the head represent Biegenwald in New Jersey. because he "wanted to see someone die." Authorities raided Biegenwald's Asbury Park home on Jan. 22 and arrested him and Dherran Fitzgerald, 52. Police said that among an arsenal of weaponayi the "We expect more indictments," Lehrer said following the arraignment before Superior Court Judge Thom- home, they found a 45-caliber machine gun, revolvers, as Shebell Jr. The prosecutor would not say when he a sawed-off shotgun, pipe bombs, hand grenades, siexpected a grand jury to act or in what order the pther lencers and a puff adder, a poisonous African snake. indictments would be sought. Fitzgerald was indicted May 5 for allegedly helping Assistant Prosecutor James Fagen handed Biegenwald dispose of Miss Olesiewicz's body and on Biegenwald a copy of his indictment and a list of weapons and drug charges.' Biegenwald's pregnant aggravating circumstances in the death of Miss wife, Dianne, was indicted on drug and weapons Olesiewicz that the state will use to seek the death charges, Lehrer said. penalty. Diamond claimed that the prosecution's case will Under the state's new death penalty law, capital rely heavily on Fitzgerald. Diamond said that punishment is warranted if aggravating factors out- Fitzgerald led prosecutors last month to four other weigh mitigating factors. bodies — two found in the back yard of Biegenwald's mother's home on Staten Island and two found in Biegenwald was charged with murder, felony Monmouth County. murder and illegal possession of weapons and drugs in "Fitzgerald is the only one who knew where the the 14-count indictment. Since his arrest, he has been (other) bodies were," Diamond said. "He went right to held at Trenton State Prison as a parole violator.

the spot on Staten Island and pointed them out. He's the prosecutors' Stradivarius and he'll play his song." Authorities also have linked Biegenwald to the death of Maria Ciallella, 17, of Brick, who had been missing since Halloween 1981. Her dismembered body was unearthed near the Staten Island home of Biegenwald's mother on April 19. A second corpse found in the same shallow grave was identified as Deborah Osborne of Toms River, who now would be 18. She was reported missing April 8,1982, police said. The prosecutor also has linked Biegenwald to two bodies found in makeshift graves in Monmouth County - those of William J. Ward, 34, of North Wildwood, found in Neptune April 17, and of Betsy Bacon, 17, of Sea Girt, found in Tinton Falls April 15. A special task force was organized to investigate Monmouth County missing persons reports after Miss Olesiewicz's body was found Jan. 14 by two boys in Ocean Township, Lehrer said. Biegenwald was paroled in 1975 after serving nearly 20 years of a life sentence for the 1958 murder of Stephen Sladowski, the Bayonne city prosecutor. Biegenwald, then 18, walked into Sladowski's deliAtftOClMtd Prtftl photo catessen, announced a holdup and shot Sladowski after A R R A I G N E D — Convicted killer Richard he turned over the cash register receipts, authorities Biegenwald, 42, who has been linked to five deaths said. since his parole, talks with an attorney Friday In-4977, Biegenwald was taken back into custody for parole violation — for moving his place of residence during a court appearance in Freehold at which he pleaded innocent to a murder charge. without permission. He was paroled again in 1981.

Lehrer said if Biegenwald is convfcted of the charges in the Olesiewicz indictment, he could face the




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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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Guerrillas vow more attacks PRETORIA. South Africa — Black guerrillas yesterday warned of more attacks against the "forces of oppression.' and Soufi Africa s white-minority government threatened to strike terrorist bases in retaliation for the car bombing that killed 17 and wounded 188. Foreign diplomats have been predicting the outlawed African National Congress might launch attacks in the weeks preceding the June 16 anniversary of the 1976 Soweto riots, which killed hundreds of blacks in the sprawling slum outside Johannesburg and led to months of unrest On Friday afternoon, a car packed with explosives blew up outside the air force headquarters in this capital citv, leaving more casualties than any other single attack in the guerrilla struggle against white rule Police and army teams were still trying to identify bodies Saturday South Africa blamed the bombing on ANC, which maintains offices or bases in most of South Africa's black-ruled neighbors. The Pretoria government has at various times been accused of or has acknowledged attacking the ANC in those countries.

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A12 T h e Sunday Register

Bargaining bill stirs storm in Legislature

SUNDAY, MAY 22,1933

(continued) include the ability to negotiate disciplinary procedures, work calendars, and staff sizes. A Republican representing the state's 12th district, Gagliano said he has not made up his mind about the bill "I will make some friends and more enemies no matter which way I vote," the senator said. The state Assembly passed its

- 1 K1!

sponsored by Hudson County Democrat Thomas Cowan, 59-15 early this month. The Senate was scheduled to vote on the bill tomorrow, but discussion was postponed until midJune, after the primary elections. All 120 seats in the Legislature are up for election this year. State law now permits public emI. THOMAS GAGLIANO WILLIAM LEWIS ployees to negotiate only their salaries, hours, and similar terms of employment. "Management pre- to spend tax dollars should be made secretary of the county school rogatives" such as school class by the people who can be voted out boards association, the NJEA has been promising l e g i s l a t o r s is scheduled this week to swim across the East sizes and curriculum may not be of office, and not by tenured em- "thousands of phone calls to be FISH OUT OF WATER — Keansburg Mayor bargained due to a 1978 state Su- ployees. George Kauffmann, left, and friends tread along a River as part of the Brooklyn Bridge centennial preme Court ruling. Countered William H. Lewis Jr., made on their behalf in the upcomMonmouth County street in the name of charity celebration. The new bill proposes three ma- president of the Monmouth County ing elections." The teachers union during yesterday's Walk for Mankind. Kauffmann jor changes in public employee ne- Education Association, school also has bought radio and newsgotiations: it permits the nego- boards are not so easily intimidated paper advertisements and rented tiation of "management pre- that they would give away their billboards, one of which stands a rogatives" when both sides agree to prerogatives in the face of exag- few hundred feet outside Gagliano's discuss them; it mandates the nego- gerated salary demands. "Other- office "We're carrying on a pretty tiation of disciplinary procedures; wise," Lewis said, "it would be a and it allows local boards to re- terrific indictment agrinst local heavy campaign of our own right (continued) now." Schlaffer said. This effort school boards." negotiate statewide regulations. causing confusion among some parAt the very least, public officials "Make no mistake about it, the includes preparing form letters and ticipants. say, the bill will force school boards employees of the district do not petitions, organizing taxpayers "Overall, the spirit of people and governing bodies to spend more make policy," Lewis said He added groups, and "very^ intensive, perwas good, though we could have time in negotiations and to rely that the-bllh-'simprr says the son-16-person lobbying," Schlaffer used a lot more walkers," Lanza more on expensive bargaining spe- school board would be able to listen added. said. "Whatever caused people to If the bill passes the Senate, and cialists, such as labor lawyers. And to its employees." to determine Slav away this year, we'll try to lawyers already play too great a whether any of the employees' sug- the NJEA is confident it will, Gov make sure it doesn't happen again Thomas H. Kean is expected by role in management decisions, com- gestions are worthwhile. next year." plained Jeremiah F. Regan, presiLanza thanked the area KiwaIn support of Lewis' argument, many to veto it. According to dent of the Oceanport Board of Regan said his board "never gave Muhler, proponents of the bill alnians, police explorer units and first Education and head of the county in" on management prerogatives ready have begun a campaign to aid squads which helped to make the school boards association. day safe and enjoyable. between 1968 and 1978. when public override the anticipated veto. "Three times we have passed Joseph A. Palaia, an 11th Dis- employees had many of the rights First Lt. Thomas Pallone of Littrict Republican, and Richard Van that A-585 would afford. In opposi- the bill. " Messner said, referring to tle Silver First Aid Squad said calls Wagner, a 13th District Democrit, tion. Dr. Richard DiPatri, super- laws enacted in 1968 and 1974. included a cut foot, a rash, and a both made their careers as intendent of Rumson-Fair Haven "Maybe the courts will understand nosebleed. educators, and both disagreed with Regional High School, claimed that this time, we mean it." ,The girl with the cut foot was Five year? ago, in the majority Regan. According to these two sup- "there are a lot of school districts transported hack from Lincrof t by a porters of A-585, the bill would that gave away the store in order opinion on Ridgefield Park EducaMiddletown police officer; nine othsmooth negotiations by allowing not to give away money items " dur- tion Association vs. the Ridgefield er girls, tired of walking, opted to Park Board of Education, Supreme more discussion, between sides and ing those 10 years. join her, cramming themselves into providing more areas for agreethe back seat of the patrol car, said The NJEA apparently is most Court Justice Morris Pashman caument. Melanie Holman of Little Silver, interested in bargaining over class tioned the Legislature to carefull) one of that number. Although A-585 makes man- sizes and school calendars, accord- consider the "potential difagement and police issues "per- ing to Assemblywoman Marie S. ficulties" of a measure like A-585 Despite her nosebleed, which she ."A private employer may missive" subjects of negotiation, in Muhler, a 12th District Republican stifled with a leaf, Ronnie practice such topics would be prac- who voted against A-585. And bargain away as much or as little of D'Errico. 17, of East Keansburg tically unavoidable, opponents of Muhler questioned what a school its managerial control as it likes, " completed her walk, raising almost board could do if it negotiates a Pashman wrote "However, the the bill contend $100 for Project Coneen^-She-sai* "In the give and take of the contract for 20-pupil classes, but very foundation of reprsentative deher only preparation for the walk bargaining atmosphere," asserted district voters reject the necessary mocracy would be endangered if was having had "a lot of sleep." decision on significant matters of Jack Trafford. executive director of budget. In contrast, Jeff Healey, 16. of U M l t t t r Ptlotol B» Don Lof III the League of Municipalities, "emPort Monmouth and Mike BenedetHayden "Bud" Messner, an governmental policy were left to the to, 15, of Middletown got very little ON THE LEAD — Caroline Heller, 10, of Littfe Silver and her dog, ployee groups would put some un- NJEA field representative, did not process of collective negotiation, realistic or unaccessable contract see any reason to get upset about where citizen participation is presleep before the walk, yet finished Buffy, a 7-year-old miniature schnauzer set out on a 27-mile trek to demands on the table. In trade, the bill. "The bottom line,* all it cluded. third overall. Healey, who did not benefit the world's hungry during yesterday's Walk for Mankind, sponsored locally by Monmouth County Kiwanis clubs. management would agree to nego- says, is if two parties want to have any sponsors for the walk, pre"This court would be most retiate some of the permissive bargain something, they can," luctant to sanction collective agreedicted he and Benedetto would finish first next year in the non-com- rier to help her complete the 27 them all a lot of credit. I rode along, areas." ment on matters which are essenMessner asserted. petitive event. This type of bargaining would Messner may softpedal the im- tially managerial in nature, because kilometers, as well as joining her and that's a long route. " reduce political accountability, or pact of the bill, but there is no the true managers are the'people Ralph Stein. 67, of Red Bank and group members in clapping their the public's ability to control gov- mistaking the importance of A-585 Our democratic system demands Jeff Weber, 12, of Leonardo were hands and using rhythmic chants to She praised the orgainzers for ernment through the polls, accord- to the NJEA and the other unions, or that governmental bodies retain st to finish, though their exact keep them going. their accountability to the ing to opponents of the measure. As to the public administrators. Trafford argued, decisions on how According to Marvin Schlaffer. citizenry"

Walkers brave elements

Armed forces saluted (continued)

Bridge 1, Truck 0 Red Bank Police and Public Works Department workers clean up pieces of a tractor trailer's roof which was shorn off when the truck hit a bridge over West Front Street near Shrewsbury Avenue on Friday morning. Driver Kenneth W. Bolden of Queens, N.Y. tried to navigate the 12-foot, 6-inch rented meat truck under the 10foot, 11-inch high railroad bridge, but was unsuccessful. Damage to the bridge reportedly was minimal. It was not the first time a truck has hit the span, and it is not expected to be the last. Rnlttar MMM br Don Lordl

Homeless family still hunting FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP - The search continues for a family of four for a temporary home until their fire-destroyed township dreamhouse can be rebuilt. "So far we've found nothing, but we'll keep looking," said Mary Janwich, who joins her husband Dennis in trying to find lodging for six months. The Janwiches lost their home on Dutch Lane Road Dec. 15, when a suspicious fire destroyed everything but the chimney. Since then, they have negotiated with insurance companies while trying to find a rental lease for less than a year The Janwiches need an affordable place somewhere in or between Matawan and Freehold Township, since they must drop off their two children — Kimberly, 2Mi,

and newborn Heather — in Marlboro and Freehold for daily care. Mary said. Apartments or rental homes which have been offered for less than a year, in Freehold, Matawan and Morgan, all have been too expensive for the Janwiches, who must continue to pay mortgage on their fire-ravaged house in Freehold Township, she said. Affordable rentals all carry the mandatory oneyear lease. For now the small family is shuttling between Dennis' parents' home in Roberstville and Mary's parents' home in Aberdeen. But neither of those places has enough space for the family, said Mary, who added that they may already have worn out their welcome, especially with two small children.

The Janwiches' home was about two weeks away from completion — after five years of renovations and additions — when a midnight fire leveled it. Dennis, who did virtually all of the work himself, had been staying overnight at the house to protect it from vandalism or theft. The one night he was too tired to go back to the house was the night of the fire, he said, adding it burned nearly an hour before it was reported. He said he will hire workers to re-build the house, at a cost of nearly $100,000, not including replacement of furniture, clothing and other belongings lost in the blaze. In the meantime, Mary said, they will keep checking newspaper ads and making phone calls.

Commanding General Research and Development, Army CommunicationsElectronics Command. Morgan paid tribute to "soldier-patriots, who over the years have come to the defense of the nation. By their deeds of valor, they have shown their dedication to duty, honor and country," the general said. He also hailed the young nen and women serving in the armed forces today, describing them as "the finest the United States has to offer. The best we've got." he said. Various events were scheduled and took place throughout the day, said Conover, including heliocopter rappelling by cadet candidates from the U.S. Military Academy Preparatory School, here, and a skydiving exhibition also performed by the cadet candidates. A low cloud cover in the afternoon prevented the second parachute jump denonstration. There were also various dis••WWHWhCWLMI plays set up for viewing by the TANKS FOR THE MEMORY — Anthonv Brunnell, left, 2VJ, and general public, including an M-60 Joshua Smith, 3, both of Asbury Park, climb aboard an M-60 tank tank, the main battle tank of the while visiting Fort Monmouth yesterday. Armed Forces Day. U.S. Army, the M l 13 Armored peated today from noon until Archibald E. Millis The USS NiPersonell Carrier, and several dusk. tro has Earle as its home port. weapons and missiles currently There were also Armed Arned Forces Day festivities in the military's inventory. Forces Day observances at were also highlighted by the reThe Military Police detachNaval Weapons Station Earle at turn home Friday of the USS ment at the fort presented a the Leonardo piers. The "Peace Suribachi, an auxiliary and excrime prevention display, and through Strength" theme of plosive ship based at Earle. The members of the Explosive OrdArmed Forces Day 1983 was herUSS Suribachi returned from a nance Detachment displayed alded by. tours aboard the USS six-month Mediterranean tour. several of the explosives and deNitro, an auxiliary ammunition The ship is commanded by Capt. vices used in their unique missupply (hip commanded by Capt. Stephen Duermeyer. sion of ordnance disposal. Several Fort Monmouth organizations, including the Boy Scouts and the Safety Office, also RED BANK- Hugo the Mouse, planned for tomorrow's launch. put on displays. would-be space adventurer, died According to Charlie Popper, a Conover said "the weather Friday night, the victim of a neigh- friend of Josh's, Mugo had been didn't seem to affect us at all, bor's cat. enjoying a pre-launch stay at his except for the afternoon skyHugo was to have been launched diving. Several thousand people at 2:35 p.m. tomorrow by Red Bank house, when be was awoken at apturned out today." Middle School student Josh proximately 5 a.m. "I woke up, and the cat ran out Terming the program "very Marshall. High winds had prevented successful," Conover said the a scheduled Friday launch, and pro- the window with the mouse," said emtire day's program will be re- tests by some fellow students were Charlie.

It's cat-astrophic ! Hugo victimized

THE NATION Reagan Senate OKs Lebanon aid WASHINGTON - Congress is moving to help Lebanon rebuild its shattered economy and its army, but doesn't want the number of U.S. troops there expanded without its approval. The Senate passed by voice vote, without dissent, a $251 million aid package (or Lebanon The vote followed approval of a similar measure this week by the House Foreign Affairs Committee. Both bills require congressional approval for any increase in the 1.200-member U.S. Marine contingent of a multi-national peacekeeping force. Since the language on the troop increase differs slightly in the two versions, a House-Senate conference wouiu be necessary ii liie riuuse passes us own bill I lie House could, as an alternative, approve .the Senate measure.

Pulsating star discovered WASHINGTON - Astronomers say a newly discovered fast-spinning pulsating star is linked in orbit with another star, forming a unique binary system. The main star of the system is a pulsar and it is only the second of a new class of fast-rotating pulsars to be discovered, said Dr. Valentin Boriakoff of Cornell University. The National Science Foundation announced the discovery Friday. A pulsar, or neutron star, is generally believed to be the remnant of a large star that exploded and collapsed into a very small, dense object.

SUNDAY, MAY 22.1983

girds for economic summit

FBI frees kidnapped girl NEW YORK - A Long Island teen-ager/kidnapped last week by a couple who tried to "lead her into a life of prostitution, ' was freed yesterday by federal agents who raided the Queens apartment where she was being held. Debra Rogers, 17, was lured into the suspects' car outside a Lindenhurst, N.Y., convenience store after the couple offered her a babysitting job, according to Suffolk County DeLAnthony Bivoua^-— : The couple then took the her to their Queens apartment where she was allegedly raped by the man and held against her will until FBI agents freed her about 2 am., Bivona said. Five hours later, after talking to Miss Rogers, Bivona and his partner, Officer Joseph Carson, went to the apartment at 5943 174th St. in the Flushing section and arrested the couple Ferdinand Martinez Valero, 39, was charged with kidnapping and two counts of rape and his companion, Tiffanyt'ollins. 18. was charged with kidnapping, police said.

Tax amnesty is advocated WASHINGTON - Millions of Americans cheat on their taxes year after year because they fear what will happen if they confess to the Internal Revenue Service, and go honest Many non-filers are caught in a vicious web of delinquency they want to abandon but don't know how," says Jack W Wade Jr. of Arlington, Va , a former IRS revenue officer "Many of these people are truly afraid oi the IRS and of going to jail. His answer — one that is drawing increasing interest in Washington — is to temporarily grant amnesty from criminal prosecution to anyone who squares back accounts with the IRS. Advocates, which include the National Taxpayers Union and the Citizen's Choice organization, say amnesty would bring so many previous tax cheats into the tax system that it would produce 120 billion a year for the government That is the equivalent of all federal income taxes paid in 1981 by all the citizens of Florida. Georgia, Hawaii and Idaho. IRS Commissioner Roscoe L. Egger Jr. told a Senate Finance subcommittee Friday that amnesty has considerable potential. But, he added, it also might be viewed by honest taxpayers as giving special treatment to dishonest people and might prompt new cheating by those who would expect another round of amnesty in the future.

The Sunday Register A13

communique that would gloss over any differences that might arise Instead, said W Allen Wallis. the undersecretary of state for economic affairs, the president hopes that if there are differences, the closing statement can acknowledge that there are important areas of disagreement and say what they are Already, he said, "there seem to be any number of little disagreements surfacing." As the Versailles meeting ended, the particpants' seeming agreement quickly fell apart when they voiced differences over the U.S. efforts to stem trade with the Soviet bloc. This overshadowed what U.S. officials 'hought were the meetings' accomplishments. For all their, apparent concern about differences. White House and State Department officials are quick

to point out areas in which they anticipate agreement or, at least, a lack of disagreement. . Gergen said that accord has been reached on the ministerial level dealing with East-West trade "We have a ceasefire and hope it will hold, said Ed Hewett, an expert on East-West relations at the Brookings Institution. The fact that the economies of the West and Japan are significantly improved since Reagan attended his first summit two years ago in Canada should also alleviate some tension, said Gergen. "We came close to a tipping point, with the economy going down at an accelerated rate two years ago. said Lawrence Krause, a Brookings specialist in international economics and debt Now ilwrc is no. story other than sustaining economic growth '

It was just a year ago, at the start of the summit conference in Versailles, France, that Reagan said he would succeed in reducing the federal deficit over the next three years "with a balanced budget in sight." Instead, estimates of the deficit have ballooned to the vicinity of $200 billion a year. White House and State Department officials say that while the summit can have a short-lived impact on the president's political standing, the lasting impact can only come if the meeting improves the nation's economic picture, "The history of economic summits is that they've only had a modest impact on the political standing of presidents." said David R. Gergen, Reagan's assistant for communications. The summit, over the Memorial Day weekend. will not be ^ spectacle tor a lot of people," he said! "They won't be watching every night" on television. But. he said, "if the summit explodes, that is harmful." "The summit will focus on the U.S. president," said Henry Owen, who represented the United States at summit preparation conferences during the Carter administration. He said that the results of the meetings will be "largely in response to what the U.S. president says and does." In terms of a possible disruption or disagreement at the summit, U.S. officials are most mindful of French President Francois Mitterrand The French economy has not improved since the last summit and Mitterrand's proposal for a conferenoe-to reorganize the world's monetary system has been met by skeptism by the Reagan administraton and near opposition by the Japanese. In addition to Reagan and Mitterrand, the other participants will be Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher of Britain. Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau of Canada, Chancellor Helmut Kohl of West Germany, Prime Minister Amintore Fanfani of Italy, Prime Minister Yasuhiro Nakasone of Japan, and Common Market President Gaston Thorn.

AltocUlM Prut Dltolo

Hometown birthday Actor Jimmy Stewart and his wife, Gloria, lead a parade down the main street in his home town of Indiana, Pa., yesterday, Stewart celebrated his 75th birthday Friday. The town held a three-day birthday celebration for its native son.

From the formal gardens and regal surroundings of Versailles, the summit is moving to a historic site that recalls the white clapboard homes and picket-fence yards of middle class Americans of the 18th Century. Dinners will be held at the reconstructed royal governor's palace and major colonial mansions. Reagan will fly to Williamsburg on Friday, greet the other participants in a ceremony featuring horsedrawn carriages on Saturday, and open the formal summit conference on Sunday morning. Sessions will be held Sunday afternoon and Monday morning. The president will return to Washington on Tuesday Reagan, mindful of problems that arose as soon as the last summit broke up, has told his aides that he does not want to enter the meetings with a pre-arranged


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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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Vitamin EICOIUDLTOO' i *#«*t t ( i M i ' • • • i i « r i i » caittmtij • « null ' M I D I HI* nfhi it M M in* McN»i( it «irU il 4 if <» rthtnTitt >*iH MM 'tif>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 f
We commend and congratulate the five members of the Class of 1983 who are National Merit Scholarship Winners: Joseph Czarnecki — National Merit Scholarship award Siobhan Murphy — National Merit Scholarship award Robert Walsh — National Merit Corporate Scholarship Michael Peterson — National Merit Corporate Scholarship Darryl Hughes — National Achievement Scholarship In addition, we commend and congratulate the Class of 1983 who, by nature of their high school performance, have distinguished themselves, their families and their school by being accepted to the following colleges and universities. Albright College Alfred University American University 2 Ball State Unlvenity Belmont Abbey College Boca Raton College 2 Botton College Boston University 7 Brandywlne College . Brldgawater College Brown University Bucknell Unlveraity 4 Carnegie Mellon 3 Catholic University ol America 2 Chowan Collage Clark University 2 College ot Mount St. Vlncant College ol Notre Dame at Maryland Collage ot William t Mary Collage of Wooeter Colorado State Unlveraity Cook College Cooper Union Cornell University 5 Dickinson College 3 Douglass College 7 Orake University Orexel University 2 Duke University Elizabethtown College Emerson College Fairleigh Dickinson Flaglor Collage 2 Florida A I M Franklin Pierce College 2 Furman University 2 George Washington University 2 Georgetown University Georgia Tech Georgian Court College Gettysburg Collage Glassboro State Hampton Institute Harvard 2 Hofstre University Howard UnlvereHy Indiana University


Ithaca College Jullanne Whltmore Collage Kean College 3 Lafayette College 3 Lehlgh Unlvenity $ Longwood College Loyola Collage . Lynchburg College Manhattanvllle College Marietta Collage 2 -• Marlsl College 4 Massachusetts Institute ol Technology 3 Michigan State University 2 Monmouth College 7 Monlclair State 10 Muhlenberg College New Hampshire Unlvers.ty 2 New Jersey Instrtu'e ol Technology 2 New York College at Purchaee New York Inatitute of Technology Now York University 2 Norfolk State University Norn Carolina 9tate University 4 North Carolina Wesleysn College 2 Northeastern University Northland Collage Northwestern University Oberlln College Ohio State University 2 Popperdln. University Penn State 11 Pace University Polytechnic Institute of New York Princeton University 3 Purdue University Bensseleer 2 Rochester Institute of Technology Rosemont College 2 Rutgers College of Pharmacy Rutgers College of Engineerings Rutgers University » Seton Hall University 4 Simmons College Southern Connecticut State St. Anselm College St. Augustine College St. Leo College St. Patera College 2

Stevens Institute Stockton State 4 Stone Hill College SUNY at Albany SUNY at Buffalo SUNV al Stony Brook Suaquehanna University 2 Syracuse University 4 Trenton Stale College 4 Tufle University Tuaculum College Tuakegae Inatltute U.S. Atr Force Academy 4 U.S. Coast Ouerd Academy U.S. Military Academy 2 U.S. Naval Academy Unlvere ty oj Connecticut 2 University ot Delaware S Unlveraity of Florida UnlvereHy ot Hartford 2 University ol Iowa University ol Maryland Unlveraity ot Miami J University of New Haven University of Pittsburgh 3 University ot Rhode Island 4 University of Richmond University of Rochester University of Sen Diego 2 UnlvereHy of San Franclaco Unlveraity of Scranton University of Southern California University of Vermont Upaale University Urslnua College 1 Villanova Unlverilty Virginia Ted) 5 Vlrglnle Wesleyan College Wake Forest Unlveraity Wells College Westminster Collage Whealon College Wldener University 3 WIHtam Peterson Collage 2 Yale University • York College z York College of Pennsylvania

The credit for this exceptional performance is shared by the staff members of Red Bank Regional High School who continue to be committed to the goals of academic excellence and unity in the pursuit of learning. Red Bank Regional High School Board of Education Mrs. Florence Thompson, President Mrs. Janet Gardiner, Vice Pres. Mrs. Florence Apy Mrs. Emily Doherty Mrs. Josephine Lee John Walsh Kenneth Sommerhalter Dr. Donald D. Warner Dr. Robert M. Nogueira Mr. C. Arthur Albrizio

Dr. Ivan Polonsky Henry Stevenson, Jr. Mrs. Beverly Van Winkle Board-Secretary Superintendent , Principal Guidance Supervisor

The Sunday Register B3

Portuondo, Steadman are lauded

Problems may pop up in coupon redemption ByGERRIC. POPKIN Monmouth County Director of Consumer Affairs

WEST LONG BRANCH - Dr. Alicia Portuondo, chairman of the foreign languages department in the School of Humanities and Social Sciences at Morimouth College received the Distinguished Teaching Award at the college's fourth annual awards and recognition dinner. Prof. Dick Steadman, regarded by his peers as dean of the East Coast college swim coaches, was named recipient of the Donald C. Warncke Award for significant service to the college which is given annually by the Faculty Association. The coach last month announced his retirement, ending a 20-year association with the college. The dinner also honored three retirees, three faculty who have resigned tenure early and seven persons with 25 years' service to the college.

Dr. Alicia Portuondo

PORTUONDO JOINED the Monmouth faculty in 1961, a year after she left her native Cuba where she was professor of Spanish at Oriente University, and where she took her undergraduate degree and also earned a law degree. After coming to the U.S. Portuondo earned a master's degree from Rutgers University and a doctorate in Spanish from New York University. As chairperson of her department she has been instrumental in broadening the curriculum through the introduction of commercial language courses. With Social Work Coordinator Prof Greta Singer, she also has developed a course which provides social work and sociology majors practical language training for dealing with Spanish-speaking clients The text has been published and is used as a training manual by professionals in the social work field. Portuondo has encouraged activities in her department's clubs and honor societies, and several >go 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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Lehigh post to Crewell BETHLEHEM. Pa. Don A. Crewell. formerly of Tinton Falls. N.J. and a 1976 graduate of Lehigh U n i v e r s i t y , has been named associate director of financial aid at the university He returns to Lehigh from Brandeis University in Maine where he was associate director of finanefalaKl He has al9o-sei=ved as assistant director of financial aid at Gettysburg College. Pennsylvania Crewell has a bachelor of arts degree in history and government from Lehigh and began graduate work in higher education administration at the university As a graduate student he worked on a career awareness program for unemployed youth and held an a d m i n i s t r a t i v e internship in the financial aid office at Muhlenberg College. Pennsylvania. Raised in Tinton Falls, he is the son of Mr and Mrs. Ivory J. Crewell of 70 Leiand Terrace there. He and h i s w i f e . Leda Kydoniefs, currently live here.



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B4 T h e Sunday Register

Ritscher to head college's '50th[

SUNDAY MAY 22.1983

County will share use of helicopters FREEHOLD - At a recent meeting of Monmouth County Police Chiefs, Frank A. Self, deputy Freeholder director, stressed the desire of the county to share its resources with local municipalities wherever possible. One area given as an example was the use of the county-owned helicopters which are operated by the Monmouth County Shade Tree Commission and the Mosquito Extermination Commission. Self suggested that these aircraft might well assist the emergency management needs or be of service to local police departments conducting investigations over large or inaccessible areas. In the past two weeks alone, the Shade Tree Commission helicopter has been involved in several such operations. The recovery of a young Manasquan man's body was credited to aerial search efforts. On May 14, while on a test flight of a county aircraft, pilot Dave Herbert spotted a woods' fire in Wall. Just a wisp of smoke when first seen, this could have continued on its path towards homes on Martin Road and become far more difficult to contain, according to Self! By using the county radio system, the Wall COUNTY COOPERATION — Mon- police and the Glendola Fire Departmouth County Freeholder Fr'ank A. ment were given early notification of the Self, center, has pledged use of counpotentiall disastrous blaze. ty owned helicopters to the county Self also disclosed that an unidenPolice Chiefs Association and other tified police chief has requested an law enforcement agencies to help aerial search in his municipality to In conduct investigations. Checkinaout cate illegal vegetation. ' a helicopter are Oavid Segal, left, of Self said it was quite evident that Freehold Township, coordinator of helicopter use could provide invaluable emergency planning, and Shade service to communities in surveying Tree Commission pilot Dave post-storm damage, derailment cleanHerbert. up, and potential evacuation situations.

Rt*ln«r photo bv Carl Ferlno

CHAMBER OFFICERS — Left to right, Jamie Paulis, first vice president; Andrew Shawn, second vice president; Charles Waterman, treasurer, and Joe Perrotto, president. Seated is Carol Flynn, executive vice president and secretary.

Chamber elects slate of officers

Cancer Society to cite Leslie NEW YORK - The Schneider-Lerner Memorial Branch of the American Cancer Society's Brooklyn Unit, will honor M. Stephen J. Leslie of Rumson. N J., Saturday. June 4, — - " f o r his dedicated support of the society's life-saving program of research, education and patient care." Leslie is first vice president of the Internationl Union of Operating Engineers. Washington; president and business manager of Local 25, Marine Divsion. I.U.O.E., and executive vice president of the Maritime Trades Department. Leslie began his career in 1934 as a wiper aboard the SS Columbia. He has since worked his way up in the Union and in 1976, was elected president of the Northeastern States Conference of Operating Engineers, which covers the area from the Canadian

M. Stephen J. Leslie border through the state of Pennsylvania. This conference consists of 31 affiliated operating and sta-

tionary engineer local unions, which has a membership of more than 70.000. Leslie has donated time and energy to many charitable organizations and has been the recipient of numerous prestigious awards, including the Pope Paul VI and Paul Hall Humanitarian Awards He has been a devoted volunteer of the American Cancer Society for many years The Schneider-Lerner Memorial Branch will honor Leslie at a luncheon at the Sheraton Centre Following the luncheon, the guests will attend the smash Broadway hit "Cats." All proceeds of the Schneider-Lerner Theatre/Luncheon will benefit the vital programs of the American Cancer Society's Brooklyn Unit. The chapter will donate more than $35,000 to the American Cancer Society.

EATONTOWN - The newly elected officers of the Greater Eatontown Area Chamber of Commerce have been installed. Elected officers are: President Joseph A. Perrotto. owner of the Crystal Motor Lodge; First Vice President Jamie Pavlis of ERA; Jamie Pavlis Real Estate Agnecy; Second Vice President Andrew Shawn, administrator of Eatontown Convalescent Center,'and Treasurer Charles Waterman, vice president of Midlantic Merchants Bank, Eatontown office - . Carol Flynn is the executive vice president of the chamber and the sole office staff member responsible for the administering the office duties and chamber projects. President-elect Joseph Perrotto has been involved with the chamber for more than 10 years, serving in the past in many capacities on the Executive Board and the Board of Directors He is owner/manager of the Crystal Motor Lodge, a family owned establishment in Eatontown for decades He is a resident of Fair Haven where he lives with his wife Linda and son Jonathan. Pavlis has also been an active member of the Chamber since the establishment of his real estate office on Route 35 about six years ago. He is also past president of the Eatontown Rotary and lives in Eatontown with his wife Lynne and daughter. Danielle. Shawn, a relative newcomer to the Chamber has been a member for the past three years serving on the Board of Directors for two. He is administrator of Eatontown. Convalescent Center on Grant Avenue, and is involved in several Nursing Home Associations. Shawn is an avid musician, having his own band. He lives in Long Branch with his wife Andrea, who is also a nursing home administrator. Waterman is a vice president of Midlantic Merchants Bank and has been a long time member of the Chamber active on the boards and committees throughout this time. Waterman has been branch manager of the Eatontown office of Midlantic since 1960. He lives with his wife Jo-Ann and five children in Oceanport, where he is active in recreation and sporting activities of the borough

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WEST LONG BRANCH - Charles Ritscher of West Long Branch will head the honorary committee for Monmouth College's 50th anniversary observance. Ritscher serves at the invitation of the college Board of Trustees and of college President Samuel Hays Magill The committee will advise the college's planning for an eight-month series of special events designed both to commemorate the college's first half century of service and to point the direction the institution v/i!! take »? i> begins it« second half century. An alumnus of Monmouth and a past president of its Alumni Association. Ritscher holds a B.S. degree in business administration and joined the college early in his career as director of placement. In 1965. he went to the Asbury Park Press as promotion manager, serving subsequently as marketing manager and director of marketing. In 1980. he was named director of corporate sales and marketing; corporate secretary: and a member of the Board of Directors of the Asbury Park Press, Inc.; Press Broadcasting Company; and other Press subsidiary companies. He is an associate director of the Franklin State Bank; director of the International Newspaper Promotion Association, and a member of the New Jersey Press Association. Among his community activities, Hitscher is a director of Monmouth Council Boy Scouts of America, and a member of the President's Council of Monmouth College. He is a past president of the Greater Asbury Park' Chamber of Commerce and of the West Long Branch Recreation Commission. He is an elder of the First Reformed Church of Long Branch Serving on the honorary anniversary committee with him are Mrs. Marvin Broder of Ocean, who is the daughter of Monmouth College Trustee Emeritus Maurice Pollak; James To Donlan president of the New Jersey Natural Gas Co .; Jane Freed, an alumna of the col-

CHARLES RITSCHER lege; Jen. Thomas Gagliano; Mrs. F. Leroy Garrabrant Jr. of Neptune, an alumna; Julian Hoffman of Ocean, a member of the college Board of Trustees; former Mayor W. R. "Ed" Kiely of Fair Haven, who served as chairman of the men's committee for the college's gala "Annie" benefit last summer; George H. Moss Jr. of Rumson, Monmouth County historian; Mrs Robert Oberst Sr. of Colts Neck, president of the Monmouth College Library Association; Mrs. Marilyn Boyd Rocky of Little Silver, president of the Monmouth College Alumni Association; Daniel Sinnott of Wayside, president of Syntrex, Inc.. Eatontown. and a member of the college Board of Trustees; Robert C. Stanley of Middletown, whose wife New JerseTrHighway^ Authority Chaw-— man Judith Stanley is a member of the college Board of Trustees, and who was chairman of the "Annie" gala; Assemblyman Richard Van Wagner; Dr. William S Vauri, director of the department of Education at Monmouth Medical Center. Long Branch, and a member of the college Board of Trustees; and Assemblyman Anthony M Villane, who is deputy assistant minority leader of the Assembly

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T h e Sunday Register B5

Food packaging is professor's forte NEW BRUNSWICK - People touch the results of Dr. Seymour Gilbert's work every day and don't. ealize it. Even astronauts riding in the space shuttle use the products of his work and don't know they're doing it But think for a minute about food — particularly processed food, the kind on the grocery shelves in cans, bags, cartons and other containers. Gilbert's work is there. For the past 20 years, he has been developing and refining packaging science in the food science department at Rutgers University's Cook College. In Gilbert's lab, a virtual United Nations of graduate students work with extremely sensitive scientific devices, take measurements, check graphs, make notes and experiment with new ideas.

P A C K A G I N G E X P E R T — Rutgers University's Seymour Gilbert, food science professor and food packaging expert, helped developed the plastic soda bottle and containers used by astronauts.

CURRENT RESEARCH projects include aseptic packaging to provide longer shelf life for fruit juices and milk, without the need for refrigeration, and a new type of environmentally safe aerosol package for oxygen-sensitive foods, such as dairy products and processed fruits. When the students get their degrees, they take what they've learned back to their native countries, and apply the knowledge and techniques to help provide better, higher quality foods for their people and to help their countries' industries compete more effectively on the world food market. And the same applies for students who stay in the United States — and in New Jersey — and work in one aspect or another of this nation's (170 billion processed food industry, said Gilbert.

"New Jersey's share of that national tigure is quite the plastic soda bottle The company in question sought respectable, about $30 billion annually, in terms of food ,i hgh'weight incinerable bottle for i t i product. "First, he said, we had to Imd a plastic that related research and products made in New Jersey The state also has about a quarter of the nation's research would contain the pressurized carbonation and could tii and development centers for the industry located either nude into a battle at a reasonable cost Then we tbund that the plastic they wanted to use iiini.iinrd volatile in or near it "Packaging itself is an essential aspect of this New pioducU that could migrate from the package into the Jersey industry, although it can be easily overlooked by soda and affect either taste or safety i n order to correct these problems, we needed the layman. The point,*though, is that a package is intended to preserve the quality of the food thai the highly sensitive tests with mure sophisticated equipment than was then available So, we went to work and processor put into it." The highly sensitive and rapid tests for packaged by 1978 had modified existing equipment and devised food quality that Gilbert and his students have de- special test procedures These enabled us to measure veloped in the past two decades have been adopted Hie content ol these volatile substances in the plastic down to a level in the parts per trillion' range, which is internationally and ar<' in use all over the world Ovci the jt-ais, Gilbcit semi, in- .tnu i11> colleagues literally a drop in me ocean. have found'that there are many special relationships i n the end, the maker ol the plastic was able to between foods and the packages that contain them takeout the volatile substances, (he levels became safe, These relationships can influence the taste, aroma. and by 1SW0 the soda company went ahead and marketed freshness-, safety, vitamin content, nutritional value anil I lie plastic soda bottle that is so commonly seen today, appearance of the food. The relationships can also and which is in part ;J result ol our work * affect shelf life, cost, convenience and savings — in G1I.BKRT HAS ALSO done pioneering work with both time and energy — for the processor, consumer: NA: A. which wanted effective containers lor food for and everyone else along the various links of the shipping astronauts n the space program Between 1960 and 1964 and marketing chain, said the food science professor at he developed packaging technology that, with mocl.New Jerseys State University. ilications. is still in use in the current shuttle program NASA wauled individual meal items in dehydrated The task of investigating these relationships isn't easy. It isn't enough simply to know about food itself; form and packaged in transparent, impermeable conlots of other factors enter into it These include engi: tainers that were strong enough to withstand the pres neering, toxicology, cortiputer science, microbiology as sure changes that might occur in the event of an well as trace analysis and all other aspects of accident in space The package also had to maintain the quality of the food for three years during testing, prior chemistry. AS AN EXAMPLE, Gilbert cited the development to use in space." lie said.


Forum on head injuries is scheduled WEST LONG BRANCH - A team of aLanri Ipgal experts will sppalc nn hpari injuries, today's "Silent epiiem.c, at a special forum Saturday from 1:30-to 4:30 p.m., at the Monmouth College Thomas Edison Science Building here The forum is open to the public free of charge Members of the medical profession will be on hand to describe the problems in diagnosing and treating seemingly minor head trauma and brain injury Monmouth County First Assistant Prosecutor Paul (haiet also will take part, as vehicle col-

lisions and drunk driving cases are frequentlv involved. _^^^_ The forum is being sponsored Dy the N.J. " Chapter, National Head Injury Foundation, in cooperation with Monmouth Medical Center's outpatient Cognitive Remediation Unit, led by Dr. Robert Sica. Harvey Sanderson, president of the chapter, said that other specialists taking part are I)r Gerald Whalen, a neurosurgeon, and D r . H e c t o r C o r r a l , a neuropharmacologist. According to the national foundation, which was started two years ago, many

thousands of "cured" accident victims leave the care of hospitals and private physicians with subttFbut sigmficant^roblems-stUL plaguing them. Difficulties in employment, social situations and close relationships have been among the residual effects of even minor head injuries The special outpatient unit at Monmouth Medical Center has a goal of adequately testing individual patients so that therapy may be given, and personal potential realized in future years Behavior modification techniques and biofeedback programs also are emplc.ed.


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Gagliano asks input on flew transit bill SHREWSBURY - State Sen S. Thomas Gagliano, R-Monmouth, is asking county residents to testify at a state Assembly committee hearing to be held here next month on a bill he is sponsoring that would create a coordinated program transportation program for senior citizens and the disabled ' At the hearing to be held at the Eastern Branch, Monmouth County Library, on Wednesday, June 15, at TO a m the Assembly Transportation and Communications Committee will consider the bill sponsored by Gagliano Gagliano. ranking Republican on the Senate Tr?nsportation Committee, noted that two years ago, voters in the state approved a state constitutional amendment' permitting use of funds from the casino tax for senior citizen transportation aid. Under "iagliano's bill, New Jersey Transit Corp. would organized and coordinate the new transportation assistance program It would help counties develop accessible feeder and local transportation systems,and it would also be empowered to make any necessary capital improvements to the systems



The Sea Bright Community Development Committee will hold two Citizen Participation Group meetings regarding the tenth year CDBG proposal on June 4, 1982, at 9:00 a.m. and June 6, 1983, at 7:00 p.m., in the Borough Hall. The following projects, which have been determined eligible and have received preliminary approval, will be discussed. Commerical Rehabilitation Sanitary & Storm Sewer Replacement Street Reconstruction The Committee will also discuss previous years project progress. The public is encouraged to attend and comment. A public hearing before the Mayor and Council will beheld on June 6, 1983, at 8:00 p.m., at Boro Hall.

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Holy Family show will close tonight UNION BEACH - To-' night is the final performance of "Broadway Rhythm," the parish variety show of Holy Family Catholic Church. More than 100 parishoners, from kindergarteners to senior citizens, star in this third annual show, which this year features "E.T.," using his magic finger to bring- to life scenes from

such as " A n n i e , ' ' "Mame" and " M y Fair Lady." Patty Celestino is the choreograhmpher and Sisters Louise Gorka and Margaret Nooue are the directors. In Friday's edition, the church sponsoring the show was incorrectly identified as St. Ann's.

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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

We've got theanswers: adow Lawn StudentLoa With the cost of a higher education rising every semester, that education is becoming more and more difficult to achieve Now. however, you have Shadow Lawn Savings helping you If you have a child you'd like to see of' to college, even if you'd like to go to college yourself. Shadow Lawn has the loan to make it happen! Low-cost student loans. A Shadow Lawn New Jersey State Guaranteed Loan will help cover the cost of virtually everything associated with higher education tuition, books, room and board, and travel expenses What's more, repayment terms are available that will fit even a modest budget! Full-time or part-time students. A full-time undergraduate student may borrow up to S2.5OO per academic year, part-time undergraduate students may borrow up to S1.25O per academic year Graduate students, too. A full-time graduate student may borrow up to S5.OOO per academic year, a part-time graduate student may borrow up to S2.5OO per academic year Repay after graduation. Qualifying students may secure a student loaa if you already have a student loan at Shadow Lawn, you may borrow additional funds And students needn't think about repayment until after graduation For more information call 222-11OO and ask for our Student Loan Department or apply in person at 6OO Broadway, Long Branch.

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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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Wfere onour way

This summer EASTERN and the AMERICAN EXPRESS CARD make your vacation very easy. 'We're on our way to the Bahamas."


Antigua 375 beaches dot this island dream. They're soft and sandy and kissed by clear blue waters and soothing breezes. Antigua Super 7, $588-$743 including airfare.' *


Don't miss the mystique of this island magnifiq'ue! Soft sands and crystal waters everywhere. Fete Francaise, $658-$798 including airfare.*

We can thank Ponce do Leon tor this. 1 le was kHiking tor the fountain of youth but he found a ton ot tun. Florida, with more beaches and attractions than you can dream ot. Eastern's Super 7 packages include great hotels and a car tor a Week*. This summer, let Eastern and the American Express Card help you discover Florida. \

St. Maarten

Aruba Another island with a French influence and entle surf, gentle winds and gentle people make halt Dutch, too. Very European in pace, very Aruba a prime retreat. If things get too gentle, Caribbean in comfort. St. Maarten Super 7, there's always the casinos. Aruba Super 7, $590-$700 including airfare.* $639^$723 including airfare.* ^ Barbados _ "Total sunshine. Totahelegance. Total relaxation! All laced with British charm. Barbados adds up to a totally perfect summer. Barbados Super 7, $628-$809 including airfare.'

Curacao A real Dutch treat. Cavort in the Caribbean coves or carouse in the casinos. Just make sure you catch Curacao. Curacao Super 7, $646-$777 including airfare*

Guadeloupe A piece of the French Riviera must he missing. You can find it, though, when you visit Guadeloupe. Fete Francaise, $656- % $801 including airfare.'

"I'm on my way to the Caribbean." Eastern Airlines and American Express" can get you going this summer for a lot less than you think. Only Eastern offers a variety of Super 7 n i and other vacation packages that include 8 days and 7 nights at a quality hotel, some include rental car plans, and much more. Plan your summer vacation right now with Eastern ami American Express. If you were thinking of going away this summer, stop thinking and start going!

BAHAMAS Freeport and Nassau. Night and day, these are the ones. The American Express Card will he a big help in the duty-free shops and fine restaurants. But when it comes to the casinos, you're on your own.

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

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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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10:00 A.M. -9:30 P.M. 10:00 A.M. -9:30 P.M.

12 Noon-5:00 P.M. 12 Noon-5:00 P.M.


The Sunday Register B11


WEEK'S TRADING ON THE NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE NEW YORK IAPI - Ntw York Stock EicniuM trading for I M mek selected UluaJI: ACF l . » 14 I U ] 37rt U'/i 33'/i-3'/i *•*' . » _ 4 0 I t I m IS'/! I t * >/, AMR Cp _ 11141 M H 1» JH.-1 »&* ) • _ ) S 1 » 7S% J0» 1 ADI L all HUM I S ' * 44 AelnLI 144 I7MS 41'* 4114 AlrPrd 10 I3JSSI 41H 41'/, AltkAIr 11 llis«un is Alcan _4US 33H 3 t h Alglnl 140 _ SSSult'/. 3S«t AllgPo 140 S 3 » l IS'/. » ' / • AllflCp 1.40 7 5177 4»'* 47V, AlldStr I K I I 10*57 u4t'/l 44V. AiinCn _I1» 17t« 16V, Alcoa 1.10 _Mt3 JSto 34 .10 Amai _ H S 3 30 l l ' i 1.10 AmHtl I I I0H7 17V, 16V, AmAgr —1201 2t» IV. ISO ABrand I 1»3 SI'/, SI'/» 160 ABdcll I 3 I S 4 3 I 6 S ' / I 6) IM AmCan _ 4940 41'/i 41Vi US AC van 20 10714 U4t'/i 44*. 116 AEIPx II 11103 I 9 ' / I l e ' i A E » . 1, I.M I 4 I 4 3 1 1 H 1 . M,'/, AFarml to 111211 20*. " t o AHome 1121671 46*> 41 140 % 1 AHoio 15 6611 46 44V, AmMot _ 14117 IO'-i I V , ANatRs 111 6 1011 17V, I S * , AmSia 160 131511 34*1 31V, S40a ATT 163161 6 7 " , tsto AMPln ItO 164610 I S * , l l v . Anchor lit 17 1414 1 7 * 16',, Anlhny 44b 16 160 16'.. !5Vt 14b ArchDn 17 16463 1 4 ' , 1 3 ' . 2 11 1 3 ( 4 3 2S*« 2S.4 AruPS 40 _4»2 H i . 17*, ArmWIrt 1 10 1167S1301, II", Aiarco 40 _ 5(6' 4 3 ' , 3 9 ' , 140 AinlOil I >SU( U361.13*. 1 AlOOO 144511 6 0 ' , 1 7 ' , AIIR'CK 140 7 10416 471, „ • • AllaiCp 1 219 1 0 ' , 191, SO Augal 13 630 4 0 ' , 391, 110 AvcoCp 111(63 33 31'',

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Wall Street bull market slows donw By CHET CURRIER



for any disappointments in

the news. Sank nock quotation) courlnv Ouloatir » BrockMav Wtlls. i»r.py Cltv. Induilnai Quotations Buck Enginearina C.GA. Comoutor Astoc. courttiv Fahntitocli t Co , Red Bank •ANKI I K AMIC R G Corporation Dart A Crall Industries 8runtwlcl< Bank A Trutt 10 12 Cantral Jtriav 11'> ' 6 ' . CMmKal Bank 13*. 54'-, Develooment Corp National Community Bank 3*',i ] 7 ' iMognaCard Uatallurgical Inl National Steto 1»"> » Northarn National Corp 23', 23'1Midland Glats Wonmouth Capital Naw Jflrtav National Corp 23 11') Monmoutn Park UirewicHirv Stall 10 Monmoutn Real Estate State Wide Bamoro II II N. J Retourcet Corp united Cantral Nal'l Bank 11 22 Ocean Airways United Countiei Trutt Co 21 United National Bank 2 l ' i 32',Pannwalt Corporation •Perkln-Elmar United Jariev Bank ..^. 27 17'i Precision Oollcs K W M / f M H I I M D STOCKS Rav Comm Ind. Ine Central Jeriav Bank I T r u i t HO SCASarvltti Flrtl National Slate 90 Spiral Metal FlrM Itople'l Bimk u II Supermarkets General Norlion SaiKorp 40 IS MWIanlk Banki 44", 44*. Svnlrei Thomas Industries New Jeriav National Bank 10 14 Triangle Industrie) United Jeriev Banks 52 54 United Teleconlol INDUSTKUL U.S. Momat Alca SlarKlardt «'" » * Universal Marine 1 AutO4t»ranilcI f" ' Shark Product) (era Emarpflm » »•»

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7 2172 1 6 ' . I I KdntD 104 7 2617 2 1 ' . 2 0 ' . KanCt 2 24 lltll l l ' i 26' KanPLI 2 56 7 471 1 4 ' , 1 1 ' Katyln — 2036 24 , 2 3 ' KaulBr 24 4 3031 2 6 ' . 2 6 ' Kellogg 1 60 10 1191 1 9 ' . 14 KimbCI 4 20 51 KnghlR I 12 17 1971 55 - . 1 8 4 0 19'. 11' KQpers SO Kroger 1 1 1 9 S007 41 >. 40 _ 14799 u l 6 ' « 15 LTV 25 14 1Kb u 2 1 ' . 1 0 ' Lear PI 20 11 1024 u 4 2 ' . 40 LearSg 160 I I ' LeaP.nl s 16 1 7 . 1 1 6 1 9 ' , 91 21 , 22 LeeEn i 64 16 17. 16 Ltnmn I 99e - 1 2 4 7 13 641 71 LevitiF 1 LOF 1 20 29 626 u37 Lilly 160a 12 1717 66 . 62 . Lillon 1 10 11 1714 61 , 63 . LDCknd 10 3114 117 . 112 1 437 170 161 Loews 1 20 LnSlar I 90 _ 1116 3 0 ' . 21 6 l/>y 1 7 , 1 7 LlLCo 2 02 LdLand l 13 1167 3 0 ' . 29 . — 1112 3 2 1 . 3 1 ' . LdPdC HOt) IUCK*S I 16 12 11838 u21 . 23 . M G M O r 44 25 2 4 3 9 U 1 3 - . 1 2 ' . M a c m . l 70b 23 914 u 3 4 ' , 32 114211 I I ' . 49 MdCy S SO MdsFd 2 25e — 1274 18 17 , 17 1808 u33 28 Mag.CI 60 -90S! 1 5 ' . 14' yiManvl 22 MAPCO I SO 10 1480 21 6 931 u 3 0 ' . 2 1 ' Marriol 10 1611 73 I016

<< 117 49 « ' . 49 , 2 1(«1I353I'.' 36'. l l ' i , H 116416 7 0 ' , 6 1 ' , 6 9 U - ' , 14 1416 59». 1 5 ' , V - 1 ' . 156 437 1 2 ' . 12 1 2 ' , 17 «6iO2 u ? 4 ' . 7 0 ' , 7 2 , + r . 7 3400 16 i 1 7 ' , 1 7 ' , - "




ii .

I t would appear that the equity markets,

I J ' . 14 03 64'I 6 1 ' . 1 3 35 3 5 *




is so m l c h

evidence that speculation is getting

at current



— the economic num-

bers, interest rates, and things like the Williamsburg


a bit wild, especially

to- 2r




is why so many


— to go talking


August was an accurate portent of better

The that



for stocks


of us have

the risk

of a fairly

"So far nothing of the sort has happened, but there is no assurance

months has produced

In the past couple of weeks, in fact, the market has run into what some see as the beginnings of that The Dow Jones in-

dustrial average fell 28.83 to 1,189.92 in

the past



it 42.67

points below the record closing high of 1,232.59 it reached on May 6. Other showed


for the week

the New York

Stock Ex-

watchers don't foresee any drastic

change composite index down 1 36

drop in stock prices. But they are


extremely skeptical that the market


can keep up anything like the pace it

2 35 at 449 61




it lives up to its recent fore-

an increase in supply in the form of

casting standards, the stock market

new offerings of shares

should provide the first answers in

Wherever the SIOCK market goes from here, the evidence mounts that

the next several months to the question of which camp is right.



Monlk Ago

10.50 8.13 8.64 10:20

10. 8. 8.9 9.

12.68 12.41

12. 12

Salomon Brothers Estimate

that it won't "


times to come in the econo-


has prevailed for most of the

past several

stocks trading on the~American exchange and over-the-counter.

r. i*. right. " said Hugh Johnson at the sizeable correction, which would 4 4>, clear the air and dampen excessive IS* IS'. brokerage firm of First Albany . 10* I I Corp. Given the possibility the re- speculative enthusiasm for a while. ('. I'l

IOh I t * .. 1 9 * 2 0 * .. I5v, 1 5 * .. 14', IS'', K* IC.

the rally that suddenly erupted last

million the week before

in secondary

. .

II' i 19', cent upswing in open-market in21* 26* terest rates might continue, JohnIV. 3 * I la son said, "everything is not going ;*. i 14' 22' to go right." 5*. |V| . 9». 10 Wright Investors' Service of S I Bridgeport. Conn., reports that its . 20 . 4 5', stock portfolios are "substantially . I I ' , 16* . 1'', 1*. fully invested." But it also pro. 40',, 4 0 * fesses a "very cautious attitude . 27'. 21'. . * * , toward additional investment i n . l'« IV, .. IS',, I S * . equities at the current elevated .. Vl I level of the market." 41V. I l l ,

Big Board volume averaged 82 39 million shares a day. against 92 93

the American




index off

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1 1

1 1

B12 T h e Sunday Register

SUNDAY. MAY 22, 1983

Mortgage fever running rampant in Ohio started showing up. The eager homeowners are hoping to pluck their share of nearly $300 million in home loans the state is making available at an interest rate of 9 9fr percent Interest on conventional mortgage loans is averaging about 12 percent. It's being done on a first-come, first-served basis When the money — obtained by the state through bond sales — is gone, it s gone Hendrickson said he and his wife have two children and are renters


C O L U M B U S . Ohio i ,-\r i - Catching a bit of mortgage (ever. OhioatU armed with lawn chairs and coolers lined up out side banks yesterday in an effort to take advantage of state-funded, low-interest luans that become available tomorrow Fifty-seven applicants individuals and couples were queued up outside Huckeye Federal Savings & Loan Association in downtown Columbus yesterday The line of prospective homebuyers — with lawn chairs, coolers T doubt if we could and radios — stretched buy a house if it wasn't for from the bank entrance, this 'inancing, " he said. around the corner and half- "We were really getting way down an alleyway. discouraged because of the One person erected a pup size of homes and the kinds tent. of house payments we Mark Hendrickson, 26. would have had to make." Hendrickson said peoof suburban Gahanna. said his wife was the first in ple who arrive at Buckeye line at Buckeye Federal, tomorrow morning hoping arriving at 10:30 a.m. Fri-to cash in on that association s $5 1 million in loan day My wife got excited, money probably will be .Hid she just decided to disappointed I think a lot of people come on down," said Hendrickson. leaning back in w i l l turn around and Ins chaise lounge "And it leave, " he said. " I f was very shortly after she there's over 100, 150 people got here that other people here, people after that

two portable toilets. hardly got a chance.'' An informal signup Local merchants distnbuted food coupons to sheet was kept to ensure those waiting yesterday, placement in line, and and the bank and a local there was no apparent real-estate firm provided jostling for position: In

been waiting at another bank since last Wednesday. "We're getting married in August, and we figure this is a once-in-a-ltfetime thing."

Someday, you said, we'll build a swimming pool in the back yard. Someday, when there's time, we'll have a place where the kids can bring their friends where we have time to relax together, where we can entertain. Someday. But the somedays turn into days, months and years. And before you know it. the somedays slip away You can capture someday—today—with an aquatech pool from J&J Aquatech. We've been building quality pools in the shore area for over 25 years, using superior construction techniques and materials that last for years. So that the quality is built into your new swimming pool Irom the start You'd be surprised how easy it Is to talk to a "Pool Expert" at J&J Aquatech. Just call today for a Fra« Estimate Before "someday slips away lorever." SALES • SERVICE • REPAIRS • CHEMICALS • HOT TUBS • SPAS

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other month or two, bat employees affected by the latest round of layoffs were given a week's notice that their jobs would terminate May 27 The new reduction involves employees ranging from production workers to supervisors in videogame manufacturing. The cuts "really reflect what's happening in the video-game industry today." Atari spokesman Bruce Entin said Friday

The earlier furloughs won't be completed for an-

thereafter. "We're stepping out on this," said Miss Stephens, whose early arrival was prompted by a newspaper story about someone who'd

is slipping away

^ J | ^

The layoffs come three months after the company's decision to cut its payroll by 1.700 and transfer jobs overseas.

Chris Stephens. 24, of Columbus, took the fourth position in line at about 11 a.m. Friday. Her fiance, Chuck Grant, 29, of Delaware, joined her shortly

• • • • I I I I I I

Atari to lay off 225 SUNNYVALE, Calif, i AP) — Atari Inc. plans to lay off 225 workers Friday in another round of costcutting aimed at getting the computer and videogame maker "down to fighting weight "

fact, many of those waiting sought shelter from the rain in a nearby parking garage, confident their places in line would be maintained.

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nave Tom Rob>nson give you a guided tour of out newesl Shadow Lake iisiir.g 2 Dedrooms. 2 balhs lovely wan to wan carpeting, large eat-mkitchen and more Asking $74,900 Olher mode's available Can Tom at 741-5212 or L evenings at 747 4031

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interest on Special Time Deposits is compounded duly leicepi 91 day and 6 Monih Special Time tlpnrnilsl anil cleaned mnnlllty Wilndrdwjl De!« i malunl v ol any Special Time Deposit requires consent ot the Dank and in accordance with supervisory authorities regulations a substantial penally will be imposed


Minimum balance for tree gilt must remain on deposit lor one year One gilt per account This gill olfenng applies to new deposits only Regulations prohibit awarding a gill tor Iransler ring monies from one Hudson City account to another Hudson City Savings Bank reserves ' the right lo make substitutions with a comparable gift il necessary, or to permit you lo choose another gilt Irom the same category il merchandise is unavailable to us Gills offered are in addition to interest otherwise payable on savings accounts


This gift ottering ends July 8. 1963 and applies lo the Middletown Office only.

$2,500 Minimum Deposit

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$5,000 Minimum Deposit

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$500 Minimum Deposit

The interest 'ate on this account is determined by the bank and is fined tor the term of your deposit Interest
REGULAR SAVINGS ACCOUNT 5.73% effective annual yield on 5.50% per annum. Interest is compounded daily and credited monthly-provided a balance terrains in the account until the end of the monlh Alto Available tiJi no) exg'bip te' '"-f fltfTs ^UPtO NOW ACCOUNTS MONEV MARKET CHECKING PERSONAL CHECKING ACCOUNTS Ask lor details •Interest on Money Market Savings is compounded daily from day ot deposit lo day ot withdrawal and is credited on Ihe last business day of the month provided a positive balance remains in the account Minimum balance of S5 000 must be maintained lo earn interest at the ottered rale if balance tails below S5 000 jt anytime during ihe month interest rale payable will be limited to 5 ?5% No interest earned during the monlh will be paid on any Money Market Savings Account trial is closed pnof to the last business day ol the month Federal Regulations require the bank to reserve the right to require at least seven days notice prior to allowing a withdrawal


or appointment Of « number lo



Hudson City MIDDLETOWN OFFICE HOURS: Lobby.. 9-3 Monday through Friday, 3-6 Thursday Evening Drive-up...9-6 Monday through Friday, 9-12 Saturday Morning


75 Highway 35 at Navesink River Road, Middletown 4

641 Shrewsbury A»e., Shrewsbury, N.J. 07701

Serving Savers Since 1868 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation



SUNDAY, MAY 22,1983 T h e Sunday Register B13

How chimney sweeps operate in the black By MILTON ROCKMORE "It's good luck to kiss the chimney sweep or touch his soot," says Jerry Marx, a charismatic character who has been scouring Southern California chimneys and kissing his customers for the past 15 years. By promoting the jovial, top hat and tails image of the European sweep, he has built a comfortable business for himself and employs two full-time helpers besides. Along with the good will, a very agreeable living can be found in fireplaces. It is not unusual to hear sweeps talking about incomes that range from $20,000 to $40,000 a year. "If you promote heavily, you can earn between $1,000 and $1,500 a week by cleaning six to eight chimneys a day," says Tom Risen,.president of August West Systems, Inc., of Fairfield, Conn. Risen has his finger in the business not only as a former member of the sweeping brigade, but as a supplier of equipment and owner of six chimney sweeping franchises. "A lot of guys get jobs cleaning

chimneys for condominiums There ' might be 30 chimneys and a man can do them all in two days. He would earn anywhere from $200 to $1,000. We have a $l,000-a-week club with about 400 members," Risch adds. The problem is that few of these businesses operate full steam ahead for 12 months of the year. Homeowners rarely think of their chimneys—if they think of them at all— except in winter and fall. That makes the business highly seasonal, especially in warmer climates where a fireplace is more of an aesthetic feature than a necessity. One solution is to do chimney sweeping on a part-time basis. "A lot of firemen do it that way." Marx says. "There are close to 3.000 chimney sweeps in this country and between one-eighth and one-third are firemen." Another option is to combine fireplace cleaning with other compatible businesses. Marx recently expanded into air duct cleaning and reconstruction of fireplaces and chimneys. Keith Reisinger of Gulf Breeze, Fla., added carpet cleaning

homes that need maintenance. But you have to keep knocking on their doors or you had better give up." Marx takes more of a show-business approach. "I have a scrapbook this thick," he says, spreading his thumb and forefinger almost a couple of inches apart. "I have even gone to New York and filmed 'To Tell the Truth' and been on Jim Nabors' show "I've been on radio. I love to do talk shows and talk about safety. Every local newspaper in town has done something ahnut mp I'VP novand installing wood stoves to his list er gotten paid for any of this except for $200 on To Tell the Truth.' I of services Besides having a flair for finding take it as free publicity." Marx adds that a chimney sweep business opportunities, the modern chimney sweep had better be good has to have "a good, strong back, at pursuing customers. Says Reis- because you do a lot of upper-body inger: "It's not really how low you work. You clean from the inside of quote your prices, but how you keep the chimney You alsc shouldn't in touch. Of all the people who say have any allergies and you can't be they will call, only about 3 percent afraid of heights." The initial investment can be as do. We keep a file and call the other little as $2,500 (not counting a sta97 percent. "In Pensacola there are a great tion wagon or truck). Charley Bine many retired people who stay here of Seward. Neb., who started a year year-round and they have quality ago, bought the August West System


Water company lists management changes 1

vice Co. in Haddon Heights, where he held the position of accountant. He is a native of Cherry Hill, and holds a bachelor of science degree in finance and management from the University of Dayton in Ohio He will make his home Herbert T. Brown, West Allenhurst, in Ocean. formerly operations manager, has taken Joseph V Brycki, Ocean Grove, has over new responsibilities as business accepted the promotion to customer sermanager Brown began working for vice superintendent He was formerly Monmouth Consolidated in 1972 as its distribution supervisor in the construcchemist and subsequently held the position department. Since joining Montions of assistant production supermouth Consolidated Water Co. in 1975, intendent and production superBrycki has held positions in the comintendent. mercial and construction departments Kenneth L Critchlow, Wall Townand was also the company's risk and ship, has been promoted to operations materials manager manager from the position of distribuPaul H. Oelany will replace Brycki tion superintendent Critchlow has been as distribution supervisor. He also with Monmouth Consolidated Water Co. comes, to Monmouth Consolidated from for 19 years and has held various posithe Haddon Heights service company. tions in the commercial, production, and Uelany lives in Mount Holly and is a distribution departments. graduate of Orexel University in PhilaWilliam J Chippeaux.. Ocean, has delphia with a degree in civil engineerbeen assigned to oversee the man- ing agement of the company's accounting Frank J Virgilio. Neptune City, a 33operations as its accounting superyear employee of Monmouth Conintendent. He has been with American solidated Water Co.. has been promoted Water Works Co., Inc., the parent comfrom foreman to distribution mainmy of the Monmouth County utility, for tenance supervisor In his new job, Vir5 years, 12 of them at Monmouth Congilio will oversee the utility's electronic solidated as its business manager. leak surveillance program. He has held Peter J. Sullivan has joined Monvarious positions in the commercial and mouth Consolidated Water Co. as its distribution departments. budget director. Sullivan comes to MonThomas R. McCarthy, Neptune, has mouth Consolidated from the eastern . been promoted from senior utility man division of American Water Works Serto distribution supervisor. SHREWSBURY - Management changes at Monmouth Consolidated Water Co. have been announced by Paul Burdan, vice president and general man ager.



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for $1,785 That included a soot a lot simpler than a two-story house sweeper, brushes, flexible rods, tool with six fireplaces According to caddy, roof equipment (a ridge hook Riseh, the average price per and a rope with special connectors I chimney is $45, $65 in more affluent and a weight to pull the rope down areas. the chimney After buying ladders Reisinger charges $5 just to look and hand tools and a modest amount at a chimney and will rebate that of advertising, his expenditures to- money within two years if a custaled $3,000. tomer calls for service. Marx does With equipment in hand, a sweep ' safety-inspections for $15 to $25 Competition can be fierce In isn't necessarily prepared to start working, although Tom Risch main- California, Marx observes. 10 to 15 tains that with his how-to manual, it new chimney sweeping businesses is only a matter of practicing on open each year, although probably friends' chimneys. "The equipment just as many fold. does so much of the work now it doesn't take a tremendous amount Hisch figures this country could of skill." he says use close to 20,000 chimney sweeps since chimneys should be cleaned Reisinger learned his trade from once a year—more often if soft and Risch's book, but says it took him a green woods are being burned The year before he felt like a pro- problem is educating the public to fessional. "The men I have trained the dangers of creosote build-up in have learned a lot quicker." Marx the chimney. Successful sweeps spend time trains his workers for 60 to 90 days before he considers them ready to not only cleaning chimneys, but talking to their customers and showgo out on their own. The next step is knowing how to ing them what is being done. "I take the ladies right in the price the work. A single-story cottage with one chimney obviously is fireplace with me," says Marx



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The Sunday Register Established in 1878 - Published by The Red Bank Register A Capital Cities Communications Inc Newspaper JAMES E. McKEARNEY, JR. President and Publisher Arthur Z Kamin. Editor; Charles C Triblehorn, Sunday Editor. Herbert H Thorpe. J r , Assistant Kditor; Runell >' Itauch. Assistant Sunday Editor; Jane Foderaro. City Editor: Doris Kulman, KditoriaM'agr Kditnr Thomas (' Donahue. Director of Marketing. Daniel J Gallagher. Controller. Kevin J McCourt, I'lrculatinn Director; KrankJ Allocca, Production Manager


SUNDAY. MAY 22, 1983

'Triad' defense debate WASHINGTON - For a decade now, U.S. military policy-makers have grappled with the growing vulnerability to Soviet attack of our land-based intercontinental ballistic missiles. Ronald Reagan campaigned in I960 on the need to close this "window of vulnerability." During the same period, Pentagon strategists suggested monumentally expensive, often ridiculous plans to close this window with a new missile — the MX. None of the options could guarantee that our landbased missiles would be safe from Soviet attack, however. Recognizing this uncomfortable reality, the presidential commission on strategic forces, headed by retired Lt. Gen. Brent

some capability after an initial exchange perhaps (or -days, or weeks, or even a few months." Bomber bases have no such survivabilily, Brown pointed out, while sumbarines. though eminently durable by being hard to find, would be difficult to communicate with for the same reason. — Quick-response hard-target capability: Land-based ICBMs have superior accuracy and destructive power to eliminate Soviet missiles in reinforced silos. Their response time (30 minutes to Moscow) is also superior. — Good command, control and communications: "ICBMs have great advan"At our meeting on September 29, you tages " in reliable communications links to the president. Communications to bombers asked why — since (thel Minuteman (mis-


. <\ uWi i'oii, um<*vu 't»n- utitit-u uiutt-j StiGUtu

just ignore the basic problem and deploy 100 MX missiles anyway. The argument still rages But for one brief moment, President Carter considered a radical solution to the window of vulnerability; scrapping the land-based missile systems altogether. That would have meant going from the time-hallowed strategic triad of land-based ICBMs, submarine-launched missiles and manned bombers to a dyad — literally, a group of two A personal, eight-page memorandum to Carter from his defense secretary, Harold Brown, dissuaded the president from abandoning the triad. The memo was classified top secret and locked away in White House and Pentagon vaults. But a copy has now been slipped to my associate Dale Van Atta. Brown was a pivotal consultant to the Scowcroft Commission, and some of the points expressed in the 1978 memo are clearly reflected in the commission's proMX report last month. The candid, sobering memorandum argued essentially that the .mam reason for keeping land-based missiles in the strategic triad is that they represent our best hope for winning a nuclear war once it has begun. Brown s memo to Carter began:

MX basing system) involves thorny questions of its own — we should not simply abandon the ICBM leg of the triad and strengthen the remaining two legs as necessary..." ^ Brown acknowledged that "in simplest terms, we could indeed abandon the ICBM leg and move to a dyad of SLHMs {submarine-launched ballistic missiles) and bombers." But. he added, "we would give up features of both perceptual and military value that we have enjoyed in the past." Once warmed up. Brown struck hard: The effect ol the US. giving up. under successful Soviet pressure, a military capability of considerable value which trie Soviet Union retains would, in my view, have disastrous consequences both internationally and domestically The defense secretary then laid out seven reasons why he and most Pentagon strategists had concluded the United States must spend billions on vulnerable silo-based missiles: — Independence from tactical warning ICBMs don't need to make a hair-trigger response to "possibly ambiguous warning." and thus an accidental nuclear war could be prevented. — Endurance: ICBMs can maintain


u;-ul "-o'-V

l-^r-Wn •

-,n,l .




marines even worse. — Diversity: In comments that read almost like a draft of the Scowcroft Commission's page-long defense of the triad concept, Brown explained that land-based missiles are "a hedge against marked'Soviet progress in anti-submarine warfare," as well as against Soviet development of a successful tactic against our bomber bases or a much stronger Soviet air detense " Brown concluded that failure of a single leg of even a dyad of SLBMs and bombers need not be catastrophic, but failure of both — unlike the triad - would be." — Costs: Because reliance on a submarine-bomber dyad would necessarily mean beefing up these two forces, the overall cost of maintaining a triad of strategic options would not be significantly more, Brown argued Warfighting capability Finally, landbased missiles offer the greatest punch and versatility to fight a nuclear war once it has begun "We can retarget them quickly and launch as few as one if necessary." Brown wrote This means that the United States could hit military targets without an unnecessarily high death toll among the civilian population . . Brown concluded his memo

Importance of patronage WASHINGTON - A major political party, if it would survive successfully, needs money; it needs volunteers; it may even need a couple of working principles. But the mother's milk of party politics can be defined in a single word: patronage That axiom will be tested anew in a case about to come to trial in a US' District Court here in Washington. Depending upon the outcome, the litigation may give the IIS. Supreme Court an opportunity to reconsider its lamentably wrongheaded decision three years ago in Branti vs. Finkel Once again, controversy swirls challenged the belief that regular, peri- In any event, the pending trial may serve to around New Jersey's system of motor odic inspections for mechanical flaws focus attention on a part of politics that vehicle inspections and proposals to prevents accidents. W. Mark Crain, an some of our pussy-willow thinkers tend to rpvamp it ^_ economics professor at George Mason disdain. It has been truly said, though I forget by Last year, when the number of in- University, said the evidence doesn't spectors had dwindled because of a support a New Jersey Institute of Tech- whom, that the goal of party politics is not only to throw your rascals out; it is also to slate hiring freeze and motorists fumed nology report that showed annual in- throw our rascals in. A party has to be able in long waiting lines for the mandated spections reduce the number of fatal to reward its faithful workers These rewards historically have been in the form of annual inspections, dov. Kean in- accidents. jobs The prospect of a job — a job as a stituted a system that required a onceThe effectiveness of the inspection rnotorman. a street sweeper, a clerk-typist, every-two-yeara inspection instead. system in preventing accidents — the an ambassador — is the light that beckons Several groups — the New Jersey reason it was set up in the first place — and the flame that warms. Call it the spoils Environmental Lobby, the New Jersey has been questioned before. That was system if you please. This is one of the things that politics is all about. Lung Association and the statlls public why the New Jersey Institute of TechJimmy Carter played by the rules six advocate's office among them — were nology was asked to make its study years ago. when the Federal Emergency concerned that discontinuation of the The most we can say at this moment, is Management Agency was created. The annual emission testing would threaten that we have conflicting answers. That agency was to have 10 regional directors. Sew Jersey's federally approved promeans we must take a deep, probing Mr. Carter understandably gave the jobs to gram to curb air pollution. They took nine deserving Democrats and one frontlook into the system and its value. It office Republican. The positions were in their concern to court. also means that until we have more what is known to the civil service as the Last week. U.S. District Court definitive answers, we should be wary non-career Senior Executive Service " Judge John Bissell ruled that the state of making substantive changes. When Mr Reagan came to the scene, he too had violated federal Clean Air Act regplayed by the rules He set out to fire the Launching a two-tier system of ulations because it failed to hold public hearings before beginning the once-eve- state and private inspections would be ry-two-years inspection. He ordered, a substantive change. It might reduce the annual emissions testing re- waiting lines and be a convenience for some motorists, but it wouldn't solve instituted : The Kean administration contends the system's problems. Instead, it bids that it will cost the state $4 million to to compound them. By JIM BISHOP Overseeing the training and perhue additional inspectors and return to formance ol mechanics at private gathe old system without the long waits The earthquake at Coalinga in California which plagued motorists in the past. So rages to make certain they comply with has stirred the world of earth science. Some it has proposed legislation that would state inspection requirements and seismologists think they can predict earthpermit private service stations to con- clean air standards, and protecting conquakes and volcanic eruptions; others dissumers against ripoffs by.the unduct the annual inspections. agree. If we could anticipate them, we would still be unable to stop them. The Kean administration bill was scrupulous are the most obvious probSeismoloigists, who are in the elemental approved by the state Senate last lems. Bringing private garages into the stage of learning something about this month and is pending in the Assembly. inspection system will cost money. If planet, are in disagreement with themAt the Assembly Judiciary Committee we are going to continue our inspection selves. That quake in Coalinga was heard hearing on the measure last Thursday, system, that money would be better around the world. Delicate instruments shuddered. Men measured the length of a Virginia university professor spent improving the state system. time it required to reach Bombay, London, China. In some places it took longer than it should In others, it was shorter by milleseconds If the sound goes through the center of the earth, it could be slowed by There is a rich bed of clams wait- planted to purified water in the depura- masses of molten iron. Or speeded by ening to be harvested in the Navesink and tion plant scheduled to open June 1 in countering no more opposition than a field of light molecules. Shrewsbury Rivers and Sandy Hook Highlands. The Highlands plant is the Nobody knows. Nobody likes to guess. Bay - at least 12 million clams in the first hard-shell clam depuration plant We live on an earthen crust. It consists of in New Jersey. plates holding continents which move a Navesink alone, according to the state little this way or that. This plate is deep and While clammers can rejoice that I lepartment of Environmental Protection. And for the first time in 22 years, the long-delayed relay and depuration scrapes against a plate much farther down This slight grinding against creates disi lammers will be able to harvest them. programs are starting at last, they can- asters for us. . The havesting of the clams has not be expected to be happy about the It is generally acknowledged that the been banned since 1961 because of wa- restrictions hedging the relay program. deepest holes ever drilled in the earth go IIT pollution But beginning June 1. Because DEP doesn't have enforce- unlv ten percent into the upper crust. And when both a relay system and a depura- ment officers enough, clammers in the yet. Science News." a respected publication, is convinced that about two-thirds of tion plant will go into operation, the relay system will be able to work only this planet consists of very hot molten mattwo or three days a week. DKI' will permit them to be collected. ter DEP has requested funds to expand Clams cleanse themselves when This gives us about a third of the outside ihey are taken from polluted waters 'its enforcement staff, and.it is vital on which to live That is theory The truth is and transplanted to clean water. Under that the money be appropriated. And that we live off about twelve inches of topsoil. Without that little bit. nothing the relay system, the clams will be DKP officials have said the department would grow and we'd starve. i iken rrem the polluted Monmouth will ask that Monmouth clammers be It's a dicy situation. Underneath our thin i iiunty waters and transplanted for 30 allowed to participate in the state's two crust is a deep mantle, which keeps the days In dean waters offshore of Ocean other relay programs on the days they molten center where It beloings — most of County and lurther south. Under the ii«' restricted from working locally. It the time. This so-called mantle averages about 450 miles in depth. In times of stress, depuration system, clams will bo trans- is important that be done, also. it grates against the lower mantle.


The inspection line

nine Democrats I the one Republican was reTiftng anyhow r. -the~brtt*r io replace them with nine deserving Republicans. Now (our of the displaced Democrats are suing to hold their jobs They contend that their dismissal violates their First Amendment right of free speech and free association. The case will be largely controlled by the Supreme Court's 6-3 decision of March 31. 1980. in a case involving public defenders in Rockland County. N Y In 1972. Republicans won control of the county's legislature; they gave the public defender s post to a good Republican, who in turn appointed good Republicans as assistant public defenders. In 1978, the Democrats regained control They named a good Democrat, Peter Branti. as public defender, whereupon he undertook to oust the Republican assistants Two of the Republicans wouldn't play ball. Aaron Finkel and Alan Tabakman sued to retain their positions The case went all the way to the Supreme Court, where Jus-

lice John Paul Stevens wrote a patty-cake opinion saying, yes, these dear boys cnuldn t be lired just because they were Republicans, they could He fired only if they held policy making or confidential positions In a dissenting opinion. Justice Lewis I'owell sharply criticized the majority for its evisceration of patronage Two hundreds years of political tradition, said Powell, stand for the proposition that patronage serves a substantial public interest Such appointments "help build -stable political parties by offering rewards to persons , who assume the tasks necessary to the eontinucd functioning of political orgamza- < tions " The public in turn benefits by reason ! ol the political accountability that patronage brings. To weaken the patronage system, in Powells view, is to weaken the structure of government itself A victorious party must be able to fix new policies, but that is only the beginning Such policies must be implemented Ideas must be transformed into political action, and that process demands political appointments The majority's decision casts a shadow over this timehonored element of our system ' In the case at hand. I cannot say whether the four regional directors of the Federal Emergency Management Agency were engaged in making policy This seems likely, but I lind it irrelevant These jobs are nice high-paying jobs, such jobs are part of the spoils of victory, and they ought to be ' awarded accordingly. This is sound doc- , trine Those who live by the ward may die by the war-d I wouldn't have it any other way

Making of an earthquake

A rich harvest


The earth shudders. Buildings fall Volcanos erupt. Some of our best scientists feel that the molten center is in constant circulation, trying to rid itself of tremendous heat by popping through the crust This gives the impression of a constantly cooling earth. It is good thinking until someone proposes that the molten center generates its own heat and may get hotter and hotter One body of scientists think they can learn more about the earth by studying the universe. What they're trying to do is to find a simple equation which will explain everything. Albert Einstein took a long step with his formula for mass and energy in the 1920s. He believed in an orderly, explainable world. Astronomers and mathematicians are now using complex computers to try to explain everything. It's elusive, if not impossible Many of them now subscribe to the "Big Bang" theory, which states that the whole thing began when a small highly dense mass of material exploded outward into suns and planets. We know all constellations are still fleeing from each other at increased rates of speed. They aren't sure when it all started. The scientists say somewhere between 10 and 20 million years ago. That's a lot of latitude. They have positively identified old stars 2 billion light years away This means that it requires that length of time for the light from that star to reach a telescope here.

A new breed of thinkers is coming up with the theory that the stars and planets are of small account They claim that the dawn of the universe was the invention of space Thinking about this hurts my head. Another theory surfaced a few years ago. This was the balloon" idea At the beginning, they said, the entire universe was a small collapsed balloon with dots painted on it These dots were all the bodies we know in the sky When the balloon is inflated, the dots recede from each other, thus creating stars and planets. And, to a degree, space itself. The best you can say for some of these theories is that the proponents are honorable suckers They are truly trying to solve the greatest riddle of all. The balloon theorists forget one important thing Who put lips to the balloon and blew it up9 My personal theory is that man miscalculates when he thinks he can solve the unsolvable.

TODAY IN HISTORY By The Associated Preu In 1807. former Vice President Aaron Burr was put on trial for treason in Richmond. Va. He was later acquitted. In 1819. the first steamship to cross the Atlantic. The Savannah, set out from Savannah. Ga. for Liverpool, England. In 1918. German warplanes raided Paris during World War I. And in 1945. the Truman Doctrine to contain communism went into effect as Congress appropriated $400 million in aid to (jreece and Turkey. Ten years ago: The United States and Britain vetoed a United Nations Security Council resolution to extend trade sanctions against Rhodesia to include South Africa and Portuguese territories in Africa.

SUNDAY, MAY 22. 1983 The Sunday Register B15


Young wins high marks in Atlanta ATLANTA - Andrew Young has impressed me, in the past, as having one of the best political minds I have come across. In the civil rights movement, he mixed agitation and conciliation, trying not so much to triumph" over enemies as to win them over Waiting to interview him here in Atlanta, I was struck by the fact (hat John Lewis came by and said hello — Lewis was known as a "firebrand" in the '60s, /-but now he is part of Young's administration, which is


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ly friends of a John Lewis. 1 asked Mayor Young what he thought of Harold Washington's confrontational style during his first days as mayor in Chicago. "Harold was unfortunate in that he began without realizing he could win. He ran a protest candidacy. Since I knew I could win. I was careful not to attack the very people I would need to govern. You can win an election by a comfortable margin, say 53 percent. But you need more than that on your side if you want to govern " Still, Young thinks the Chicago election has nationwide importance — mainly because of Jesse Jackson's voter registration drive. Now blacks In other states know it can be done. Young says: "There are half a million unregistered black voters in North Caroli- • na alone, and Jesse Helms won his last race there by less than 50,000 votes We're going to register twice that many blacks in North Carolina We can do.that without spending any money at all. We have 250,000 unregistered in Georgia We'll register 100,000. In fact, I think we can add ' 00,000 blacks to the polls in every Southern state. Young has been quoted as saying he would not support Jesse Jackson for president in the next race. I

rations have adopted" Atlanta high schools, providing them with equipment, expert instruction and improved surroundings Even tragedy has left some good effects behind it in Atlanta The wave of child murders here brought into the city every conceivable new tool of police investigation and monitoring of the community, with the result thai two-thirds of the Atlanta police cars now have computer terminals in them Every crime report goes j

asked him about that. "You're talking 1984 1 can work with Jesse now. on all his projects, with total agreement " Young thinks thai increased black participation is especially important in the South, because of the shift ol businesses to that region I asked if he believed in the future ol the Sun Belt "Yes, if by the Sun Belt you mean the South Industry is" moving here because of the high cost of enefgy in the North But those who go to the Southwest are trading one scarcity for another. The West does not have enough water for high concentrations of industry. Wedo." Prosperity, combined with increased black participation in politics, makes possible the kinds of programs Young likes to sponsor He wants to convince those being drawn to the South that good education is good business, good community relations are good business, good police service is good business. Specific corpo-

the odds on specific crimes happening in specific areas For some other Democrats, political ties to the Carter administration can be an embarrassment. But that need not be the case for a mayor of Atlanta, as Young has proved Just before I arrived here, Young' sponsored a meeting of American and Saudi businessmen There were representatives from 11 nations and Irom 26 American states Jimmy Carter addressed the assembly, and was well received The Saudis especially responded to Carter, says Young There is still an appreciation in much of the world for what the Carter administration was trying to do. That is especially true in the Third World.' All is not roses in Atlanta Some have criticized Young lor so clearly having a national and international agenda in mind He has traveled outside the country six times since taking office — including trips to Algeria. Nigeria and the Middle East But Jimmy Carter did not hurt himself as governor of Georgia when he attended all those meetings of the Trilateral Commission The test is whether one comes home from such trips with business for the Georgia banks and industries By that test, Mayor Young is so far doing well

Dangers of the Mideast High time for hi-tech techniques WASHINQTON - The media, the State Departntrthe White House, diplomats in Lebanon have all climbed aboard a veritable ship of fools, pretending that the Israeli-Lebanese withdrawal agreement is some great landmark on the road to peace in the Middle East It is just one more dangerous monument to the follies pursued stubbornly by assorted forces that keep a tragic blood-pot boiling in this area of pitiable people 1 The United States simply will not abandon the idea that it can freeze the Soviet Union out, wipe out Russian influence in the area. After every war that the Kremlin s clients lose, after every Russian debacle, the Soviet Union finds a way to make a comeback The Russians may have been frozen out of the Camp David process and embarrassed by the failure of their weaponry in the recent warfare in Lebanon, but here they are now with enough influence to induce the Syrians to follow a stupid and immoral policy of refusing to withdraw some 40,000 troops from Lebanon Some think the Russians want another war in the Mideast It may be that they are just saying to the United States. "You cannot produce stability, peace or anything else in this region without coming to terms with Moscow." 2 Many Arabs and leaders of the Palestine Liberation Organization, encouraged by the Soviets, just won't give up the belief that somehow, militarily, they will wipe out the state of Israel But war after war has shown that the Arab countries lack the unity, the military technology, the expertise.of manpower and the intelligence systems necessary to do that The one country in the world with the desire that could wipe out Israel is the Soviet Union, but it is foolish for Arab leaders to believe that if they just play footsies with the Kremlin long enough, the Soviets will do to Israel what Arabs have not been able to do. The Russians are acutely aware that even when Israel behaves badly or foolishly she still retains incredible support in the U S , especially among the politicians in Congress The Soviets always have to weigh the possibility that Secretary of Defense Caspar Weinberger was not just playing 1984-election politics when he told the American Jewish Committee in New York: "I want to make it very clear to the Soviets and any proxies they may have in Syria that any aggression by them would be met by a retaliatory force that would make the aggression totally unworthwhile..." 3 This Israeli government continues to believe — and the U.S. protective umbrella encourages them — that military assaults into Iraq, Lebanon or wherever offer Israelis their only meaningful security. Prime Minister Menachem Begin may believe that the assault into Lebanon was a great success, especially in view of the "agreement" of the last few days The truth is, however, that Israel is no more secure now than before her assaults on certain cities of Lebanon, especially Beirut. Even while agreeing to withdraw her troops from Lebanon, Israel demanded and got from the United States a "confidential" agreement that Israel has a "right" to attack Lebanon again in retaliation against attacks by "terrorists" in Lebanon Arabs and others the world over have reason to ask what gives the U.S. the authority to grant Israel the right to attack any third country? Why should fhe U.S. sign any agreement embracing Israel's selfserving usage of the word "terrorists"' President Reagan thinks other Arabs, including the Saudi Arabians, will force Syria to pull its troops out of Lebanon. I hope he doesn't bet Fort Knox on it Arabs who long have felt that Lebanon was negotiating withdrawal while looking down the barrels of Israeli guns will not be rendered more cooperative by stories about the "confidential" agreement. Obviously, this extension of a "right" to Israel to attack any country from which "terrorists" operate is an open-ended invitation to more warfare. I t can mean Syria today, or tomorrow. We cannot be sure whether the Soviets have pressured Syria into this unjustifiable insistence on leaving its troops in another sovereign country because the Soviets want to goad Israel into attacking Syria. But it is possible to conclude from abundant evidence that there is nothing about the current situation that is good enough to justify the handclasps, smiles and champagne toasts that we have seen. this "withdrawal" agreement may not mean a thing, except that the headlines about it will serve for a while to create an illusion of progress and lull the world into forgetting that this volatile region still offers the most ominous threat of warfare-

Apparentljrthr^sb" marker for college graduates is still in the hi-tech industries. The trouble is that most graduates don't know how to apply for a hi-tech job When Rod Beaver came home from an interview the other day he was very discouraged The personnel director only spent three minutes with me and said I wasn't qualified." "Of course you weren't qualified." his uncle, who works for IBM, told him "Look at the way you're dressed. You're wearing a blue suit and a white shirt and a conservative tie And you shaved. Is that any way to apply for a position in a hi-tech industry?" Beaver said, " I don't understand I wanted to make «good impression." "You don't make a good impression in hi-tech by wearing a shirt and tie " " I thought everyone at IBM had to wear a dark suit, shirt and tie " "That was in the old days when it was important to look nice If you want to be a salesman you can dress like that, but if you're going for the big money in programming and research they don't trust you if you' re too well dressed "What should he have worn?" Beaver's mother asked " A sport shirt, blue jeans and open sandals. You have to look like a crazy genius before they take any interest in you You kids think you can just walk into a hi-tech company all slicked and dressed up and they'll

"You don't say much I'll be the personnel man. Now the first question I I I ask you is if you think you would be happy working for the company." Yes, sir It's always been my dream to work for a company like this " That's not the correct reply. You say you have no idea, but you're willing to give it a try. Except you don't want to be bugged about how long it takes you to come up with something. And you don't want anyone checking on how many hours you put in "Does he have to be that surly?" his mother asked "There are hundreds of kids waiting out there for jobs in hi-tech, and all the companies are looking for are su.; >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




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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) 1<#S 0 S Laiarou (TRN) 179 2 LJ — 1 Franklin James (LB) 22 8, 2 Rich Morgan ( L I ) 21 1 1 ) , 3 Kevin Moblev (Nep) 21 4, 4 Noel Rjbinwn (AP) 2. S Sanders (AP) 20-10')

GIRLS CONFERENCE TRACK Team r 1 Toms River East. 33, 2 Raritan. 27. 3 Middletown South, 16, Neptune, 14, b Long Iranch, 13. 6 Asburv Park, 12. 7 Lakewood and rionmouth Regional, 11 (lie). 9 Red Bank Re lional. 10. 10 Holmdel and Central Regional, 8 tie). 12 SI John, 7, 13 Brick and Tomt River n Jelm (Holm) S 21.5. 5 Stacev Pierce (Lake) S 27 2 . 400 - 1 Mary Mulvihill (MS) SAL 2 Jill Rudrow (Jack) S9 1. 3 Michelle Santos ( M a m Sf 7, 4 Debbte Mogan (MS) 1 00 7. 5 Kan Tor jasser(MN) 1 00 « 100 HH — 1 Robin Seeiand (TRN) IS 3. 2 Bunnv Averielte (Rar) IS 4, 3 Michelle Walker (NePl 15 6. 4 Regina Ricks (API 15.6,5 Saundra Jovner (Lake) 15 7 800 — 1 Jill Duth.e (Rar) 2 18 1, 2 Marv Keclan ( T R E ) I 19 8, 3 Adele Fedenco (Holm) 2 20 8, 4 Ellen Conwav (MS) 2 21.1. 5 Theresa

Jacobv (Manal) 2:22.4 200 - i Regma Jones IRBI 25 7. 2 Beverly Johnson |AP) 25 8. 3 T n c a Dra.ier (Rar) 26 2. 4r Elaine icopino (RBC) 26 6. S Lisa Bass (LB) * ' 8 3 2 0 O - 1 Lesley Gala (SJI 11 23 3. 2, M i r c . 4 Brownlee (TRE) H.Hr4. * Chris Bas&inaer (Rar) M 28 S, 4 Lauren Jelm (Holm) 11 29 3, 5 Randi Engie (Mar) 11 304 1600 Relay — V Middletown South ( K m Mulvihill, Debbie Mogan. Wendv Mogan. Marv Muivihiin 4:00,7, 2 Rantan 4.03.8, 3. Toms River East 4.05 7, 4 Long Branch 4 06 0. 5. Brick Memorial 4.09 6 Shot - 1, Karen Anderson (TRE) 38-3. 2 Fav Bevereite (Nep) 35-11'). 3 K.m Newell (TREI 35 l0'4, i M a r c * Gravson (TRS) S5-l'«. * Colleen Britton (Cent) 35-0 Discus — 1 Karen Anderson (THE) 11/ i, i B J Dowlen (Brick) i i o - n . 3 Vmcenna Under wood (Mat) 105-8';. 4 Audie Corson (MonRi 104-1.5 CarenC.con (Manch) 102 9'.» javelm - 1 Audie Corson iMonR) 130-10. 2 Donna Nichols IBM) 116-3. 3 Kendra O.ngee (MN) 1144, 4 Moniaue Fowler (TRS) 1128. 5 Renee Kurowski (SJ) 109-1 HJ - 1 Saundra Jovner (Lake) 5-4, 2 Sherr. Bouldin (LB) 5-4. 3. Kim Goode (MonR) i 2 4 Janet Wood IRum) 5 2, 5 Kellie Long (Cent) 5 2 LJ — 1 Kellie Long (Cent) 16 11. 2 Michelle Walker (Nep) 16-2. 3 Allison Russell (Manas) IS 10. 4 Gavie Haden (FT) 15-6. 5 Adele Feder ico (Holm) 15 4

HIGH SCHOOLBOX SCORES SI. Jaftn I D McCaffrey is 3-0-0, Flanagan 2b 3 0-1. Cowlev If 2-1-2, McDonald ID 3 O-O. Mever cf 3-0-1. Lopez rt 3-0-0. Panfco c 3-4-0. Conwav dh 3 10, Cioffi p t > 0 , Benetf*t1o3t>3Q-0 TOTALS 26 2 4 M l U w M (I) ' Harrison If 3-0-1, Brown ss 3-0-0. Feldman 2b 2-0-2, Weber rl 34-0. Smith ib 34-1. Feirstetn c f-1-1, Markowlti cf 3-0-0. Korthaus 3b 3 1 1 , Hen i n d h 2 1 1. Krishap 0-0-0 TOTALS 25-3-7



MIMIi —1

RBI — Harrison, Flanagan, Mever w p _ DarrelKnska. 2-1; L P - JeHCiofh. 0-1

Central (4) Mimow 2b 3-1-1. J Roessler 1b 3 1>1. 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.

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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

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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.

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In the fourth, Lloyd Moseby and Garth lorg doubled to score one run. Griffin followed with a triple and scored on Ranee Mulliniks' double Pinch-hitte- Jesse Barfield drilled a two-out double in the sixth off reliever Dan Morogiello and scored on Willie Upshaws infield single Morogiello then issued two walks to load the bases and Moseby drew another walk to force in Upshaw.

Leon Roberts, Frank White, Pat Sheridan, and I I L Washington also doubled to highlight Kansas City's 14 ha attack The White Sox took a 2-0 lead in the first on a two-run homer by Greg Luzinski, his fourth of the year and second in two games. Otis singled and scored on Roberts double in the second. Kansas City scored three runs in the third a» Wilson singled and stole second. George Brett walked and both scored on McHae's two-run double Olis singled home MrRae for a 4-2 lead

Tigers 5, Rangers 3 DETROIT - Chet Lemon singled in two runs and Alan Trammell" added an RBI single during a three un seventh inning to lift the Detroit Red Sox 11, Twins 4 Tigers over the Texas Rangers. BOSTON - Gary Allenson, Wade With Texas leading 3-2, Lance Boggs and Dave Stapleton drove ir. Parrish and Glenn Wilson opened three runs apiece as the Boston Red the Tiger seventh with singles. AfSox smashed the Minnesota Twins ter an infield out advanced the behind the seven-hit pitching of leftrunners. Lemon greeted •eliever hander BobOjeda Udell Junes with ,i I wo un single The Red Sox nailed down the Lemon moved to second on a fly out. victory by scoring three runs in the and scored on Trammell's hit second, third and fourth innings. . Detroit took a 1-0 lead in the first Ojeda, 2-1; went the distance for on a double by Enos Cabell and the first time since 1981. lie gave up Larry Herndons single. Theymade John Castino's eighth homer in the it 2-0 in the sixth on Lou Whitaker's fourth and Gary Gaetti's sixth homthird home run of the year, which er in the seventh inning. Gaetti exbroke a string of 15 straight Tiger tended his hitting streak to 13 games batters retired by loser Rick Honeywith his drive into the left field cutt, 5-3. screen Royals 8, White Sox 4 The Red Sox took advantage of KANSAS CITY, Mo - Hal Minnesota starter Brad Havens McRae belted two of Kansas City's wildness, scoring three times in the six doubles while Willie Wilson and second on a pair of walks, a double Amos Otis had three hits each in leading the Royals past the Chicago by Allenson and a two-run double by —RemyWhite S Boston added three more in the Steve Renko, 3-3, gave up seven third on a single by Jim Rice, a hits in 7 1/3 innings before needing walk, an RBI double by Boggs and a relief help from Dan Quisenberry two-run single by AUensun. Floyd Bannister, 2-5, was the loser.


The Giants jumped on Montreal starter Scott Sanderson, 3-4, loser of four straight games, for a 3-0 lead 'n the first inning. With one out, Darrell Evans walked and stopped at third on Jack Clark s double Evans scored on Chili Davis' groundoiit and then Jeff Leonard singled, scoring Clark O'Malley followed with a run-scoring double. The Giants made it 5-0 in the third as Clark walked, Leonard doubled and O'Malley singled in both runners. The only hit off Laskey came in the fourth when Andre Dawson belted his sixth home -un Tim Raines, who had walked, scored ahead of him. After Laskey left, Gary Lavelle pitched four innings of three-hit ball for his fifth save of the season and the 100th of his career.

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Cubs 8, Reds i CHICAGO - Ron Cey and Leon P.m Durham slugged three-run homers 1:35Cleveland (Barker 4-2) at California (Kison in successive innings to lead the S I ) , 4 p m New York (Guidrv 4 3) at Oakland (Codiroii Chicago Cubs to victory over the 4 2). 4 05 P m Milwaukee (Caldwell 3 4} at Seattle (Perry Cincinnati Reds Chicago beat Cincinnati for the I i l , 4 IS o m MONTREAL (2) first time this season after five SAN FRAN (S)ab r h bl ab r h bl LeMstr ss 3 10 0 4 0 0 0 Raines II straight losses to the Reds. Evans 1b 3 1 0 0 Cromrti rf 4 0 I a rt 3 2 1 0 Dawson cl 4 112 Cey's fourth homer of the season CClark C 4 0 0 1 Oliver ib 4 0 10 and third in iliree games capped a CDav Leonard It 4 2 3 1 Carter c 3 0 t 0 OMallv 3b 4 0 2 3 Wallach 3b 4 0 00 four-run fifth inning and Durham's fngtjld IV, 4 0 0 0 Speier ss 4 0 00 sixtii homer completed a four-run Brenlyi 3 0 00 3 0 0 0 . f-iynn 2b p 0 0 00 2 0 0 0 Sandrtn p sixth. Paul Moskau, 2-2, was the Laskev Lavelle p 10 00 1 0 U 0 Mills ph 0 0 00 Burns p winner, and Charlie Puleo, 0-1, was o 0 on JWhite Ph 1 the loser. 0 0 00 Ltrch p 10 00 Whllrrt ph The Reds took a 1-0 lead 'n the 0 0 00 Schtidr P 11 9 4 I Totali J1 1 4 1 first on Dave Conception's run- ToUIS 000— i San Francltca 102 t scoring single. In the fourth, Ron Mtmtrtal Game-Winning n'u - CDavis (4) Oester singled with two outs and LOB—San Franc isc 2. Montreal S 2 6 scored when Paul Householder was Clark, OMallev, Leonar HR- Dawson 16) SB —Rain s M0) credited with a triple after right fielder Keith Moreland and second CHICAGO (41 KANSAS C I T V (6) ab r H bl r h bl baseman Ryne Sandberg collided S 1 31 i 0 7 0 WWIIson if RLaw cf chasing his pop fly to right 5 0 10 4 1 1 0 UWshtn SS Bernird 2b 4 1 3 1 Brett Ib Baines rf Sandberg suffered a mild con- Luiirtlk dft 4 1 1 3 McRae dh S22 2 4 0 0 0 White 3b 3111 cussion and was taken to a hospital Paciork ib 4 0 0 0 Otiscl 4)31 KiHltll for precautionary X-rays. 4 0 0 0 Roberts rf 2 0 11 F.sk c 3 0 0 0 Sheridn rf 2111 3b Singles by Tom Veryzer, Bill Gray 1 0 ) 0 Cncpcn 3 J 4 0 00 Walker ph 3 0 0 0 Wathan c 4 1 7 11 4 12 Buckner and Moreland gave the Dybmk ss 1110 Halrstn ph Cubs a run and preceded Cey's hom- Fietchr ss 0 0 00 10 10 Squires ph er in the fifth. M 4 9 4 Total. 37 I 14 I ToUll 1M OM 01O—4 Johnny Bench hit his fifth homer Chicago 011 I N M l — I KaniaftCliv in the Cincinnati sixth, but the Cubs Game-Winning RBI -- MiRat (3) Dvbi Intkl, Barnes DP— Chi came right back with four runs. cagoE—Bernaiard, I LOB—Chicago 6. Kansas City 0 2B-Gary Woods doubled and scored on a UWashingin. Hairston, Squires H R - Lunnski single by Junior Kennedy. 14). SB— RLaw 3(14), WWilson (161, Wathan I I I

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NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST DIVISION W L PCI. 0 1 19 13 SM SI. Louis 18 14 461 I -Philadelphia 500 Montreal Pittsburgh 438 N*w York 14 Chicago W-ST DIVISION Los Angeles 694 as Atlanta 33 ',11 *V» San Franciso 447 9 San Diego 436 Cincinnati 17 3 41X1 11 M Jim U 3 Friday's Garnet Ci/icinnat>9. 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

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C4 T h e Sunday Register

SUNDAY. MAY 2?. 1933

Italian veteran Fabi earns Indy pole spot 1911. because there was no qualiINDIANAPOLIS ,APl - Italian fying that year. Teo Fabi, a veteran road-racer, shocked the racing world yesterday Fabi. from Milan, said, " I ' m by breaking the one- and four-lap very excited about this I ran 206 records at the Indianapolis Motor this morning tin practice I and J felt Speedway and becoming only the there was something left in the second Indy-car rookie in history to .car." win the pole position for the IndianAsked if there was any irore apolis 500. speed left in the Skoal-sponsored Fabi, 27, drove his green and Korsythe Racing car during his 10mil,. nn^lifjf:iti«>n run Ow white Coswortt-powefed Mare,h racer to an an average of 207.395, diminutive Fabi grinned and rewith a sizzling fast lap of 208 049 plied: "No. no, That is as fast as That broke the records of 207.004 the car can go and 207.612, respectively, set last Th.' 5-foQt-S Fabi, an acMay by 1979 Indy winner Rick complished alpine ski racer, said. Mears. When I first came to this track, The only previous first-year the tirst five or 10 laps. I was really driver to grab the inside front-row afr. id. Then 1 carried on with the spot at Indy was Walt Faulkner, tests and now I just Idvje it. who went on to finish seventh in the When I do something, I like to rain-shortened 1950 race. A rookie do it very well 1 worked the fear out did not win the pole in the first of of myjTiind. the 66 previous Indy 500 races, in Mike Mosley, driving a March-

Cosworth. took the middle position in the front row at 205.372, with Mears, in a Cosworth-powered I'enske PC-11, on the outside at 204 301. That was a fantastic job by Teo,1 Mears Said. "You have to (jive him credit. I hoped we'o run a little quicker, but it just wasn't meant to be." Turn Cnnir-i ii'hn in Hl7tt ^CRITIC

the first man to qualify at more than 200. was next at 203.687 in a MarchCosworth, followed by Al Unser Jr al 202.146 in an Eagle-Cosworth, and Bobby Rahai at 202.005. Three-time Indy winner Al Unsi. driving the other Penske Rising Team FC-11, got the inside of the third row at 201.954, with Roger Mears, Rick's older brother, next to him in a Penske PC-10 at 200.108 Tony Bettenhausen was the fastest qualifier under 200, grabbing the outside of the third row with a 199 893 in a March-Cosworth. Defending champion and twotime winner Gordon Johncock, whose t e a m m a t e Johnny Rutherford, a three-time winper, is in an Indianapolis hospital recovering from a broken foot and ankle suffered in a crash Wednesday, got one of the difficult new Wildcat racers on the grid at 199.748 Mario Andreiti, the 1969 winner, put a new Lola-Cosworth into the lineup at 199404, good for the middle of the fourth row, next to Johncock And Howdy Holmes was next in a March-Cosworth a. 199.295 A crowd estimated at well over 100.000 was on hand yesterday, the first day of qualifications due to a rainout of the scheduled sessions last Saturday and Sunday. Of the 61 entries who drew foi a qualifying position prior to the first rainout. 23 made qualifying attempts yesterday and 20 of them completed the four-lap, 10-mile runs That left part of yesterday and all of today — barring rain — for the rest of the 33-car race day field to be filled.

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OUT OF ACTION — Three-time Indianapolis 500 winner Johnny Rutherford talks about his accident that apears to have knocked him out of the May 29 race. The Fort Worth driver suffered a broken right ankle and left foot in the accident and had to undergo surgery.

A dozen of the entries in that original qualifying line, including four-time winner A J. Foyt and highly-regarded Don Wnittington and Kev.n Cogan. were removed by U.S. Auto Club technical officials.

WINS REGRET — Gold Beauty (6) under Don Brumfield, wins the S33.575 Regret Handicap at Monmouth Park yesterday. Platinum Belle (3),

ridden bv Buck Thornburg, was .econd and Sprouted Rye, with Craig Perret in the irons, was t h i r d . The winner paid J2.8O.

Gold Beauty captures Regret at Monmouth pounds Tht Mr Prospector filly showed in front in the start and maintained OCEANPOKT - Mrs Philip B a two-length advantage most of the Hufmann's Gold Beauty made her 4 way On the turn for home. Brumyear-old debut as impressively as fieid took a quirk look back and saw expected yesterday taking the Re- Platinum Belle ranging up on the gret Handicap at Monmouth Park outside by nearly three lengths I hit her once, about the eighth Sent off at 2-5 by the rrowd of pole. Hruinfirlil said She might 12.443. Gold Beauty returned $2 80 have gotten a little tired She runs S2.60 and $2 40 across the board as hard as she can just by using your Platinum Belle, ridden by Buck hands Sh.' s back To run in that Thorrtburg. finished seconi1 The ex- time, she has to be " artapaid$U.0O I had no reservations about Gold Beauty handled by her regular rider Don Brumfield who came sending her out.' trainer Bill Curtis in from Kentucky for the mount, ran said lit was raining lightlyi The the six furlongs in 1 us :i. fastest track seemed sandy and I thought it time at the meeting for the dis- actually needed a little moisture Curtis had repeated during the tance She carried high weight of 126 By JOE H1NTELMANN

week thai he would not let the horse run on an off track. "We'll wait a bit before we decide on her next start he said The thing is. she's going to have to pack a little extra now. so we might try her around two turns The way she s run and rated, she looks as if she could get i t . " Curtis plans to follow a similar path this year to the one that Gold Beauty followed in becoming the Kchpse award winning sprinter last year He suggested the Salvator Mile on Aug 9 as a possibility and stated the Kail Highweight Handicap at Belmont Park would be a probable start I got quite a bit of criticism for starting her in that race last year.

Colbert catches Pooley in A tlanta Golf Classic ATI ANTA (API - Jim Colbert, who broke a three-year victory drought last weekend, converted a lucky break into a 5-under-par 67 that tied him with Don Pooley for the lead yesterday in the second round of the rain-shortened Georgia-Pacific Atlanta Golf Classic Pooley birdied three of the last four holes to complete 66 in the mild, calm conditions of the afternoon and matched Colbert's 136 total for 36 holes, 8-under-par for two trips over .he rain-slickened hills of the Atlanta Country Club course. "My game is in good condition right now, close to being where I want i t , " Pooley said. Colbert was considerably more' enthusiastic about his performance. "Unbelievable," said Colbert, who won six times in his first 17 years on the tour and now is bidding for two in a raw He was quick to admit, however, that he had a piece of the lead only through a break. Colbert drove into the water on the fourth hole, but the ball ricocheted off the surface of the pond and onto the bank. He got his next shot in a bunker, but one-putted for a hard-won par that he called "a good break forme." Colbert, however, said he had an even better piece of luck. "The best thing that happened to me," Colbert said, "was the rainout on Thursday. " I was very busy Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday and Thursday I was kind of flat With the day off. I

another stroke back and tied at 138 with Bob Eastwood, who had a second-round 69. Beck, the first round leader, slipped to a 73. "1 bogeyed the 17th and 18th and that's not a very good way to finish, " he said "But I hung in there pretty good; didn't blow myself out of the tournament, and I'm proud of that." Mick Soli, who had a secondround 68. was next at 139. Tom Watson, defending champion Keith Fergus and Lanny Wadkins, winner of two of his last three starts, were in a large group at 141. five strokes of." the pace. — AUKUU* Pr«.i MoU Fergus had a second-round 70, SMILES FOR BIRDIE — Jim Watson 71 and Wadkins 72 despite a Colbert has reason to smile and double-bogey 7. waves his club as he finishes his Colbert, 42. who won the Colonial round of the Atlanta Gc'f ClasNational Invitation in a playoff last sic. He fired a fiveunder-par 67 weekend, bogeyed two of the first and goes into today's final round three holes he played yesterday, but tied tor the lead. brought it back with crisp iron play was able to relax a tittle, get rested. from the soggy fairways that helped "You hate to see the rain-out, set up seven birdies. Five of them came on putts rangand the tournament reduced to 54 holes, but the day off was perfectly ing from 2 to 6 feet in length. He reached one par-5 with a 3-wood okay with me." The tournamei.t was cut to a second shot across water and 2three-day. 54-hole format when putted for birdie and got the other heavy, steady rains washed out with a 30-footer from the fringe. Pooley got in position-with a couThursday's play It will conclude today, weather permitting, with a ple of long birdie putts, about 25 and 35 feet in length, and reached a single round of 18 holes Tim Simpson, who had a 64 that par-5 in two to make the turn in 33. He birdied his 15th from about 15 ranked as the best round of the feet, got a short-iron tight to the flag tournament, was a single shot off on his 16th and tied for the lead with the lead at 137 Simpson's roommate at the Uni- a third consecutive birdie on his versity of Georgia. Chip Beck, was 17th. chipping to about 6 feet.

ALTANTA GOLF SCORES ATLANTA (API — Stcond-rouna « o r * i in !h» Gtorgia PKlf'C Atlanta Golf C U w c on Uw 7.007 yard, pjr 72 Atlanta Country Club court* >a.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—1<0 Mihf Sullivan 7«-»7—141 Nick Prlct 70-71—141 J.C Snaad 4972—141 Lanny Wadfcmt 71-70—141 Larry NtlSon 7269—141 G*oroa Cadlt 4972—141 Jo* Inman 70-71 — 141 Tom yvalson 71 70—141 Ktltn Flrgui 7J-69—142 Rafa«l Alarcon 7170—142 Eddlt Jacfcion 69-7)—142 vane* Haafrwr 74-6»-t« Bobey NicnoH 70-71—142 Gary Koch *97J—141 P l k r JacoWn. 7M«—141 Pat Llnd-ay 7W9-141 Haled Landrum.. 71-7J-143 S»va Hart 49-74—143 Oavt Barr 77-71—143 Bill Murehi»on 70-7]—143 Glbdv GIIMrl JJ-71—143 - Tom Shaw •W-7S-14J Calvin Paata 7O-7J—143 FOfTMl FtJUr 71 71 143 Mark Lv*

Jim Nelford Jim Oent Ray Floyd Mr. Ca.dweil Richard Zoko" Lon Hlnkle Dan Halldorion Wavnr Uevi Frank Conner Ronnie Black

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CLOSE CALL — WBC Heavyweight Champion Larrv Holmes raises his arms in victory Friday

night after defeating challenger Tim Witherspoon in a 12-round split decision.

Wither spoon's near win could be end for Larry LAS VEGAS. Nev (API They booed the champion and cheered the kid. So boxing finds itself at a critical crossroads with a slowing, uninspired World Boxing Council heavyweight titleholder reaching the end of a five-year reign and new faces surfacing to merge with the old. The latest and most exciting new face is that of Timothy "Terrible T i m ' Wi'herspoon. who gained a controversial split decision with WBC champion Larry Holmes in the feature of Don King's "The Crown Affair" Friday night. Judging from the outcry of the spectators, most thought young Witherspoon was the winner The 25-year-old challenger, a pro little more than two years. also thought he had won. " I won the f i g h t undisputably, " he said. " I proved 1 am the uncrowned champion." Holmes, of course, disagreed. " I got no dispute with Witherspoon, " he said graciously. "The young man gave me a good fight, but there was no ques-

tion who won. Two years ago, he couldn't have worn my socks." Then, he rose, raised his arms high and said resoundingly:"I am the undisputed heavyweight champion of the world " Holmes, who has said he probably will retire at the end of this year, refused to be definite. He said he'd think about it. He has been fighting 10 years, has held the WBC version of the heavyweight title for five years and scored 43 victories without a defeat, including 30 knockouts. . He's earned more than $40 million and handled it discreetly. There are no more worlds for him to conquer. But Promoter Don King, the champion's one-time confidante and manager, said: " T h e mantle of an undefeated record compared to $10 mill-on ain't much. I'm not inclined to lean to history and tradition. I love Larry like a son but he'll have to make the decision. Larry hat to know there is somebody who will come along young and strong enough to beat him " That time came preciously

close Friday night when the 2& year-old Witherspoon, fighting a deceptive style that enabled him to pick off Holmes' best blows, almost subdued the champ with a fierce rally in the ninth round. "I was shaken but not hurt," Holmes said. The young challenger went into an inexplicable stall after that, and, while producing occasional punching flurries, went into a Muhammad All shuffle in the last two rounds. Some attributed this to Inexperience.





Witherspoon said. "He is good at this stuff. He kept tying me up old tricks, elbows, holding and inside." If Holmes' close scrape with Witherspoon - he profited from an outlandish scorecard of Judge Chuck Hasiett, who gave Witherspoon only two rounds — didn't rekindle his thoughts of -etirement, certainly what transpired in the World Boxing Association companion title match should have.

SUNDAY, ,IAY 22.1983

Leonardo's Kunkel one of top draftees If athletes still serve as patterns for youngsters — as they did for my generation — then Jeff Kunkel of Middletown is a good model for the little guys toddling around Monmouth County When the major leagues hold their annual draft, June 6, Kunkel will probably be among the first six players in the country selected. There are sources within the big leagues who say he couiii gu as lugii as second; some say third, others say sixth. He will almost certainly be the first player from New Jersey selected and will probably be the first shortstop in the nation to go. That is irrevelevant. What is important is the way Kunkel has handled himself ever since he was a toddler. He set a goal for himself — to follow in his father's footsteps as a major league player — and he has not deviated from that goal. Nor has he let it go to his head. High draft picks can demand big money, especially when they can return to college and go back into the hopper again in another year. Kunkel knows that, but he will take his chances with whatever team drafts him without an agent. The only thing he will be looking for in the negotiations is honesty, from himself and from the team which holds his rights Also, Kunkel, who just com-


pleted a junior season at Rider College which will pla^e him somewhere on the All-Anerican team, wants his senior year of college written into his contract. He wants to finish that one remaining year of college even if it takes him a couple of years to do it. That is probably a tribute to his mother Maxine, who is a biology teacher at Middletown South and who has always drilled the importance of education into her three children. The determination to make it in baseball, however, comes from his father Bill, the American League umpire whose battle against cancer has become nationally famous John Hagemann, Baltimore scout who rates Jeff as a suie first-rounder, said that he has

REACHING HIGH FOR DRAFT — Rider College junior Jeff Kunkel of Leonardo will probably be one of the top draft choices when the major leagues hold thel- annual draft on June 6. In fact, he could go as hioh as second or mavbe third. He will almost certainly he the first player from New Jersey selected and will probably be the first shortstop in the nation to go.

McCann's love for Roses won't wilt innear future

been watching Jeff since his junior year at Middletown South. "He wasn't ready for professional baseball as a high school senior, as many kids are, but each year since, he's improved phenomenally," Hagemann added."The biggest change has been in the past year." The past year coincides with his father's fight with cancer, and Jeff acknowledges that it has made mm more determined than ever. "My father's contracting cancer was the driving force behind my desire to excel," he admits. "You hear of cancer all the time, but it never really hits home until it happens to your family "We are a close family anyway. In my younger years, dad constantly helped me develop proper fundamentals. He kept telling me over and over that you must have the 'Big W.' "That's the 'Big Want." You have to have this along with heart and desire, he kept preaching to all oi us. The 'Big W' got bigger after dad got sick." Jeff had to win his own battles to rise to the top of the college crop During his junior year at * Middletown South, he incurred a bad leg iracture trying to break up a double play. He was in a cast tor four months and was told that it was possible that he would never play again. Only a long, difficult period of rehabilitation — exercises that sometimes brought tears to his eyes — got him back on the field. He had a chance then and there to show if he was a quitter. Instead, he returned to baseball his senior year and made AllCounty and All-State. He had another chance to duck out on his own drive after his first garm at Rider. That day he had five balls hit to him at shortstop, and he made five errors It almost made him wish he had stuck to pitching, liis alternate position in high school. Instead, he went on to have 141 hits during his three years at Rider, and that is only 16 hits short of the Broncos' career record set over a four-year period. This past season he hit .400 and set single season school records in hits with 57 and runs scored with 48. He was an All-East Coast Conference first-team selection for tr? second straight year. The lesson here, little guys, is that it takes more than physical ability to makylt anywhere in this wormXj^'Big W" is also a requirernataW Not everybody has it. Jeff Kunkel does. That's why June ti will be his personal "DDay." JON-QUILL OF THE WEEK AWARD: A tie between the University of Arizona and the NCAA. Arizona gets it for committing 18 infractions which led to a twoyear probation from the NCAA. The NCAA wins its share for not taking any scholarships away from the culprit, Arizona. Duplicate Jon-Quills will be mailed.

By JACK RAFTER HKI.MAH — Things never really changes with Pat McCann Whether you have coached against him, known him as a friend, or observed him from the, stands, the 25-year basketball coach at St. Rose of Belmar has never changed. Always a gentleman, a competitor, a thinker and in general, considered by his peers as one of the best at the shore. McCann has managed to bring a touch of class to the area over the years. And now, after 25 years of serice as coach, will he give it up? " "Heck no. I hope to coach until the good Lord allows me to do so. It's what keeps me going. I am not sure where I'd be without a ' challenge." McCANN HAS WON 373 games, while losing 248. In that span of time, McCann-coached teams have won four parochial state titles and one South Jersey title. Certainly that must be the thing that McCann is most proud of in all those-years? "No, not really. I can't say that I am not happy with that record, but there is one that is far more important than wins and losses. "I believe the item that I am proudest of is the fact that in Tiy 25 years of coaching, I have never (rotten a technical foul called on me." True, a McCann-coached team may see the mentor yell at one of his own players, but it is constructive advice, not the rant and rave j style too often seen on television. | But yelling at an official? Never. Any coach who goes 25 years without "a T" is from a different cut. . McCann credits today's officials. "I honestly think the quality of officiating on the varsity level has improved steadily over the years. As a coach, you must learn to take the good calls with the bad. How can you keep your mind on the game and concentrate if you are going to spend half th? game jawing at an official?" And that's the trademark of a McCann coached team — concentra-

PAT McCANN lion "Don't forget, you are dealing with young men in their formulative years. When you cry and moan to an official,' you're really doing harm to the school, the team, each individual on that team, and to your own reputation. "These kids see some of our professional baseball managers kicking dirt on an umpire, or the tennis players who act like babies in front of millions on television. Sure, everyone wants to win. but that's not the way. Kids get the idea that acting like a dummy and putting on a show is cool — and it's not.'' McCANN REMINDS everyone, including members of his own team, "We keep this in perspective. Sports were made to be fun, but they are an adjunct to the learning process. If you make it more than that, (hen sports are out of perspective." McCann's most rewarding moments came when his sons played for him. "Both Pat and Rod played on my teams. After that, and more importantly than state championships, I would say the most rewarding thing is the kid who comes back, shakes your hand and thanks you for helping him. Now that's what I call a reward."

the 1983 or 1984 seasons. No regularseason television appearances will be allowed during the 1984 or 1985 seasons. The television penalty was delayed for a year because the school aleady. had made a commitment to play a televised game this coming season. The Wildcats also will be ineligible for the championship of the Pacific-10 conference for the next two years as well. The conference

TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) -TheUniversity of Arizona "is disappointed in the severity of the penalties" imposed on its football prog, am by the National Collegiate Athletic Association, President Henry Koffler said yesterday. In an announcement Friday night, the NCAA placed Arizona football on two years' probation. The school will be unable to appear in post-season bowl games following

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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 <(T In a statement, Koffler said h*N had hoped the NCAA would give more consideration to the school's "intensive investigation." Koffler said he regretted that current and future football coaches and players will be punished for the actions of others.


STO3.20 2.60 J 802 60 3 40

McCann remembers players whom he has suspended, sat down, threw off the team, withheld letters from — you name it. "But you know, you wouldn't believe how many of those same kids come back five or 10 years later and thank me. I remember one kid I threw off the team. It hurt — it wasn't easy to do. But he came back five years later and said to me, 'Coach, I acted like a jerk. I deserved all that I got. You taught me a lesson.' "Now that's what I call a rewarding day. "I had one losing season. The kids simply could not listen to or understand the idea of a team concept. The team developed cliques. It was, 'the heck with you, and all for me.' I don't care what team you talk about, those teams never live up to their potential. "For example, this year's team was really not all that talented, but they wound up with a 16-12 record. They had a great attitude and they understood the simple concept of team togetherness. The team that does not understand that will lose. It's that simple." Pat is not a gloom and doomer when discussing today's younger generation. "It's a much different world than when I went to school. The kids today have far too many distractions. Drugs, alcohol, the car, money. As far as I'm concerned, we will never calm this thing down until we can get to the heart of the drug probleii. "Sometimes, I think the poor kids are better off. They don't have money for the exotic stuff some of these kids use. The playground is the ticket out. Some of the wealthier kids are treating the matter like a joke — and the joke's on them." McCann plans no move from St. Rose. "It's home for me. I've just completed a quarter of a cei. ury here. My administration backs me to the hilt. They come to the games. They are really concerned about sports. The licol just built me a brand new gym. The faculty and administration couldn't be nicer. "Like I said, St. Rose is home for me. It's become a way of life for me."

Arizona bemoans NCAA penalties


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The Sunday Register C5


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ALL PRICES INCLUDE F.E.T.. VALVE STEM8, MOUNTING, AND COMPUTERIZED SPIN BALANCE ON STANDARD WHEELS. P r l c u In tttajct until May 31,1983 OIUND OPtNINO H JUKI: tton. I » 4 OO Tuaa 1X4:00, Wad t.tHM •num. 1:18)4:10. Fit. SK-SM i d . 8:10-4:00. Inn. 11:00-8:08


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C6 The Sunday Register


'Ball Four author, Bouton says it's all in the cards, now TEANECK lAPi On the front of the bubble gum card is a baseball player choking up on Ins bar On the back of the card are his statistics Height 3-foot-ll Weight BO pounds Age 10 Ii is a Big League Card'' — Jim Bouton s latest pitch. For a modest sum. Houtun. .1 former major leaguer, will put any one on a bubble gum card He will t'Vfn nut anyone** prt oji a pflrd "We have a very modi's! goal . put every man. woman and child on a bubble gum card, the 44-year-old Bouton said BOUTOAi, WHOSE BOOK "Ball Four, took an irreverent look at baseball starting with Ins days with the New York Yankees, is president and majority owner ol the company based hero " I remembered the thrill I tell when I first saw myself on a bubble gum card." he said "I've never forgotten the excitement I've always thought it would be fun for1 everybody to be on their own cards." Two years ago, Bouton started looking into producing bubble gum cards for the average Joe. Jane and Junior He found a printer in Ohio

who could make the cards al an affordable pi Ice In 1 lecemher. the first set ol cards was scnl nut with gum enclosed We've done hundreds We expecl to do thousands and millions, •.aid Bouton, who inns tlic company with help Irom his 42-year-old brothei Hob This is the lirst thing we've done together since we limit tree is k i d s




Perhaps overstating his product a bit. Boulon says I t s a personalized product, probably the most personalized product anybody has

ever created in that it has all that person's personal story in addition to their photo on it ' The cards, ranging in price from $20 95 lor 50 to $69.1)5 lor a thousand. arc being used in a variety ot ways Bouton says 10 percent ol Ins orders are from businessmen It s a business card people won't throw out. ' said Bouton, whose own card promotes the company One family used the cards ,is .in invitation to an annual party held in memory ol theirdeaddog, Hoops Others use them .is gilts A woman who ordered a set lor her son inserted one ol them into a pack ol

traditional bubble gum cards She s.ud 'YOU should ve seen B r \ a n \ lace after lie saw his own card alter Mike Schmidt and before Pete Hose. Bouton said "Imagine ->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
sonaht) mysell Maybe because it s the way I am lempeMiiieiil make;. 11 (Illlieult lor him in ,K i epl the roleot a backup, just as he Iniind watching ihe learn playinfi wilhnul him tin iure

What makes me a starting quarterback' I -" • • r o n i I vt> got the talent Two, I ve proved I can tie one he said l_ have no question uul im (lnulit that is what I am 1 Mieve I can lake a,team as lar a.s it

\ h i l i n -wise 1 don I think Last year. New York was 4-5 u 1 the strike-shortened season and then are ,i lot < >t quarterbacks in missed the piayciiis. imi Brunner vthc league with intue physical talI'.inells s a i d (it • S i m i l l s S i m i l e w i l l weal ,1 metal h i . i r e again showed his ability and will \ n l challenge Simms for the starting T4<4i I gel me wrong Phil's not the mi Ills 1 ijilit knee this se.iscitl hut he ! in l» 1,1 ki-ii I w i l l live up to siime ol m y potential " hesi quarterback talent I've evei sa\s it won i hinder him. job when the Giants open

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Everything but ESTONE READY TO RACE — Ed Pomphrev Jr., center, of Shrewsbury, the 1982 Stock Outboard national champion, looks over his race equipment at —Victory Park. Rumsnn. where the eighth annual Rumson Outboard Regatta will be~TieT3~jTme-4-*nd-5. Looking on are, left to right, n.wcv Lowe, Fair Haven, Dee Gallagher, Rumson and Robin and John Runne, Rumson.

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Rumson Regatta slated June 4-5 RUMSON - The Navesink River will hum with excitement Saturday and Sunday. June 4 and 5 when the eighth annual Rumson Outboard Regatta is staged Six classes of heat racing, including " A " " B " and " C " Slock Runabouts. 20 and 25 Super Stock Runabouts, and J Stock Runabouts, have been scheduled for this event sponsored by Rumson Wine and Spirit Shop and Budweiser Racing will begin Saturday at 10a m and Sunday at noon. Spectator viewing is from Victory Hark, the Navesink River shoreline and selected anchorage areas around the race course table TV coverage is by Storer Cable Cummunica lions. Kali into wn There will also be a marathon grand prix event each day Both races will be III lap competition with a modified LeMans start from the beach Alter a one-lap engine warmup. dnvers will return to the beach pit area At the drop of a flag, they will start their engines and.

go lor it The ASK grand prix is sponsored by Fisherman's- Wharf, while the Open grand prix is sponsored by Rumson Wine and Spirit Shop and Budweiser Past Regattas have drawn entries trom the entire northeast and from a*s lar as Michigan Among those who have already registered is Norman Bachand ol Montreal. Canada Local competitors include Kd Pomphrev Jr (Shrewsbury i, the 1982 2OSSH national champ: Hichard liunne I Red Banki, the 1982 Rumson (up winner: Davey Lowe i Fair Havem. Ihe 1982 JSK high point award winner Dee Gallagher (Rumsoni. Bobby Austin i Rumson i and Dave Bennett iFair Haven'. All have new "lumber" for this season and will be competing The senior class at Humson-Kair Haven Regional High School will run the concession stand Proceeds from the regatta benelit local charities and civic organization

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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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C8 The Sunday Register




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
JOHN PARIS Record breaker

Paris' 808 ties Bracken John Paris, of Point Pleasant, keeps chipping away at the county high scores set by Dave Bracken of Sea Bright only last season Until last Monday, Dave Bracken was the only kegler to pack three 800 series into one season to set a Monmouth County record. , Paris tied that record Monday when he shot his third and highest 800 this season when he stacked games of 279-243-286 for an 808 total in the Monmouth County Trio Classic league at Strathmore Lanes He didn't stop there. Since this league has a funny fourgame gimmick, Paris went on to roll 257 in his final game to top Bracken's four-game block total of 1064 by one pin with his 1065. Paiis had already wiped out Bracken's 1064 last November with a then season's national high of 1102. Now Paris holds the all-time best two four-game totals in the county with his 1102 and 1065. Now the season moves into the summer schedule where the scoring pace is sometimes accelerated. There is still time for Paris to add sti'.l more credits to



an already exceptionally good season. The county season is from July 1 to June 30. On that basis, there are 39 days left for the 33-year-old righty to set some all-time bowling records. Ayles Sets Career High 704 Ralph Ayles, of West Long Branch, and Manager of Asbary Lanes, waited until last week to bowl his career high scores in the Asbury Lanes Classic League. The 26-year-old righty stacked games of 200-215 and a 10 in-arow 289 for his first 700 series totaling 704. Ralph is the son of Kaye and Ed Ayles, owners of Asbury Lanes and perhaps one of the best scoring married couples in our area for many years. He started his bowling career with the juniors some 20 years ago and developed into one of the better caliber players, usually averaging in the 190s. His previous best was a 279 game and a 666 series. He missed a bid for a perfect score when he left a crossover five-pin and followed that with a crossover strike for his best ever game of 289. LUKE FORREST







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MAY 13, 1983

Italian open fails to lure top players ROME (AP) - The head of the Italian Tennis Federation said yesterday that the Italian Open Tennis Championships' refusal to make under the table payments is one of the reasons it has failed to attract top players this year. Meeting with newsmen to discuss reasons for the decline of the tournament, Paolo Galgani cited what he called the moral line. The refusal to give guarantees." The Italian Open, despite prize money of $375,000. has lured only

Jackson (207 556) — Marty Kaden (213-353) Paul Albrecht Jr (223-560) - Joe Kelly (204-211 396) • Joe Rogers (215 210-582) - Art Levitt (216-577) — John Rivenburg (202 559) — Bill Loux (532) — Jim Scapten (552) OTHER GAMES— H*ndv Ztliman (31 It - Brad, Feigus (213) — Mike Harrison (213) - Vince ESDOSIIO (205) — Jim Harding (203) - Marty Ward (212) — Terry Miranda (201) ZAI M I X E D ' • ' — MONMOUTH LNS Carole Fonseca (189) — Lew Evans (224) — Fortunato Actrra (210) FRIDAY NlTE LATE SHOWS — HYWAY IS LNS 1 Pat Chandler . 147 712167 - 526 SHORE BUILDERS— HYWAY IS LNS t Bruce Luther * 190-227 237 - 6W THURSDAY AFTERNOON LAOIES — H Y W A Y 33 LNS 1 Nancy Jones 193 164 IBS - 342 l i PLUS 9 — HYWAY 19 LNS

1 RoseNorrls • 1U 20*170 - 59* 2 Aggie far ant mo 221 208-152 —381 Claudia Dressier 1*4 190-156 — 330 WEDNESDAY HIOHT M I X E D — HYWAY U Evelyn Daniels 179-189-138 — 326 TUESDAY NlTE O W L S - HYWAY IS LNS SueMana 142-234-1*2 — 538 JoAnn Capon* 1SS-17SO78*- 938 Barbara Fraulo 1*9-178-151 — 528 Ethel Thomas 194 170-163—527 NancvSproal 187-180-1M — 527 • H I ELLS PONTIAC — HYWAY U L N t Carol Stark 183-170-251 — 60S Marge Sargent 1*1 194-llS - 570 Ethel Thomas 139-159-212— 530 Marge Tanwv 179-1W-182 — 527 SUNDAY M t X E D - H Y W A Y 19 LNS George Brown 1M 155 224-437 John Spoltkt 200-213-itO —405 Linda Case 149-189-180 - 334 . SUNDAY NlTE M I X E O - H Y W A Y U L N S Janet Point 176-184-203 - 343

Tourney benefits medical center


I Albert Dueller 212-190-119 — 621 6 Frank Zechman 191 198 223-614 212- '99-202 — 613 H Edward Salslead 10 Paul Janowski ' 211 215 181 —607 II Joe Scagliuso 172 223-109 —604 12 Wilson Fanner.... ,., 196 246-160 — 602 WEEK OF 5/13 1 Frank Zechman 224-204-225 — 653 2 Kevin Nolan IOJ-236 211 —640 3 Christopher Noble 198-269-155 — 622 4 William Hibell 216-214-192 — 622 5 Anthonv Verducci 197-21J-2W — 61B 6 Charlie Vitale ...., 204 203-209 — 616 7 Peter Nedostup 192 19* 73* 614 B John Marrotta 213-213-182 — 610 9 Mike Wyman Sr 193-235 IB I — 609 10 WHion Fanner 206 228 169 - 603 LINCROFT MEN'S — R E D -ANK LNS 1 Tony Gambale 211 233-204- MB Bob Gruss (201 553) — Ernie Allen 1204 205 556) - Jim Evans (222-330) - Harold

two of the top 10 ranked players in the world to this year's edition. Galgani, a lawyer, also listed as problems 4/fe closeness of the French Open in Paris, lack of big name Italian players, the playing of too many tournaments, and what he called "a lack of a spectacle. Players don't take risks.'' Guarantees are financial inducements to players to get them to compete in a tournament. They are outlawed by the professional players' association's code of cc duct

SPRING LAKE - The Ann May Alliance to Jersey S'lore Medical Center has announced that the annual golf tournament to benefit the hospital will be staged Sunday. June 5 (rain date June 19). The event will be conducted at the Spring Lake Golf Club and is open to the public. It is a shotgun with tee-off time at 1 p.m. Each . team will consist of three men and one woman. Teams will be drawn Friday, June 3 and the field is limited to 36 teams. Awards will be presented immediately following the tournament at a cocktail party at the clrb. Last year the Mary B. Carton Memorial Trophy for outstanding volunteer service in support of the event was presented to Susan Linden. This year's recipient will be announced at the awards presentation. Aside from the entry fee of $100 for men and $75 for women, funds are being raised through donations, tee ads and raffle tickets. The tournament was started 19 y.^rs ago to assist the hospital with the purchase of needed equipment.

Rockets ecstatic over coin Some notable quotes last week from the world of sports: "Yahoo! Attaboy, Charlie. Attaboy." — Houston Rockets' public relations director Jim Foley, after team owner Charlie Thomas made a correct "heads" call in the flip for the first choice in the National Basketball Association college draft June 28.

"Everyone is so excited. When they call, they ask who won (the coin flip). Then they start screaming and drop the phone. Then they'll come back and they'll ask for tickets ' — Cathy Bartley, the Houston Rockets' assistant general manager.

"This is the best team that ever played the game. As the challenge got higher, we got better and bettei. We are some kind of survivors. We don't start until we are choking under water." — New York Islanders' captain Denis Potvin, after the team's fourgame sweep of the Edmonton Oilers to win the Stanley Cup for the fourth consecutive year. "It would have been an incredible feeling to carry that Cup around. We were so close yet so far." — Wayne Gretzky, Edmonton Oilers. "I can't say enough for the players. This is a special group of players. There is no team with greater character in any sport."

BENEFIT GOLF OFFICIALS — Chairpersons Joanne and John Carton, second from right and right, Jim Jewell, left. Spring Lake Golf Club pro, and Dr. Louis Albright, second from left, liaison between the Jersey Shore Medical Center and the club, have worked out details for the benefit tournament, set for June 5. The event will benefit the Jer.Dv Shore Medical Center and is open to the public.

SPORTS QUOTES — Al Arbour, h"ad coach of the New York Islanders. "Right now, I'm so bad I couldn't hit a beachball. I can't even hit in ba'ting practice. People can say what they want. It doesn't matter. All that matters to me is trying to get a hit." — California Angels designated hitter Reggie Jackson, who became the first major-leaguer to strike out 2,000 times during his career. "I want receivers to say, 'Oh, Lord, the ball is coming and I'm going to get hit,'" — Terry Kinard, the first-round draft choice of the New York Giants, after signing a series of one-year contracts with the National Football League team. "I think only the players really realize it, that when you play, you're alway., just one hit away from the end of your career. I love the game and my heart wanted me to stay in it. But for the first time in 10 years, I'm worried about keeping my body the way it is now." — Los Angeles Rams' quarterback Bert Jones, who retired from football due to a neck injury he suffered last season and a warning from doctors that another blow to the wrong place could paralyze him.

e Register Your Hometown newspaper Since 1878

SUNDAY, MAY 22, 1983

The Sunday Register C9

Manasquan River to be trout stocked again The Manasquan River, which was stocked with 15,380 trout in 1982, more than half of the 28,650 released in Monmouth County waters, is due to be stocked for the last l i m e this year tomorrow and hopefully the stream will be in better shape than it was in April. Record rainfall in March and April made the stream unfishable for most of the first month of ihe season which started on April 9 and for much of this month including the first part of last wesk when once again it was :gh and badly roiled. for the last time tomorrow, are the Many fishermen believe that all of north and south branches of the UK ummigiii nuui die siiii ill ursll Metedeconk, and Toms River. Last water but the guess is that many year the north branch received 3,420 have made the transition to salt and brook and 555 brown trout. The may be in the ocean by this time. south branch got 2,610 brooks and The Manasquan, which used to be 550 browns. The north branch of classed as salt water below the Al- Toms River was stocked with 1,720. lenwood Bridge, is now classified as brooks and 425 browns and the main tidal from Bennetts Bridge in the stream from Route 70 to Route 571 Manasquan Wildlife Mangement got 700 brook trout. Prospertown Area. Pishing licenses and trout Lake was stocked with 1,600 brook stamps are required above the re- trout. mains of this old bridge. Prospertown Lake was stocked Of the trout stocked in the for the last time this year on May 9 Manasquan last year, 4,105 were and while 3 lot of trout were caught brooks, 6,778 were browns and 4,497 by bank fishermen for a few days were rainbows. The total this season thereafter the remaining fish probawill probably be about the same but bly moved off into deep water therebrook trout were in short supply at after. the hatchery this, spring, only an Neither gasoline nor electric moestimated 20,000, and far fewer of tor': are permitted on this lake. them wound up in the Manasquan. There is no launching ramp but For the past three weeks brown quite a few people use car-top boats trout and even some rainbows were and even canoes to fish for largestocked in Ocean County waters a -d mouth bass, trout and panfisn. waters in Monmouth which used to Game Code Hearing Jane 14 get only ook trout. When bows and arrows were first Even some rainbows found their declared legal for deer hunting in way into some of the waters and modern times, archers were persome wers caught.—• mitted to use them only during the Other Monmouth waters stocked firearms buck season, bjt now the with trout last season, closely dupliFish and Game Council plans to cated this spring with the exception remove the bow during the firearms of brook trout, wers: Big Brook, 250 season, to be discussed at the annual brook trout; Englishtown Mill public hearing on the game code Pond, 490 brooks, Garvey's Pond, scheduled for 8 p.m. June 14 in the 625 rainbows and five browns; auditori'im of the New Jersey Hockhocksen Brook, 1,250 brooks; Museum Cultural Center, West Holmdel Park Pond, 600 brooks; State Street, Trenton. Mingamahone Brook. 770 brooks It seems unlikely that many bow and five browns; Mohawk Pond, 390 hunters will object since only two rainbows; Pine Brook, 230 brooks, deer were reported taken by bow Ramanessan (Hop) Brook, 1,010 hunters during the 1981 firearms brooks; Shadow Lake, 10 browns deer season. and 1,320 rainbows; Shark River, Archers do their hunting for deer 1,850 brooks and 10 browns; Spring of both sexes during the long fall Lake, 10 browns and 1,220 rainbows; bow season and have another Takanasee Lake, 830brooks; Topenchance to score in the special winter mus Lake, 850 rainbows. Willow season. Brook, 400 brooks; and Yellow The hearing will be conducted by Brook, 1,260 brooks the council and people are invited to In Ocean County, to be stocked attend and submit written or oral


comments. Among proposed changes: north zone grouse season would open Oct. 5 along with woodcock; zoning the state for squirrel hunting; two new turkey areas and 1,000 additional permits; adjustments for beaver and otter trapping; falconry changes; dog training on wildlife management areas; one week of muzzleloader hunting; farmer deer permit changes; increase the firearm and muzzleloader season. The proposed dates are: Fall bow, Oct. 1-Nov. 11; firearm deer, Dec. 5-10; shotgun permit, Dec. 14 and also 15 in some zones; muzzleloader, Dec. 12,13,16, 17 and 19 through 23; winter bow, Jan. 7-21. Copies of the proposed game code regulations are available for inspection at the office of the Division of Fish, Game and Wildlife, 363 Peington Ave , Trenton, from 8:30 a.m.to 4:30 p.m. on normal working days. Dick Jennings Retiring J. Leon Chandler, vice president of the Cortland Line Company, Cortland, New York, reports that R. F. "Dick" Jennings, public relations man for the company for more than 40 years, "has elected to take full retirement and to devote his time to fishing, painting, gardening and other activities for which there was not previously enough time." Register photo by Henry Sen lifer Dick is the friend of a great many fishermen and outdoor COOLER O F FLOUNDERS Andrew Ciok and flounders thev caught on the party boat Miss writers throughout North America Take II cJt of Highlands last weekend. who was neve.' too busy to answer son Drew of Bavonne with a cooler full of winter correspondence on angling probfish. in reservoirs, reading a stream, and bait lems. The chapters include tackle knots, flies and insect emergence There are sections on steelheads. The company is probably most tables, a n y h o w to fish hires, flies hike trout and sea run trout. famous for its modern fly fishing selection, rigging baits, drift fishing lines including high floaters and sinkers designed for trout, salmon, bass and many other species of fresh and salt water fish.

Schlichter gets treatment

BALTIMORE (AP) - The NaNEW BOOK FISHING FOR TROUT, by Andy tional Football Ler; ue's decision to Gennaro, The Fisherman Library suspend Art Schlichter until he has by Pete Barrett Productions, Inc., received treatment for his gambling 339 Herbertsville Road, Bricktown, is a "major breakthrough," an ofN. I. 08723, soft cover, 110 pages, ficial of the National Council on artwork by David Peetz, photos by Compulsive Gambling says. "If thir were three years ago, the author, $4.95, plus 75 cents shipthey would have said he'd never ping and sales tax. Gennaro, who has written ex- play again and he'd be out selling tensively ibout trout fishing in Thehotdogs for McDonald's, "said Arnie Fisherman magazine, and who has We.:ler, a vice president of the fished for trout for more than 30 group. The American Psychiatric Asyears, has produced a book designed to help both the novice and ex-sociation didn't list compulisve perienced angler how to catch more gambling as a disease until 1980,

Wexler said. Research into comviewed before the 1984 season and pulsive gambling as an illness is 25 an application for reinstatement years behind the the study of alcowould be considered at that time. hol, he said. Rozelle said. "I commend them (the NFL) Schlichter's attorney, John Chesfor doing what they did," Wexler ter, says he expects Schlichter to be said. "far enough along" in his treatNFL Commissioner Pete Rozelle ment to testify against the four Balannounced the suspension of the timore men arrested in connection backup Baltimore Colt quarterback with the case on June 6 in Columbus. on Friday. Rozelle said Schlichter The only other two players susadmitted placing bets on at least 10 pended for gambling were Paul NFL games last year^Hut did not bet Hornung and Alex Karras in 1963 on the Colts or attempt to influence They were reinstated after one seathe outcome of any Colts game. son and no one suggested they were Schlichter's status will be re- compulsive gamblers.




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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.



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


"Stylish and original."


•'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.



pogee •






by the *m^seo...

Enjoy o unique dining experience. Bountiful food, brimming drinks... superb cuisine... all served wtrh care and anenrion.



















• ••

21 1



Open for Dinner Daily and Sot. from 4 PM. SundayfromNoon




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FREE SHRIMP COCKTAIL Present this coupon for o complimentary Giant Shrimp Cocktail with your purchase of dinner.


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HIGHWAY 34 »b«rd««n COUPON GOOD WUJ MAI 0 0 1 9 M

CINEMA ^ Till Outsiders Evtry Evening

7:20 4 9:15 | Sat. » Sun. Matin** | •12:00

CtHEMAM. [The Return of | Max Dugan 1 Novesinh Ave., Highlonds Route 06 at the Sondy Hook Bridge Phone:872-1610

Evary Evening

7:30 * 9:30



SUM 3 I I . 1 71 1 11

ClASS OF ! * « « IUI - 1 » • NOF > • IIHELL !• GATES



ROUTE 3b at Palmet Ave 671 1070 STARTS WED


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Sat. It Sun. Matin** at 2:00

no alSlv*""


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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


"Stylish and original."


•'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.



pogee •






by the *m^seo...

Enjoy o unique dining experience. Bountiful food, brimming drinks... superb cuisine... all served wtrh care and anenrion.



















• ••

21 1



Open for Dinner Daily and Sot. from 4 PM. SundayfromNoon




™M*fl.VEB244 M M






CINEMA U4-4474



FREE SHRIMP COCKTAIL Present this coupon for o complimentary Giant Shrimp Cocktail with your purchase of dinner.


583-4141 — NY TUTOR

otrathmorel win

tin I4tia.i4i.i4i.i4i


HIGHWAY 34 »b«rd««n COUPON GOOD WUJ MAI 0 0 1 9 M

CINEMA ^ Till Outsiders Evtry Evening

7:20 4 9:15 | Sat. » Sun. Matin** | •12:00

CtHEMAM. [The Return of | Max Dugan 1 Novesinh Ave., Highlonds Route 06 at the Sondy Hook Bridge Phone:872-1610

Evary Evening

7:30 * 9:30



SUM 3 I I . 1 71 1 11

ClASS OF ! * « « IUI - 1 » • NOF > • IIHELL !• GATES



ROUTE 3b at Palmet Ave 671 1070 STARTS WED


mitK UAAf W


•IOCHAWA1 T W ( M » W4O4AA «TtW1AII row LOfWS XMCf CITT •m¥wUT(4SCVE>r'lE>

•..>* 1 r EMMA



• AAAHUS • ! ' t i M MMT0MI


• «T. 35 D.I.

HOSOMIN it) m i


VM I M l M i N I N I M




Sat. It Sun. Matin** at 2:00

no alSlv*""


lii'ws" "' HARMON COV( QUAD




NEWTON TWIN . . . . .


1 It J H I N ' M I





— '000


KUTttdS PtAZA IWHt...».i.


i H l ' K HAMA04M4M


739 9697




w* i u.i tym.1 I



S O T S M K O '•11



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


Carefully Moil Stores Open Memorial Day Check Store For


USD A. Grade "A" Fresh Poultry Whole Frying

Perdue Fresh Chickens


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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SCOOTER - Sund-i ipWM mdr Irjnb m t»,in». ' irt'.i 'if** Ni Alln* K1 'ltiy'> 1'* B - « •




j a . j a .B M

hcifh '.t>.it Nfil in r.tOCk

nr ^ V • • I ^ J ^ V , # ^ # T r aV

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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t^^yW Ba^Wa* 1 V "jf™ ^ ^ M M 4 B B V i^RB^^^^^^^^^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ _ ^ ~^ ^ I A V * V n n Q ^ ^ y



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^^"


\ 5997





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.

A • • aj 4*. M




• II l.«c* avio «*•

•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


I a t 457


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

» ai # AP>





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

^ -wj jki ^ k • « j C PBTlaw

-»,««.. 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 ^



• won -*-» su IJOOJ


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

# w#


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 «<£ of 7 Rose St., Lincroft, and Mr. and Mrs. Louis P. Bay of East Brunswick, are the parents of the couple. Lauren Rusch was the maid of honor. The bride's sisters, Karen Dalton and Jeanne Richeal, and Lin: da Imperato. were the bridesmaids. Kenneth Oates was the best man. Gregory Dalton, Barry Bry, and the bride's brother. Mark Richeal, were the ushers. Mrs. Bay is a graduate of Middletown High School South and Taylor Business Institute, Manasquan. She works at Prudential Property and Casualty Insurance Co., Holmdel. Mr. Bay is an alumnus of


East Brunswick High School and Brookdale Conmunity College, Lincroft. He is employed by Auto Action Distributors, Union. Their wedding trip was to Florida. They are living here.


The bride was graduated from Shore Regional High School and

Rosie Moncrief was the honor attendant, and Dr. Fernando 0 . Monasterio was the best man. Mrs. Salzer was graduated from Mary Washington College in Fredericksburg, Va., where she received a BA degree. She holds an M.Ed degree from the University of Virginia in Charlottesville. She works for the Foundation for Cranio Facial Deformities, here. Her husband re-

MR. AND MRS. MICHAEL F. SCHIAFONE Northeast Business School. She is employed by Standard Roofings Inc., Tinton Falls. The bridegroom was graduated from Shore Regional High School and works for Builders General Supply Co., Cranford Their wedding trip was to the Bahamas They are living in Tinton Falls.

CorleyCancro JERSEY CITY - Linda Cancro became the bride of Michael Francis Corley at a Nuptial Mass celebrated April 16 in St Anne's Roman Catholic Church. The Rev. Mark Urbano officiated. A reception followed at Landmark II, East Rutherford Mr. and Mrs Louis Cancro of 106 Terrace Ave., and Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Corley of 26 Twin Oak Ave., New Monmouth, are the parents of the couple. The bride had her twin sister. Patty Short, as her matron of honor. PATRICIA COLANDO The bridegroom's sisters, Kathy, Ginger and Barbara Corley, and the Brookdale Community College, Linbride's sister, Eileen Denardo, were croft. where she received an AAS the bridesmaids Kelly A. Kohrherr degree in marketing She is a mediand Sean McCarthy were the flower cal secretary in Long Branch. The girl and page The junior bridegroom is a graduate of bridesrnaids.andr junior usher were Marlboro High School and Ocean Kathleen McCarthy and Chris County Vocational College. He Kohrherr John Corley was his works as a plumber for Gorcey brother's best man. The ushers Plumbing and Heating, Long were Bill Devaney, Michael Branch Lawless, Tom Short and Tom Sullivan. They settled in Neptune TownThe bride was graduated from ship after a wedding trip to FreeSt. Michael's Regional High School, port, Bahamas. Union. She holds a BA degree from

MR. AND MRS. MICHAEL F. COR LEY Jersey City State College. She is the equipment control manager for Barber Steamship Line, Port Newark The bridegroom is a graduate of Mater Dei High School, New Monmouth He attended the Univer-: sity of Massachusetts in Amherst. * and was graduated from Upsala Col-' lege. East Orange, with a BA degree. He is the terminal manager for Pennsylvania Truck Lines Inc., Philadelphia They settled in Cranbury after a cruise to Nassau

ConradSimonsen MIDDLETOWN - Karen Simonsen and Thomas T. Conrad Jr exchanged vows April 23 in St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church, New Monmouth. Monsignor Robert T. Bulman officiated The receptfon was at the Sheraton Inn, Hazlet.

DALLAS, Texas — The marriage of Marcia Teresa Rogers and Dr. Kenneth E. Salzer took place May 1. Judge Michael J. Moncrief officiated, and the reception was at Sozef's Restaurant. Mr. and Mrs. Bart Rogers of 64 Ocean Ave., Monmouth Beach, N.J., are the parents of the bride. The bridegroom is the son of Dr. and Mrs. E. A. Salzer of Kansas City, Kan.

Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B. Madusky of 105 McLaren St., Red Bank. The bridegroom is the son of Gloria Schialone of 819 Broadway, West Long Branch, and Floyd Schiafone of SparUnburg, S.C.

MARCIA SALZER ceived his MD.degree from the University of Texas in Austin. He created the first plastic surgery training program in Dallas, and served as a professor and chairman in academic posts for 10 years. He is a cranio facial plastic surgeon recognized throughout the world. They plan a wedding trip to the south of France in July. They are living here.

The bride is the daughter of Andrew Simonsen of Fords and Jeanette Simonsen of 19 Morford Place, Red Bank Mr and Mrs Thomas T. Conrad Sr of 469 East Road, Belford, are the bridegroom's parents. Melissa Beaver was the matron of honor. The bridesmaids were Margaret Desmond, Dawn Simonsen, Janet Wehrle, Debbie Fitzpatrick and Susan Crosby Gerard M. Conrad was the best man. The ushers were Kurt Simonsen, Greg Fitzpatrick. Daniel Wehrle, Stephen Nicholl, Gene Kiley, Curtis Hart and Robert Kiley.

MR. AND MRS. THOMAS T. CONRAD JR. The bride was graduated from Holmdel High School and is employed by Bamm Hollow Country Club. Lincroft. The bridegroom is a ', graduate of Christian Brothers, Academy, Lincroft. and Villanova ; University in Pensylvania. He is • employed by Peter J. Bratti A s - ' sociates, New York. • They are living in Keyport.

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1 he Sunday Register D3






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D4 The Sunday Register


Mental cruelty For years, I've heard the term, "Mental Cruelty" Other than knowing it was legitimate grounds for divorce, I had no idea what it meant. Until recently. Mental cruelty is when your husband involves you in a conversation in which he cannot remember the name of the person, place or thing. When he is stfre you are straining every brain cell and reflex in your entire body, he will say, "Oh, well, forget it; it's not important," and change the subject. Without a doubt it is the most hideous form of mental agony ever foisted on another human being. What does he mean, "Forget it"? To forget it is to admit that you're as flako as he is. It then becomes a desperate race to come up with the name that no one can remember IT'S A GENETIC thing with my husband. His. mother had it. too She'd sit there with me watching a late movie on television and as a waiter hovered in the shadows at the edge of the screen, she'd say, What's his name 7 Oh, you know He never really became a big star, but he's always the villain. Oh, well, never mind That was it for me. The movie stopped right there while I tormented myself trying to remember that man's name. First I tried going through (he alphabet and pausing at every letter to see if a name popped out of my subconscious' Then I made a few inquiries on the phone. As my mother-in-law got up and walked toward the door, I demanded, "Where do you think you're going?" "Home," she said, '."t's late. " "And leave me with a man with no name? You've got to be kidding." At 1 a.m. she called. My eyes were the size of garbage can lids and had been staring at the ceiling for three hours. — ^ W V LyJe Ta4bot," she said. "Goodnight, dear." SOMETIMES THERE is no happy ending. We were all sitting around the other Sunday when my husband said. "What was the name of that restaurant back in Dayton that we used to go to all the lime?" We all tried. No one could think of it. "It begins with an R. " he said, "I kr.ow that much." Dinner got cold. The dishes were cleared away and we all sat there, lost in our own thoughts, unable to make any conversation. We must have gone through a hundred names. Finally, I rummaged through some old drawers and found a Dayton phone book. "I've got.it!" I shouted. "It's Cacchiatorri's. Now that you've ruined our entire evening, what about it? "• "Nothing," he said. "They closed." I say divorce is too good for him!

Straight talk about the gay life

Dear Ann Landers: How dare ilralghts knock gayi who are, generally speaking, quiet homebodies, while straights live In b a n , get (loppy drunk every night and spread herpes? Look al the misery in the straight world — battered women and kida, sex-abused girls, prostitution, onenight stands and rotten marriages. They envy gayi because their lives are so placid. I don't know a single gay who wants to be straight. In fact, most gayi were in straight relationships and changed to have a more mutually loving life. When I was involved with a woman, ail she wanted was free dinners and sex. Do you call that normal? No, thanks. I believe in love and caring, so I switched and have never been happier In my life. — In Chicago Dear Chicago: Your letter is filled with fishhooks, inaccuracies and nonsense. I shall respond to a few of the certifiable lunacies and simply say 1 hope you enjoy your new-found happiness. You are entitled. First: Both straights and gays have good relationships and poor relationships, live in bars, get sloppy drunk, beat up on women and children (and men), have one-night stands and rotten "marriages." As for spreading disease, there's a somewhat new (and frequently fatal) illness around called AIDS (Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome). Dr. Peter Drotman from the Center for Disease

researchers ft the University of California Medical Center in Los Angeles has announced a definite link between AIDS and the collapse of the rectal wall. The logical conclusion is that anal intercourse may be a factor in the onset of this Jerrifying illness. Second: You say you became so fed up with women you decided to improve the quality of your life by switching to males. Obviously you are unaware that you are not a homosexual, but bisexual. Finally: You say you don't know a single gay who would like to be straight? I believe you. But please believe ME when 1 say I have received thousands of letters from anguished homosexuals who plead for a "cure." Alas, there is none.


Dear Ann: Do you nave a personal thought you would like to share with your reader* today that ban nothing to do with a letter you received? — Jess Askln

Control it. Atlanta said approximately 1.339 cases of AIDS were reported from June 1981 to April 13, 1983. Of the 1,339 cases, 505 victims died. Seventy-two percent of Lie 1,339 were homosexual or bisexual men. The others were presumably heterosexuals. At this writing, there is no cure for AIDS. Furthermore, not one patient has had a fall repovery, 7hich means a return of the immune system to normal functioning" Some of the conditions brought on by this dreadful, mysterious disease, however, have been treated successfully. Another recent development: A group of scientific

Dear J: I do, indeed. Too many people are being killed by guns that aren't loaded, and people who are Wake up, America! Even if drinking Is the "In" thing In your crowd, It needn't crowd you out. Learn the facts from Ann Landers' booklet, "Booie and You — For Teen-Agers Only." Send Ml cents and a self-addressed envelope to Ana Landers, P.O. Box HNS, Chicago, III. 60611.

Tonsillectomy after quinsy sore throat By DR. LESTER L. COLEMAN Dear Dr. Coleman: 1 had two attacks of quinsy tore throat. Once It had to be opened. I never sulfered to much In my life. I just got over the second one and I never want to jgo through It again as long at I live. Can you tell me why my doctor doesn't want me to have my tonsils out? The throat specialist who took care of me wants them out but it seems like they can't get together on this. What do you think? - Mr. G.N., Wyo. Dear Mr. N.: The tonsils normally lie in a capsule. When an infection occurs in the tonsils, sometimes the germs or bacteria break through the capsule of the tonsil and begin to form an abscess which is known as a peri-tonsillar abscess. . Anyone who has ever experienced this knows how excruciating the pain can be. Opening a peri-tonsillar abscess, or quinsy sore throat, is far more painful than the aftermath of a tonsillectomy. I believe that most ear, nose and throat surgeons would unequivocally suggest that ycu have the tonsils removed after a single attack of quinsy sore throat.

the first, you would have more than justification for leaning in their surgical direction. Dr. Coleman: Ii It possible for a hiatus hernia to heal and disappear by Itself? - Mr. R.T.C., Va. Dear Mr. C : A hiatus hernia is a protru''on of the stomach through an opening in the diaphragm. Normally the esophagus, through which food goes into the stomach, passes through a small opening in the diaphragm to join the stomach When this opening is abnormally enlarged, the stomach may be dislodged from its normal position in the abdomen. The result is that stomach acids may find them selves into the lower p'art oT trie esophagus 'where they do not belong) and cause the unpleasant symptoms of heartburn and other distress. A hiatus hernia, so common in people past the age of 50. is an anatomical change Once it is present, there is little or no chance that it will reverse itself However, the symptoms can be controlled with antacids and smaller, more regular meals

YOUR HEALTH After two such attacks, they would be even more emphatic that the tonsils be removed during a interval free from infection. Unless there is some specific contraindictation to the removal of the tonsils because of potential heart disease or lung disease or vascular disease, I cannot understand why anyone who is otherwise in good health should not have these diseased tonsils removed. You could, of course, seek another opinion from another throat specialist. If that specialist agreed with

Dr. Coleman welcomes questions from readers. Please write to him In care of The Sunday Register.

How to clean electric blanket

Dear Heloise: I need to know (soon) how to properly wash and dry an electric blanket Is it OK to dry the blanket in a clothes dryer? Help, please, with instructions! - A Devoted Fan

Let the blanket wash no more than three or four minutes, and after draining the water, follow with a short spin cycle. Press out any remaining water by hand. Fill the machine again with water, then turn to the rinse cycle. After rinsing, spin only part of the water out of the blanket, then press the remaining oat with your hands. Long wash or spin cycles may damage the blanket.

O.K., the instructions: First, disconnect the electrical control from the blanket, then shake the blanket to remove any dust. When, washing an electric blanket In Drape the blanket outdoor! over two your washing machine, use warm water and a mild detergent. Let the machine parallel lines. NEVER, NEVE... pal an agitate a few seconds after filling to electric blanket In a dryer as It can damage the wiring. thoroughly dissolve the detergent.

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I he Sunday Register 05

Youngsters, columnist enjoy supermarket tour By MARTIN SLOANE

the seasons bring different fruits and vegetables and '•'How would you like In how they are shipped by tour one of our ShopKile truck and even by plane supermarkets with 20 third from other parts of the graders from the Valley country Road School in Clark, "Why do you have to N . J . ? " asked Diane sell asparagus and brussel M a r t i n , consumer insprouts?" asked one young formation specialist for man who seemed to take Wakefern Foods For a his vegetables seriously moment I envisioned They're good for you, " mayhem in the aisles As we looked out over responded Ms Goodheart, und unto u balcony for a Would these youngsters balcony, Ms look al the stores com- t h e but he didn't seem conplead for the sugar-coated puter with lights flashing Goodheart pointed out that vinced. cereal ... or the : and tape drives silently related products aie often Walking double tile witn aisle 3 ... or cause the disturning The children displayed next to each oth- teacher and class mothers play of canned yams to looked on in awe. not hav- er, like bottles of juice watching carefully, the come crashing down ,ii the ing expected to hnd this next to the cookies children moved into - the end of aisle 6 ' •Why is that?" asked grocery back room where 20th-cent,ury marvel in None of the above In their local supermarket. Dawn Wetzel. the cases with all the fafact, Fran Wray's students Ms (joqdhearl explained "So people can pick up miliar brand names were were all on their best be- that the computer keeps both of them together and slacked almost as high as havior when they were met track DI every item that is we can sell more, said the ceiling. Ms Goodheart at the front door by Marge lung up on tltr^ cash reg- Ms (loodheart. with a explained how the crews Goodheart, who has been isters, and helps the store grin worked during the day and giving ShopRite student manager make up his daily The next stop was the late at night to keep the tours since February order foi new merchan- produce department Ms. shelves full Up a stairway we went dise Goodheart explained how It takes three years of


training to become a The checkout count el butcher. said Ms was the lasl stup un till' Goodheart. as the children lour and the children entered the'chilly me,it de gathered around as Ms partment and put their Uoodheari explained how coats back on They the T i m e r s , d I'.rodqet watched as Skip Sterner Code symbol nn eai li packprepared a batch ol ground age was passed over thy beef electronic scunner tclliny The children really en- tin1 sti»it - computei uliicli joyed I he bakery They item was beinp rung ii|> watched as frozen dough with the computei in ' " ' " went into the oven and telling the pn< r in Hie i ;isl: golden brown rolls and registei Kach student g"i pastries ol many kinds a chance lu p.IN an i i " i " emerged u was Che petei I ,II in till' ii .inner anil time to take a break and watch i ii 'A i i nut1 up ni; enjoy milk and cake. the registei In the dairy aisle. Ms It was a womleilul lour liooiltieart pointed out the 1 think I enjoyed il a» Ireshness dates and gave the children a lesson in unit much a- tlir children' pricing She showed them that a recent price change on a,12-ounce package ol cheese slices resulted in them costing less per ounce than the 16-ounce size

Why is it difficult to lose weight? By BARBARA GIBBONS The chubby person's complete list of excuses and explanations for all occasions: 1 It's my glands. 2. I have fat genes 3. I'm underpressure 4 I travel a lot 5, I eat out a lot — 6 I h a v f t u i o u k l o i im family 7 I have no one lo cook (or 8 1 have no time to cook 9 I'm Italian iJewish Polish Hungarian) and our food is rich 10 I'm on vacation 11 I gave up smoking |2 I gave up drinking i J3 I go lo a lot ol parties 14 1 never go any where 15 I have a water retention problem 16 1 sit down all day at Wl| rk 17 My mother overfed me as a baby and I have excess fat celb 18 I only like Teal" ^^™

MONMOl'TII MKDU'.VI. CKNTKR long Branch Polly Giuliani 2 Saratoga Drive Colts Neck, daughter. April 27 Mr and Mrs .Inn Schwartz tJanc Metal freyi 55 Spring Garden lid . Lincroft. daughter May 12 pebr a s Iazaa ;i -1 Seaview Ave . Kcansburg. daughter. May 12 Mr and Mrs Kevin Swift iKraces I'oulusi 21) Victoria Dr., EatontoWn daughter. May 12 Mr and Mrs Keith McElfresh i Sharon finllnirlti ;i:i Marivele.v Kalontown. daughter. May 13 Mr and Mrs Edgar I' a I d e i 1111 iGloria Noguena i 31 Cedar Ave Apt 29. Long Branch, son. May 14 Mr and Mrs .lames McCabe i.Stephanie Rydinskyi 34 New Court Apt I. Long Branch, daughter. Mav 15


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ie without buttered popcorn l!i I don't feel right un30 1 can't watch a less I have meat every day baseball game without 211 I need coffee and a beer and a hot dog doughnut t» get me 31 I can t watch telethrough the morning vision without Coke and 21 I need a candy bar to potato chips. get me through the after32 1 can't sit on the noon beach without ice cream 22 I can't relax unless I 33, It was on sale at the have a lew drinks before supermarket dinner 34 I t ' l l go to waste 23JLS. just nut j m t e a L • -35- I t ' s m y birthday, without b r e a d i your b i r t h d a y + shis birthipotatoes meat wine des- day-t-sher birthday + stheir sert i birthdays i. .24 11 s just not break36 Its Christmas fast w i t hunt eggs i H a n u k k a h Easter Arbor i bacon sausage sweet Day i ruMsi 117 She made it just for z T T m pregnant me ,IMI|lU' >

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2H My mother didn't nurse me. 1 was bottle led 29 1 r a n t watch a mov-

38 I was feeling blue and lonely 39 I have an ulcer 4tl I'm around food all day

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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:


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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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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

C O M P L V W U H P.L.WS.C.37. EDITH L CHMIEL Board Secretary May 77 JI0 os

Reward 1 Call '41 561<) LOST - PUPPV. halt hot doa halt chihuahua, light brown, weanno green collar with yellow hearts


223 Fair Haven NOTICE Oirard Howie has ao James A Tanner. Building In spec lor of the Borough ol Fair Haven, in denying Ihe application ol appellant tor a building permit authorising 6 fence In accordance with plans and specifications filed with the aforesaid application upon cer lain lands and premises owned by [he appellant, al U Buena Visla Ave . Fair Haven. N.J Lol * a. S. Block 64. on Ihe official Tax Map

AtMClftt«4 Pratt photo

BULLFIGHTERS SCHOOL —A young student, left, places sharp pointed stick or "Banderillos" into metal cart that represents the bull during a training session at a school for bullfighters in Madrid, Spain. until they have gone through what is called the "Alternativa" — a ceremony during which they are sponsored by a recognized bullfighter in a regular fight. Promoters take on promising fighters, getting them on the Sunday and holiday afternoon tickets in the hundreds of bullrings that dot the country. Events like the Seville fiesta in April arid San Isidro in Madrid mean purses of $12,000 for big name fighters — and their promoters. For kids like Fortu Herranz, Jesus Gomez and Luis "This is a school for kids whose families don't have Miguel Garcia, the moment of truth and the "suit of money." Martin Arranz said. "The ones with money lights" — the costume decorated with brillants — may who want to learn usually know bull breeders and can go never come. to the farms to learn." But Jose Ortega, who never made it as a bigtime Since last year, the Madrid city and regional govern- bullfighter, doesn't seem worried about that as he puts ments have underwritten the cost of running the school, the students through their afternoon paces, sharing his which also teaches trades as well as the theory and art expertise in the placement of bandilleras. of bullfighting. Striding around the ring, shouting orders, he is There is no strict time period npr program at the imbuing them as much with a sense of style as with the school. Students receive certificates when instructors knowledge of how to put banderillas in a bull. feel they have gone as far as they can. "Hold yourself straight, look good, be proud," he Aspirants must be 16 to obtain a license that allows shouts to the boys in the baggy running suits and scuffed them to fight in Spanish rings. sneakers. "Please yourself, and the crowd will love Usually they are not considered full-fledged fighters you."

(fights with young, light bulls) but most realize it is much more dangerous than they had ever imagined." The school is one of four in Spain. Those in Valencia and Albacete also are run as cooperatives by former professionals who donate their time. There is a private school in Cordoba. Students at the Madrid school, ranging in age from nine to 24, pay a $4 registration fee and the equivalent of $2 a month tuition if they can afford it.

ftfg Inspector is upheld, then and in that event, appellant will make application to the Zoning Board of Adiustmenl of the Borough of Fair Haven for a variance which would permit the issuance of said it it per The Zuning Board of Adjust ment of the Borough of Fair Haven has f ned J 45. the 2 day of June 1963 as the time, and the Mumc ipal Building. 74B River Road, (.in Haven, for the hear ing YOU are hereby notified that you are privileged to be present at said hearing and present any dfid dll objections which you may ol the Building Inspector in denying ihe aforesaid application and to ihe granting granting ol of taid vdrinnie tiding permit] K m i Howie Anna Grace Howie Mn« 11 HIM

Pope's tailors have challenging client had not previously appeared in their.books. He had all his clothes made in his native Poland. But upon being named pope, John Paul immediately ROME U P ) - The Gammarrtlis, official tailors of the popes for nearly 150 years, have met a new appointed the Gammarellis his official tailors, and now his measurements figure in their files. challenge in the globetrotting John Paul II. Although Gammarelli would not disclose them inch He wears his clothes out faster than any pontiff before him. say the Gammarelli brothers, who must by inch, he said the pope fits a normal Italian size 54 I U.S. 44), and wears Italian size 44 (U.S. lOVil shoes. create new kinds of garments for the extremes of climate faced by such a peripatetic pope Traditional papal garb — always white — is built Business is booming at Via Santa Chiara 34, the shop around the simple cassock buttoned down the front with of Annibale and Francesco Gammarelli An ex- wide cuff and mozzetta, or capelet covering the shoultraordinary Holy Year, a recent consistory and the ders. The cassock comes in two weights, heavy silk for strict papal requirements on ecclesiastical dress have winter, light wool gabardine for summer. Gammarelli said Pope John Paul, used to the rugged kept the family tailors busier than ever with orders for climate of Poland, suffers from the heat and prefers his clergymen from the pope on down. Orders for cassocks, suits and ceremonial robes are vestments as light as possible. Accessories include the white papal zuccheto, or piled up on the desk of 51-year-old Annibale, director with his younger brother, of the tiny shop nestled in the skull cap, and a broad brimmed, red velvet hat with matching floor length cape for outdoor wear. shadow of the Pantheon in downtown Rome. A sash embroidered with the papal coat of arms "Priests have taken to caring how they dress again," said Annibale Gammarelli in an interview with girds the waist. Gammarelli said the pope, like all priests, wears regular trousers and a shirt under his The Associated Press. The fifth generation ecclesiastical tailor said that cassock. Traditionally popes wore soft red velvet slippers until John Paul U s recent letter requiring clergymen with silver buckles, but John Paul prefers simple staying in Rome to wear the traditional garb of black maroon leather moccasins, "made for walking," as cassock or suit and Roman collar, priests had let their dressing habits slip. The tailor said he was surprised at Gammarelli says. how quickly the churchmen rose to the occasion, and 'he He said John Paul wears out his clothes faster than orders from all over the world started flowing in. any pope before him. Fraying the soonest are the wide The first Gammarelli tailor shop opened in Rome in cuffed sleeves because of the pope's habit during public 1793. Ann * >'s grandfather moved to the present ad- appearances of extending his hand to any well-wisher dress in lb. rom a smaller store in the nearby Via dei who can grab it. John Paul's many travels have forced the GamBaulari (street of the trunk makers). marelli brothers to delve into areas of fashion they had The first pope dressed by the Gammarellis was the never known before. A trip to the Marmolada, the 19th century Pius IX. The family's commission needs to highest peak in the Italian Alps, produced a white be renewed each time there is a new pope, but of this quilted eiderdown ski jacket, while for the first trip to Africa, the Gammarellis wove a straw version of the century's eight pontiffs only one —. Pius XII' — chose to go elsewhere for his clothes. Bom a prince in one of wide brimmed velvet hat, more suited to the continent's Rome's oldest noble families, the Pacellis, he used the torrid climate. family's personal tailor. All papal fittings are conducted in the Vatican, and the brothers try to keep them to a minimum. Most of the popes became Gammarelli clients long ' Annibale said the pope's clothes had to be taken in before they sat on the papal throne. The relationship usually dated from their student days in one of Rome's considerably when John Paul first recovered from the May 1981 assassination attempt in St. Peter's Square, ecclesiastical colleges. The Rev. Giuseppe Roncalli, the future Pope John which kept him in the hospital for almost two months. XXIII, was a Gammarelli customer by the time he went Gammarelli said the pope wears no special protection into the army as a chaplain in World War I. So he had under his robes, contrary to speculation that as a result his sergeant's uniform made by the tailors. Paul VI and of the shooting the pope now dons a bulletproof vest. John Paul I were also longstanding customers. As papal tailors, the Gammarelli family must also prepare the white robes the newly elected pontiff wears The Gammarellis keep on file the measurements of each new customer, which they adjust periodically. But when he comes out of the secret cardinal's conclave their present most prestigious customer, John Paul II, that has elected him. In order to cover any possible By DANIELA PETROFF

configuration of the unknown pope, the Gammarellis make three sizes — one short and stout, one average, and one tall and lean, which they deliver to the Vatican in three boxes. The only time the Gammarellis' long Vatican relationship was threatened with a black mark was connected with this task. It happened in 1958, when the newly elected John XXIII made his first public appearance on the balcony of St. Peter's Basilica with his robes slit up the back so they could button around the front of his rather rotund figure. Only when Annibale's father, Bonaventura, arrived at the Vatican at dawn after being summoned by telephone, did they solve the mystery of why the former Cardinal Giuseppe Roncalli could not fit into his clothes: The other cardinals in their excitement had opened the wrong box. Rather than restitch the clothes John XXIII was uncomfortably wearing, Bonaventura merely retrieved the unused extra short-stout box and the new pope was perfectly clothed. Pope John XXIII saved the Gammarelli reputation with a public statement treasured in the leather-bound Gammarelli scrap book: "Tell.my tailor Gammarelli that as soomas I received the correct robes I was totally satisfied." / Things tient smoother for the election of John Paul II, who A/nibale, head of the Gammarelli family since his father's death a few years ago, says is a "perfect fit," and thus easily donned the tall version. "Thank God," Annibale added, "because his election was a complete surprise to us." When the Gammarelli brothers are not busy outfitting the pope, they spend their days behind the long wooden counter of the family shop serving customers from cardinals to seminarians — and laymen buying gifts. The tiny shop has two floors. The ground floor is reserved for business with its 10-foot-long counter and floor-to-ceiling wooden shelves and drawers containing everything necessary for clerical garb — from bolts of purple, red and black fabric to tiny cloth buttons and red or purple piping. Upstairs the six Gammarelli employees work in a cluttered sewing room with adjacent fitting rooms. Annibale Gammarelli wouldn't disclose what the pope's clothes cost. But he has placed the price of cardinals' cassocks at between $300 and $400 or "as much as a hand-tailored suit." Recently the Gammarellis did a whole window of cardinals' clothes in honor of the Feb. 2 consistory during which Pope John Paul elevated 18 new cardinals — many of them regular customers.

Why your food bill is getting bigger says Americans spent $297.6 billion last year for food produced on U.S. It costs more than two farms. That includes food and a half times as much to that was eaten at home and get the food you buy from in restaurants, but it does the farm to your grocery not cover imports or fish, cart as it does to produce The amount paid to the food in the first place, farmers in 1982 was $83.5 and government figures billion; the marketing bill show the marketing bill is was $214.1 billion. getting bigger. What the numbers The numbers also show, mean is that 28 cents of however, that the rate of every dollar you spend on increase in marketing food goes to the farmer, costs — processing, trans- while 72 cents goes to get portation, packaging, etc. the food from the farmer — has slowed down after to you. rising rapidly during much Remember: Those figof the last decade. ures are averages. The sitThe Economic Re- uation varies from item to search Service of the De- item; the farm value of partment of Agriculture meat, for example, ranges

from 50 cents to 60 cents out of every dollar, but accounts for only 14 cents when it comes to bakery goods. Marketing costs alsVtake a larger share of the money spent at restaurants — 83 cents of each dollar — than at grocery stores — 66 cents on the dollar. The USD A says the proportion of food expenditures going for marketing has been rising steadily. In 1972, for example, the farm value accounted for 33 cents out of every dollar — a nickel more than it did last year. From 1981 to 1982 alone, the farm value dropped by a penny. The biggest chunk of the

marketing bill is direct labor costs — the wages and benefits paid to more than seven million workers, including processors, warehouse employees, grocery store clerks, meatcutters, etc. Labor costs took 32 cents of the food dollar in 1982, the same as in 1981 and up two cents from 1972. The E c o n o m i c Research Service says the labor share of the food dollar has increased "mainly because more workers are employed in restaurant food service" and because productivity in the food retailing industry and in eating places has declined. Packaging costs are the

second largest item in the rate profits before taxes marketing bill, accounting took 4 cents and misfor about 8 cents in the cellaneous costs accounted food dollar. The govern- for 19 cents. (The misment says packaging costs cellaneous category inrose sharply during the eludes business taxes, de1970s because of higher preciation, rent, advertisprices both for production ing, interest,etc.) and materials, particularly The USDA expects litUe petroleum derivatives, change in 1983 in the way Packaging costs actually the food dollar is spent or declined slightly in 1982, in the amount that is spent, however, "because of excessive production of most containers and paper ma- 233 Long Branch NOTICE terials and weak demand PUBLIC NOTICE OF SPEfor packaging products in CIAL M E E T I N G AND EX TENSION OF TIME FOR REnon-food industries due to CEIVING BIDS FOR MULTI PERIL.INSURANCE the recession." Special meeting of the MouiAuthority of the City of Long Rail and truck transpor- ino branch will be held Tuesday. tation ate up 5 cents of the May 24. IW3. 3 00 P M . at Ihe ofliL" ol the Authority. Adminis food dollar in 1982, fuel and tration Building. Garfteld Court. Long Branch. H J power took 4 cents, corpo- MayJl ISM

Keansburg, Reward 4 « W16 LOST CAT - Orange & white Reward H e y w a r d H 111 •. Hoimdfl area Call 264 040b LOST - Mav IS, Rumson. <.m..ii brown tiger stripes Answers to Srneadlev Reward Hi 9744 LOST — Adult male white cai black spot on head, answers to Busjrr, Wallace St . Red Bank Call 7478590 LOST - Charcoal gray & white dog, Terrier type, medium sue. name Smokev. vicinity Mid Call B42 6006

LOST - Female cat, brown & tan tiger Stripe, 4 white paws, while nose,-neck & chest Lost near Campbell Ave. art*, Port Monmoulh Reward 1 495 4717 LOST — Large Irish Setter, an swers to Kelly, Keyport area. SS9S

or 721 %4S LOST CAT - Since Wednesday, all black female, from Riverside Dr., W a r d e n Ave area ol Rumson She was wearing a white flea collar & a Pink & white beaded collar & has a smooth shiny coat Appreciate any info whether dead or alive HOO re- . w a r d for her return Call 741 7S23 LOST PARAKEE I While 4 blue, vicinity of Harvey Ave , Lincrotl Heartbroken child, re ward. U3j834b_

247 Regional Notices


SHORE R E G I O N A L HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICT BOARD OF E D U C A T I O N ADVERTISEMENT The Shore Regional High School District Board of Educa lion in the County of Monmoulh, New Jersey Sealed bids will be received by Ihe Shore Regional High bchool District Board ol Educa lion. Monmouth County. New Jersey, lor work to be done in connection with asbestos re movdl. miscellaneous work and ••ii'. Trie ,i work tn Ihe Auditorium ol me Shore Regional High School. West Long Branch. New

CHILDREN'S S U M M E R POINTING CLASSES Forming, Qualified instructor smait. groups, supplies included, ages 5-8, M l , 74)1*075

ceived for Ihe tollowing. Contract No. l — Asbestos Removal ..and M.scfciiantpuj


By LOUISE COOK Associated Press Writer

Lost and Found

SSO REWARD For IIH ol strong bon. and Ihe personal items and papers in it Missing since Fndav April 22 name &


Contract No I — Eleclncal Work Bids will also be received for one complete contract c omens ing both phases of work listed above Sealed bids will be received a\ the Board ot Education offices located on Monmouth Park High way. West Long Branch, New Jersey, until 3 00 P.M.. prevail mg ttme on June 9, 19B3, and then be publicly opened and read All [(ids should be addressed or delivered to Ihe Shore Re gional High School District Board ol Education, c o Ms Valerie Goger Malo, Secretary, Monmouth Park Highway. West Long Branch. New Jersey 0/764. and be marked plainly on Ihe outside of the envelope "Bids fur Asbestos R e m o v a l , M i s Work in the Shore Regional High School Auditorium. Contract No B3 -2", Contractors submitting bids must be prequahfied by the State Department ot the Treasury in accordance with NJSA. IBA 18 9 and as set forth in the ir.strutlion-.to Bidden The instructions to Bidders, Form of Bid, Form of Contract. Plans a n d Protect Manual may be e i d m m o at the offices ol the PA.

Main Street, Hoimdei. New

lion o Branch. New Jersey, Copies of the Contract Documents may be obtained by pre qualified bidders from the Architect's office Only one com bidder Subcontractors a,nd ma tenaimen shall estimate from Plans and Protect Manual issued to the principal contractor Bidders shall include the lol lowing documents with their proPOM) a. Bid security m the amount ot ten percent I iu"0) Of the bid. b. Noiarned affidavit cover mg preauahfication c Partnership and ur Corporate stockholder's listing d Affidavit ottfon Collusion e. Affirmative, Action Affidavit All parties bidding the work or any portion thereof or suppliers ot materials or other goods necessary and related lo the completion of the oroiect shall comply with provisions of all public laws pertaining to the public works including provisions of P L . I97i, C 127 (Supplementary to P L 1WS. C. 169) "Law Against Discrimination" Trie Board ol Education reserves the right to waive im material informalities in bids, select any combination ol bids bids or lo award Ihe contract in part or whole, or to reject any or all bids or parts thereof and to hold all proposals for a period ot sixty (60) dav*. alter the bid open ing BYTHEORDEROF The Board ot Education Shore Regional High School District County of Monmouth. New Jersey Ms vaiene G o w M a i o Board Secretary School Business Administrator Mav 72 V42 48

131 Homes tor salt


Special Notices _


___ . OVERWEIGHT? - Know any one who is? Lose weight, feel great, share profits, exr.. income c

12 TravelTransportation

F O R M I N G VAN POOL — Rt 36 to midlown-New -Vo#* -Leaving 6 4S a.m.. returning S p m J25 weekly B7M034.

IS Instruction BECOME A PROFESSIONAL School of Data Programming IB8 E Bergen Pi . J41-QflOQ CARR'S D R I V I N G SCHOOL Summer special. $99 complete For more mlo call S3W640 FASHION M O D E L I N G Males females Learn to be a fashion model at Couture School of Modeling, approved by N i Deot of Ed Morning, evening and Sat classes available Can now lor your tree, personal in lerview. 3S4 6140


Help Wanted Male or Female

HOOPER WEEK - Part time at home Webster, America s favor ite dictionary company needs home workers to update local, mailing lists. Easy work Can be done while watching TV AM ages, experience unnecessary Call 1 716 »42 6OOO. including Sun day. Ext BS06 A D M I N I S T R A T I V E SALES AS SlSTANT — Most have good eip, and professional phone manner, to cornplement a srnalI. gorwing company in Red Bank area Computer exp. helpful, salary 113000 Plus benefits Send cover l e t i c with resume to T h e Daily Register, Box 0-413. t Reg 07701 ADMINISTRATIVE ASSIS TANT — Red Bank financial planning firm Well organireu. resposmbie. "lake charge" per son, with at least S years secre tanal experience or business degree Exc typing (70 wpmj. dictaphone, pleasant phone manner a must. Word processing exp helpful Full company bene fits Position available im mediately Send resume & salary requirements to Box K 441 The Daily Register. Shrewsbury. N J O77Q1. i ADVISOR For Synagogue High School Youth Group Call H2-37S4. AIR CONDITIONING - Commercial refrigeration, heat mechanic Exp'd only Year-round employment 842 1331 between 6-4.30. A L U M I N U M & V I N Y L SIDING M E C H A N I C S — Eap. only. steady work, call 741 1492 be tween S A 7, ash tor Pat A P P R E N T I C E — Permanent position in plating of Mulliwire PC boards M i n i m u m High School chemistry and'or related experience Call 493-4102 for ap potniment.

ASSEMBLER With a least 2 years experience Iv to use a soldering iron a must Successful applicant must be capable of check soldering and touch up of printed circuit boards, read blue prints, identify components, ana polarity WE O F F E R an e«cellent salary and comprehensive benefit program including denial plan



B E N DI Inc. ROUTE 35 Eatontown, N.J. 07724 542-2000 HOLMDCL

OfEN HOUSE 17 DUNCAN DR. TODAY 1-5 P.M. Meticulously cared (or Expansive Ranch, situaied on an acre. featuring 3 master sized bedrooms, lamily room will fire place and lull base mem $167,900 DIRECTION! BouT« 3« Sot.li 10 Route 5?0 l u f ipri io Sunaoee lane itgit on Hearne' Mill Way teti on Dunca" [>'<* to Open Mouw Sign


Equal Opptv M F HV


ATTENTION COLLEGE STU DENTS — Summer work avail able, I f 02 per hour. no e i p . call S3O-1S07 9 to S

AUTO SERVICE MANAGERS Ang installers, positions available for exp'd qualified person. Full company benefits, apply in Muffler ShOPS. 430 Mwy 3S. Middlrtown. 19<9 Conns Ave Neptune. 274 Brick Blvd.. Bncfciown BARTENDER — For service bar. b nights including weekends Apoly in oerson. no Phone calls Howard Johnson s Restaurant Hwy 35, Mtddieiown BARMAID BARTENDER PaM-time, apply tn person 1 •'• D m . Palmer Lounge. Palmer Ave West Keansburg

D8 The Sunday Register 51

Help Wanted

SUNDAY, MAY 22. 1983

51 Help Wanted


Help Wanted

MANAGER - TENNIS PRO - DISHWASHER - N o e > 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




MALES & FEMALES - Needed tor customer service evaluations, part lime work, ir regular basis Varied, interest ing comparison shopping No in vestment Include phone No with response Shop'n Chek. Box 28175, Atlanta. &a 30328 Altn Gail Lasater



Help Wanted

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

Help Wanted

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


Help Wanted

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' ullv PaprhangJno Bank, N.J Q77Q1 time; davs. to work in dry cleanHeating conditions Call 542 4000. ask for , injured Fiee estimates Call 78 Aircraft ing slore Applv in person. JOURNATTST RESEARCHER Frank Alfocca. for appointment SMALL LAWN MAIN TENANCE ' LU D A * CONSTRUCTION 79 Swap or E«cnange AIR CONDITIONING - Re,lng | H/0 9/93 HIGH QUALITY Carousel Cleaners. Alexander — Musi have background it Busniessvs 1 residential R e d ' interiors 4 r i l t n oPAINTING Equal Opportunity Employer Quality Builders since 1945 v free esti 80 Bicycles Mm. Bikes Plata, Rt 9 (south), Manalapan I vestigalive reporting, planned M P banfc Fair Haven. Shrewsbury' mates eacellrnt i local Additions, alterations & remodel refer end service only Residential A 525 DRIVEWAY CRUISE SHIP JOBS - All oc I subject, top nolch writer, health 81 Spons Equipment area 0723 mg ences Call Steve or Rich PAINTERS - E»p in new t r i m commercial J Coogan 26-16968 CONSTRUCTION Over 1000 Satisfied Customers TREECall& '47 cupations F o r i n f o , call I o/iented background preferred PLANT SALE 62 Swimming Pools !*' S4i1 work for new condominiums, DAVE S AIR CONDITIONING & Anyone who has found this ad A/aeias 2V „ off. Evergreens) 40W22 3979. Exi A24 83 CBs Electronics knowledge of s i a m i n g ' . REFRIGERATION SERVICE ! GRAVEL K STONE DRIVE Call at 1144 TO'Q o i l , large malurw sues.. INTERIOR + EXTERIOR CRUISE SHIP JOBS — (H.000 lo, should apply Providing the foi varnishing, etc ExD only need C AlUolurs Sermig Mid 84 Merchandise Wanted o m m e r c i a l A residential AAYS JOHN ROESINC. M a p l e s . O a k s , Dogwoods, j Quality work For tree estimate $28,000 Vacanlcies must be filled I lowing 1. E i c typist 2 Exp'c apply Call drier 4 30 2918225 dlctdwn & Rfd Bank atea Ri< 787 4J2J 85 Price Busier lnie»ior eilenor home repairs Japenese Cherry s. Bradford i T»tt* 717 9*27 Alter J. call Johnson 640 88W. l a m lorn immediately 3I2U6-4347. Ext | dealing with people inter view Certificate of Occupancy work ing 3. Conscientious. 4. E m PART TIME - District Man RAY S AIR CONDITIONING & iPAVE A n n SAVEJ - & ( l vour pear i , Jumpers, Vews mountain : >H 7166 REAL ESTATE RENTALS C agers Are needed to supervise a Free estimates -:'P**.' c a _l l _ r e _ ( u ™!±to'«__ ' pathetic 5 Potlatch parson 6 laurel, Rhodos, & many others I REFRIGERATION SERVICE drivrwdv resurfaced repaired, MORGAN P COLIO JR 101 Aparlmenls small group of newspaper car No iob too smaH Not a clock watcher 7 Neat Quantity 1 landscapendiscounl : W a l l p a p e r i n g . Painting & CUSTOMER SERVICE SALES: m the following areas Long Free estimates Lowest rales sealcoating Work guaranteed 10? Houses (or fleni 495 2005 Holmdvl Farms. 832 HolmOfl Rd ' Plaster Refs provided 747 6712 — Bright, ambitious person j o/gartued and attractive B No ners Dependable service Call eves or Cnarl.s Stanley Jr 671 OB)) Branch. Rumson, Fair Haven. 103 Rentals to Snare Possibly h f e t t m i needed for umque position in prejudiced Ib* 8923 weekends. 739 6239 5E A L C O A T I N G — Reichev WILLIAM E ELLISON PAINT Bank.Highlands. small gorwmg company tn Red'position with dedication Abiiih R e d 104 Winter Rentals Bros Aspnalt Sealing Co M & L CONSTRUCTION CO ING Interior, exterior fullv Bank area E i c phone manner.' to change and adapt, computer Keansburg, E Keansburg. or 444 BATHROOM Highest grade gov I spei ideation Masonry driveways, paiios. side 626 Lawn Mower 105 Summer Rentals • nsured Free estimates Beiford These *rt exc positions sales e«p typing and ability to • walks fireplaces, retainer walls. onenied If you are the above 671 7792 106 Furn.sfted Rooms R E M O D E L I N G * m a t e r i a i Free e s t i m a t e s Tune-ups * o r k independently Salary • then apply, otherwise don 1 both for reliable people with good •into & waterproofing $13000 plus benefits. Send cover! er Send resume P O 8267. Red cars Call 800 242 0850 toll tree Also, remodeling, additions & 48 HR Spring tune up servit CERAMIC TILE 695 PLUMBING A PART TIME - Evenings MUST letter with resume to The Daily • Bank. N J 07701 Fullv insured Homes STONE B L A C K T O P S E A L E p wood decks Bnogs 8. Tecumsen engines i Register. B o x 0 - 4 1 4 , ' KINDERGARTEN TEACHER BE EXP with sheer Reliable, PARTIAL TO COMPLETE Land clearing, stump re 877 0496 Mike HEATING 108 Commercial Rentals phase small engine trepan ") dependable apply only Call And ceramic Me. new & repairs inovdi top soil, sione. dirt. Shrewsbury, N J 07701 | Can 842 6910 between 9 4 P A I N T I N G I N T E R I O R EX — Needed for Parochial school '09 Buntings Garages ; YOUNG PLUMBER - Looking 264 9731 741 4072. 431 1171 or 280 0397 WOOD CHIPPING EROSION T E RlOR - F u r n i t u r e r e enclose re I to da old pipes Special prices on OATA ENTRY PERSON « P l e a s e 110 Wanted to Rent SPECIALIST 291 1427 finishing, mmor repairs, window 635 LIGHT I Doiler r e p l a c e m e n t R a y . Reply :Bo Experienced or typing skills de- [ sump transcript PART TIME - Discovery Toys, 445 CARPENTRY REAL ESTATE FOR SALE washing, yard work Call Dan's 1719 4346 Lie No 14Ji sirabje Send resume to BoxQ 429. The Dally Register, use vour educationand exp with HAULING 530 ELECTRICAL Painting. M l 5722 CARPENTER & BUILDER •i30 Open Houses children, demonstrate high inP 409. The Daily Register. Shrewsbury. N J 07701 1 HOUSES — Garages, yard & \7 A A D C C I I U C C KNITTERS — To make ladies terest educational toys, ideal for New homes, additions dormers t 3 i Houses For Saie SERVICES bhrewsoury NJ 1)7/01 garages & decks Fully insured, gutters cleaned out & hauled *»™ K t i U M t i d e c o r a t i v e s w e a t e r s , c a l SM CONSTRUCTION CO R e m o t h e r s a n d t e a c h e r s , 132 Condominiums Town DAY CAMP - S senior 'orouP 5 D BEST ELECTRICAL CON modeling specialists Oarages, away. Mini demolitions 74/8128 "JOB RESUMES - Prepared by all work guaranteed >8' U1B 609 424 4J64 431 4992 or 780 1034 councils, t arts & crafts mstruc Houses 1HACTOR Lie 6273 Fast, CONTRACTOR CARPENTER lor. 1 ceramics instructor. IB LANDSCAPE HELP - H p ' f l dependable service Reasonable decks, d o o r m e n , additions, BENS INDUSTRIAL - Resi mail, phone or interview Call No iob too small or too big, 133 Income PrODC'lv basements New & old alike deniial A Business clean out ser 739 323? or 226 7071 for frte tlver P A "R T T I M E additions, alterations, roofing, rales 671 0121 years or older Experience pre Must have own transportation '34 FarT, Propen» vice Quick, dependable service wilh details Free estimates 291 0090 CLERKS CASHIERS - A p p l i c a siding & decks For free esti ferred Send r e s u m e t o Call 542-6*41 SPECIALIZING IN MAJOR & Boiler & furnace removal Free 135 Commeroai Ptopen, ' tions now being accepted by mdtes call 899 02/6 Strathmore Day Camp. P O Box L A N D S C A P E 536 Energy 710 ROCKING DJ'S 1 MINOR - Home repairs & i m estimates i83 0636 G A R D E N E R S Krauster's Food Stores tor part 136 mrjjs!' & P'jpe'i, 412, Maiawan. N J 07747 No orovements Atso eioenenced m 1 HELPER — Drivers license a lime clerks & cashiers on a l l IF I T S MUSIC YOU W A N T 1 Conservation FULL LINE CLEAN YAROS 37 Lois and Acreage phone calls, no club members hoi tar & shingle roofing Call We have it a l l Hi s to M s . any must call S4Z-1094 after 5 p.m shifts m the Middletown arta HOME IMPROVEMENTS Cellars, attics & garages • HEAT RECLAIMED - From 495 2295 DELI COUNTER PERSON — L A W N & G A R D E N M A I N 138 Moi, >e «0Ties occasion No Job Too Small! Free estimates Good starting wage plus ex vour boiler or furnace Hoi wa SomeeiD necessary.overiS.no TENANCE — Minimum wage celient opportunities For in-Free Estimates ' 39 • Cemetf • ! JIS S42 3711 «3-29l3 nt 9607 lei. steam, hot air Slash fuel 741 2149 nights, apply in person Nor- Call betweenfct, 7 0 m., B42-6Ht formation call 767 9646 Equal '40 Re*> Estate Wanted cosi 16 to 25jc Dealers invited 600 Houst ft Office RETIRED CARPENTER CLEANING YARDS - Cellars. 715 R O O F I N G * mans, I;B Broad SI Red Bank Opportunity Employer KCKATKHUl JMC Energy. 291 0906 Seeks small & medium sued allies & garages Freeestimates LEGAL SECRETARY Exp DENTAL ASSISTANT - Red PART T I M E TYPIST - Or Cleaning Free estimates 741 5797 or Call S66B42I or 56*4246 15? Boats a^d *cc«sores SIDING Bank area, full-time, chairside matrimonial, real estate, and trained medical assistant. Free- robs 560 FILL DIRT negligence Salary $l S000-$1700C hold. S4 50 Per hr Mon , Wed . 774 0600 153 Camp.ng EQjiprnefl! PROFESSIONAL — Thorough, COLLEGE STUDENT With \ C EN TR AL J f l t t l V CON POMlion Call 741 T77b based onjfxp Call 946-8991 I FILL DIRT & TOP SOIL -Serv dependable, quality service. Full rack body truck, hauling, mov : STRUCTlON - Spring specials 154 Recreat.onai vehicles Fn . 12 30 3 30 7BO-44« DENTAL ASSISTANT ,nj Middletown & Red Bank LIFEGUARD — For motel pool, janitorial service Central Jersey •ng. tree work, general contract Roohnu, siding, decks,, fullv m 450 CARPET Chairs.de. exp'd in 4 handed den AUTOMOTIVE | area R.<>•_'_***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 •<•• I ' n . •nvtlme, .t/0 w*4 Register Classified. 542 17DO WAITRESS W A I T E R I . 49S 1658 A LOW BUDGET? weekdays; 229 4136 eves & week rows, $30-2222 try school, 1983 8* school year ,-A 1, iniu wo l i HOOVER CELEBRITY —Quiet Shop the Used Furniture Center • n d V HOUSECLEANING LAWN MOWER — Honda v.m salary, good working condi penenced, full time, year round 1 i.ibie only RIVERVIEW HOSPI- Good Series, all attachments, $2B5 of Red Bank Experienced. lions Send resume by June 1 tc Call lor appointment. 741 8170 bagger, used 3 times COLONIAL D I N E T T E - Honey nejrv, used about 50 times, foi 197 Shrewsbury Aye B42 1449 pine pedestal table, 4 arm chairs, Call B42 3636 TAL BOM K 440, The Daily Register WELDERS — Experienced with sale, $150 Exercvcle, odomete must sell. $32S 671 3674 Shrewsbury, N.J 07701. Mig & stick for first & second WILL UABYSIT I N M Y H O M E A N D E R S E N * W I N D O W S A 2-piece hutch, like new, 1350 Call & speedometer, $2'. 842 7416 L AWN MOWE R 11' 35 Union St., R.B. TEACHER Health 4, Physical shift Apply, Lyco, 29 Van — Hazlel area, references avail DOORS - ft Atrium doors. 50% 563 0232 after 6 p.m. Jacobsen, power driven, litll Equal Opportunity Employer Education, 1983-84 school veai derburg Rd., Marlboro discount. No sales tax, delivery able Call 2b4-8208 • NTS OF APT. - Sota & IBMTYPEWRITERS 112 East River Road Full year leave K thru 6 elemer 1 U O O 523-8707. W O R D * P R O C E S S M O T H E R S H E L P E R For 566 6890 after 6 P m S1CRETARY - E«P required try school Send letter of cDDhCi loveseat, $175. Side by side re RENTAL $22-$28 Per mo lummer, 15 v r old, experienced ANTIQUES 1900'soak server fof tvning & general office work lion, resume, transcript & copy O R ' R E C E P T l O N I S T - Nor Rumson, N.J. 0TT60 1 Di* _Rent-optfonJo_bu_v 747-166 LIVING ROOM SI 1 smoker, Monday 10 to 12. 2 to 6 loves kids, will watch your child bird's eye maple dresser & mir frlgeralor, $75. Furniture, mlsc Enc benefits, appt. only ol certificate to: Robert iddern. 4 yrs old. usable, bes Call B42J5U. Tues. 10 lo 1, 3 to 1. F r i 10 to at Connors Beach Club 741-037 ro-. oak dresser with iewelr (201) 741-7171 77>-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










• ,


Plane Mclntyre




|555 Prosptcl Avr. UttJi 8Hvir 741-4500

Computer Technical. '20.256 per year.





Gloria Nilson




• PC hand assembly & soldering »Able to do moderate to heavy lifting I • Harness & cables Syntrex offers excellent salaries and outstandi n g benefits. Interested applicants should send a resume or stop in and complete an application In our Personnel Department

SYNTREX SYNTREXINCORPORATED 240 Industrial Way West Eatontown, N.J. 07724 •n a * * opportunity •metoy*' m/t

54 Situations Wanted Female A KATHARINE GIBBS — Stu dent desires summer lob- Typ ing. shorthand, etc. Will consider child ft home cart Refs. §41-471 after 12 noon. ATTENTION WORKING MOTH ERS — Certified teacher wll care for your child in mv Atlantti Highlands home. 291 2159 afler 5 I BOOKKEEPING — Done in mv 1 home. Experienced 741 M 0 * BOOKKEEPER ft OR PERSON I AL SECRETARY —Full charge I through general ledger, 1 or jld a y s a w e e k I mat 1147-4711


Suburban Living with (envenienm

at Monmouth

O C E A N T O W N S H I P — Spacous 1 and 2 bedroom garden aptt Conventanify located near all rtousas ol worship, srvopping c*rtMH, and movie trwatert Ait condttoned. swimming pools tennis courts, tie* heat & hot w W NO PETS D I R E C T I O N S : OSP EtH 10S lo Eatoniown O c M RI 35 South to Deal Rd . 616 Deal Rd Bldg 1 Apt 5



M i W if** Mm.-Frf. 9-7 p j k • W H I N I I 104 p.R. • 493-2334

Call Us

applebrook Gloria agency Nilson MIDDLF.TOWN »M Hwv 1&

' niMSONIIZAve ol Two Rivers MMM HOLMOKL Z OrerrrrklDr M4-U03 Sfittifor iitif roniii/iiiifMlof» fult nrfnr "iminir* I ii ma*" bfnrhnrr


946-3200 31 W. Main St. Holmdel, N.J.

D10 The' Sunday Register 131 Houses for salt

Sjturrliy Saldly

WAYSIDE WOODS Distinctive community of superhomes on beautifully wooded lots featuring 4 _oj 5 bedrooms ' and 2'.- to 3 v baths id.eally located dose to ocean, communter trams and buses, excellent shopping and school systems Immediate availability. Price from $225.00C with builder financing to qualified buyers DirecUoni:GSPuE» 105 -J- tana Houie 3? •


Merchandise lor Sale


Merchandise lor Sale



Merchandise for Sale

P I A N O — Whitney, console model, pluv bench, walnut, good ond, UHI 67MS1?


Merchandise for Sal*

REBUILT WASHERS — G E. or Whirlpool. 1149 and UP Full war -anty. Call Ealontown f v j42 0400. REBUILT TVS — Console S239 and up Full warranty, call wn Tv S42 0400 Rl t NIGER ATOR — Compact. jsed in room in college- I K . :ond., $75 M2-1778

Merchandise for Salt

SEARS HEAVY DUTY — G i t dryer, $75 Doubl* bed, S20 Per

sian rug- ! ' * ' * C»irw«10W:~



Merchandise for Salt

OCfeAN GROVE - Giant Flea Market, gelling tnuut" every year S a t , June 4, Auditorium Park Dealers please call Mr May. eves , 77I-31M OLDS VISTA CRUISES |ti lion wagon, 1970 — Good running cond , high mileage, needs a little work Best olter. Call after 6


— |4s4',


& «•(.-

(RES - Slie 1SL76, $M 1" uck tape, 60 yards. $1.25. 1 ' V uch -toe. 60 vards, $2.75. alvanited chain. 31b, 60 cents a . Swedish hacksaw blades. 10 I 2". 10 blades $3. 2 tables, wood, losed, $12 ea I t perpetrated and iron, 50 cents ea. Call 64 9320.

131 Housts for salt

131 Houses for salt




131 Housts for salt

Deep, deep water wiih riparian rights in Oceanporl Perfect home and counlry relreal tor Ihe boating e* eculive. 10 spacious rooms. 3 * 4 balhs Includes maids quarters or mother in law apartment In-ground, kidney shaped pool. 2 car garage plus deiached cottage for guests or renial $385,000

6 year old .house in move in condition Walk to school 3 bedrooms, family room Nicely landscaped $93,900

131 Houses for sale

131 Houses for sale

131 Houses for sale


Garage/Yard Sal»f

3BR. 2 ' i Dath. sunken living room wilh fireplace, lormal dining room, eal-m kitch,en, basement and carefree living All this lor $82,900

without seeing thste great values.'


131 Houses for sale


Reasonable oilers are wanted lor Itiis lovely 3 br/1'.- bath home in FAIR HAVEN Maintenance Iree exterior with attractively landscaped & fenced yard Call ready to BUV $89,500

Aluminum side ranch to be built 4USt



842-1894 Realtor-MLS

imagm« Ihn 1 A •liltly conic Mil Colonist pfolamonaili t«nd •capsd witft • luii, loncsd t»*t yard »nd a hug* fx.ci p«i>o 4 *t(y it's* badtoomt a p*n«tiad dan w ti>aplac« and a hug* counli* h>tc htn wtlh ilamstf caittnfl Otlmi Sound pood'' Al onTy t ! 4 f ffOO •it loo good lo mi«« Call today


mson Really

HIDDEN ATTRIBUTES . . n n.ip o' a l*«n«g«> 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<»cwttd

4 ur 2 ; balh Colonial lo be built in WEST END Only 2 blocks lo beach, near train S bus transportation lo NYC Ad now and begin construciion $139,900

wilh a special leeling. 5 bedrooms, 3 baths, great room with wet bar and pegged plank floor. Winding private lane. $249,900.

Super 3 BR ranch vvilh large roorn, 1 . bal^s, central air. gas heat and riparian rights to Shrewsbury River



on cul-de-iac overlooking bird sanctuary 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, dan, deck with gas grill. Lower level has otlice, game room with wet bar. $118,500.

RUMSON rench Colonial on a lit e pond near Ihe center I town. 4 bedrooms, ounlry kitchen, dining oom. screened porch nd patto Unique 87,900 0C

LOCATION, LOCATION On* ol Rumion ion a p>«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 ulilul
61 " acres of farmland studded wilh ' ; mile track, 4 barns w/90 stalls garages blacksmith shop, pond and 2 residences Centrally localed in COLTS NECK Seller will accommodate primary financing lo qualified buyers Offered at $1,275 000

extra wing with 4th bedroom, den A bath. Immaculate landscaping Including newly planted vegetable gardenl $144,000.

RED BANK emodeled 2 lamily ach unit has one edrbom. Shorl walk to verylhing. Well mamained. Live in one, renl ie other Perlecl hance to own a home $

SARAOE SALE — A little bit o everything. Wed., & Thurs,. 25 & 26 , 10-4. 39 Lafayette St Rumson




G A R A G E SALE-Contents of house. Furniture, household 1 misc. 19 Diane Lane, Orttt Beach Sal , 5/21 & continuous No Sundays Follow ston..


Newly Lislid Condo


CONTENTSOF BARBER SHOP — Memorabilia, household items. Frank's Barber Shop, 18 West River Rd . Rurmnn M»v n, a to 6, .

An aicnuvci dttignad end «up«tbanch in lh« pr.nijiou* Towf Hill ••ciion ol H«o Bank Sucoundad bf century old !'••« and bo«da> piani.ngi this imprasti** btich and cedar horns o»»n l»n • I i baiht and f n i u m loo numarowi lo


31 Houses for sale

May 22, 10-6 Baby Hems, stereo, typewriter, etc. 30 Pacific Ave . E. Keansburg, (oil Porl Monmouth Rd ). A LONE ARRANGER SALE TOP hats, lots ol chairs, tables, bureaus. Also dinette, refrigerator, maps, knick-knacks and, and. 79 M o n m o u t h A v e . , Naveslnk (next to flrehouse)' Frl , May 27, 10-3 I Sal.. May 21, 9-13. ^_ BLOCK SALE — June 4, rain date June | , 10-4. 10 houses, bottom of Rosemary Dr., off Beers "" Hailet


When buying a home, why no? double investment to help make the payments? 3 br unit and 5 br unit, separate utilities, new rool S new furnace All m excellent condition $72,900

AZLfcT — S«t. A Sun., May 11 22,8-6, 3 Fairview Lane, behind ichies store, off Haflel Ave HAZLET - *&a Holmdel Rd., at & Sun.. May 21 & 22, 10 to 4. lothei, dKhei, flames. iQVt. »tC


30 Krdge M-, Rumson

DON'T LET SPRING 6 0 B Y . . .

ARAGE SALE - * to 6, 31 Itlle Silver Point Rd.. Little 5Uer May 20. 21, * 22

WURLITZER — Electronic cord organ, Elbany, $5O0 p a r stools, 3, black vinyl, captains back over stainless steel, $35 ea Bumper pool table, like new. top converts to noker table. $135. After 5 & weekends. 2M-67S7.


1 Bay Ave . Highlands

Garagt/Yard Salts



SEWING MACHINE — PortaDei with case, open arm, built in button holer, variety of stiiches $100 Call 530-045. SNOW LOWER — Arien. 7 h.p, POOL — IB', some damage, sell auto drive, electric slait. like some or all, fitter, accessories, new S66 68W after 6 P m W O - P I E C E SECTIONAL — SOFABED"—" Queen siie, e»c 65, Two end tablet A cochlai 27K4, including all acREFRIGERATOR — 14 cu. 11., cond , price negotiable. able, Ui Serving cart with cessories. (600 or best olter Call HBO. loo loading Portable dish lass shelves, | i s Ladles slack 672J243 49S-I497 or 495 9648 ii m . iitbbin washer, t30, bookcase, W5 Twin el & blouses, V\3 Call 7B7-06M SOFA — W" .ige brocade & POOL ITEMS Sand nit.r. mattress & spring wilh frame, PATIO" FURNITURE * new slipcover. iless steel with Vi h p pump, WS »1-5Tj> • f j e t l * ; webbed chairs & i webbed 7414*78 HIS Pool ladder, never used, lor lounge., good cond., $35 1 iTILITV TRAILER Meavv jove ground pool, 13S SO lbs. RIDING MOWER — InternaSOFA BED — Queen t i l t , brown, matching porch or patio chairs, tional Harvester Cadet 65, 30" utv, 4x10, 12" wheels, S12S llrm. chlorine, US S30 0449 S17S Contemporary chair fl> ot,20 U1-9311 dll 872-0004 P O R T A B L E WASHER & cut. with 2 wheel c a r t , & toman, $100. Pictures & other sweeper, $350, tree standing tire PIANOS — ORGANS VCR HITACHI PORTABLE Call Ml 3003 Dryer, SAO ea Dishwasher, (100 Ail Musical Supplies and Ser place, with double lined asbestos Babv crib. S3S Stroller, SIS. chimney, $150 Shop Smith 3 in 1 SOFA — Matching Chair (Beige) All accessories, still under war vices MOVING — Complete bedroom, antv, used 3 limes. t55O. cai Highchair. SIS Call H2-0MS. TUSTING PIANO CO drill press, table saw A. lathe, $200 Piano Wurlitier $400 Kilch $150. single bed & dresser, $150 7M390. en set SSO Atari $75. Other items Our 99th Year PORCELAIN TOP Maple S2S0 747-BB43 nb $25, Iv, dehumidifier. water Asbury Park 775 M M kitchen sel. 1120 Large meial ITA MASTER EXERCISE 2913470, RIDING LAWN MOWER >at, plus other merchandise and BIKE — WcLevy belt machine. S Open 9 to 9 cabinet, |1S Call 7411060. Huflv Sheraton model, Vi h.p, urnjshinas 264-O023 >etal desk. Call 741-9029. PORCH SET — Table & 4 chairs, 24" blade, S34S Call 3SO t>S4B PIANO — Knabe Babv Grand, STOVE — South Bend, 6 burner, WASHER — Auto. Crown Frig nice cond.. moving, best offer (30. Console stereo, S45 Antique SCREEN HOUSE — Good cond., daire, 3 cycle, heavy-duty M l takes is Very large 12 arm im double oven, grill, broiler Cal chest, SIS Pine cofte table, S50 $100 M O V I N G , MUST SELL - ported crystal chandelier, truly b i , \7i Call alter S p m 291 0175 or_741-«S3 weekends^ Other_ Hems. 7B7 tJSJ CaMJUZjjJM. Cherry wood dining room set magnificent. Call for details For 718112. SWIM POOLS — War«hou«e P 6*B T A B L E W A S H E~R & S F A H ' , ikebox. electric dryer 563 025b both items ?M-Mst Rimwr, M O W ( u forced to dispose of new on With grass catcher, engine needs ground 31' long pools complete WEDDING GOWN —White, slie 0-11. silk chlffone & lace, some 1 year old, $500 work, $100. Snow blower, engine with huge sundecks, fencing, hi PIANOS Used ig room set, 2 piece living room beading, exquisite, S600 gown ibb-Kir or H7-13ST r t f t i l work. $50 Call 872-0387 Don't buv a USED PIANO Rent dresser, chest ot drawers, nigh rate filters, ladders, warranty ell $200. 3 tiered veil, JW Ai QUEEN SIZE one from $7 50 w r monlh at table, kitchen table & 4 chairs etc. Asking $888 C O M P L E T E L Y perlect. 671-3433 SEARS REFRIGERATOR — IS F R E E H O L D MUSIC CENTER. Box spring A. mattress end tables /B/-OI07. INSTALLED. Financing avail cu. ft., self-defrosting, copper Full rental applicable towards WHIRLPOOL ELECTRIC Sloane's, ISO Call NEIL toll-tree with icecube maker, $75. Cal any new Purchase D R Y E R — Cool-down cycle, exc Call 741 3337 l;|Op-22S-Q021. 264 1465 Freehold 462-4730 ond , $100. 4 wrought Iron kltCh RAILROAD TIES New, en stools, $120 Authentic, user, SWING SET — Wooden, 3swmQ! East Brunswick 2M-9331 creosoted, 6*6x8, SS 65 i*i»b. SEARS SILVERTONE STEREO butcher's block, $125 Traditiona 17.90. Pressure treated ties — a phonograph, $30, queen with slide, (IS or best offer, Cal oveseat, green, cream & br< 49S9334 6K6K8, W2S 7x7x8, $9 90 Ni sued sofa bed, with blue Mora e«c f o n d . »M0 7(17^311^ S W I V E L ROCKER Witr slipcover & curtains, $7S, velve sales lax BOO 523 8707 Delivery WHITE KENMORE Lawson sofa & tub chair, $100, 4 matching ottoman, 2 vrs. old RANCiF r.ds. M.iuit Cnef. 4 WASHING MACHINE raltan chairs, $3V Call 74J-9353 exc cond., glass top oval cottee years old, like new, $2?5 Cal WO SEARS REFRIGERATOR — 1 (able. 3 pieces $27S, c»M 7478732 530 1758 Call 787 1,»Si _ TA'PPAN ELECTRIC RANGE REBUILT REFRIGERATORS cu ft., self-defrosting, copper with icecube mdier, $75, Cal Good, clean condition, $40 W l N N E B A G O CAP — Good — |99 Full warranty, Call Eaton ond , fits Datsun pick UP, $125 Call 842 7470 L ^ 0 0 Call 513-2035.

MOVING. MUST SELL - Maple table with 2 chairs. $150 Green I recliner chair $75 Call B42 0966 MOVING, MUST SELL - Ken more washer a. dryer. Heavv duly, matched set, 1 vr old. $475 Call H i 42HS MOVIN' Alt iger (/ig lag) sewing machine, cabinet. $90, silverware, V cm. $25. dining table Hoi ca) $25, colonial sofa, wilh 6 cushions. $25, full sue bedrooi . 6 pieces (mahogany), $125, js misc furniture & items Vard sale Mav 14 & 15 Cal


• '








"When the people of New Jersey think Real Estate...they think Weichert"



ABERDEEN—Enjoy the many plush benefits of this one bedroom Wellington Condo English plank hardwood flooring, den with fireplace plus levaior and vertical blinds all add up to gracious living You'll Imd upgraded carpeting piusawealthof outdoor activitiesiike' tennis, swimming and more at your convenience $63,900 Aberdeen Office 201-583-5400

SUPER STARTER MIDDLETOWN—A little fixing up will make this well constructed aluminum sided house an adorable doll house There s2 bedrooms and the possibility for 2 more Shopping and commuter transportation are close at hand VA-FHA will be considered $65,000 Holmdel Office 201-946-9400


LITTLE SILVER— best describe this adorable Cape set ona nice 'ot m the best area ol Little Silver inside you'll find a living room accented with a warm fireplace and enhanced by buiii-in bookcases Kitchen featuresceramictilefloorand butcher block table A corner hutch m the dining room adds a charming touch A delight at $77,900


FHA/VABUYDOWN HOWELL— and all types ot creative mortgaging will be considered for the qualified buyer ol this beautifully renovated Ranch Enhanced by a new customised kitchen, new balh and refreshing m-ground pool Offers mother/daughter possibilities $50,900

Holmdel Office 201 946-9400

Manalapan Office 201-536-4400


FREEHOLD— m your 3 bedroom ntnch that features spacious and gracious In/ing and entertaining 35xi8toiar-heatedm-ground pod. finished basement with bar and solar paneled Irvingand dming areas add up to convenience and comtoH for you and your guests Move-in condition on Whittle' Oaks South community $ 112.000


OWNER ASSISTANCE MARLBORO— will be considered lor the qualified buyer of this home complete with professional office space with a separate entrance inside you'll find 4 bedrooms and a family room with fireplace A *•* acre picturesque tot surrounds this excellent offering S I 19 9OO MA 8999 ManaUpan O f f k e 201-536-4400


HIGHLANDS— swinging golf course, boating, deep-water fishing and superb restaurants are all nearby this mint jondttion Eastpoint Condo 24 hour security, gym. saunas, and club room give your tife a touch of flair $61.900 *-9i» Aberdeen Office 201 -583-5400

MARLBORO—Enjoy a tranqutl pasture scene from the large country kitchen or family room of this AdamsColonial offering many custom up-grades Gorgeous mauve lone carpet adds a luxurious touch to the living room Decorator wall paper accents the kitchen Louveredsoftirteshadescreateaquietatmosphere Z.OOOsq ft of elegant living space backing up to a picturesque horse farm $107,900 HM-85?9 Holmdel Office 201 - 9 4 6 - 9 4 0 0

Aberdeen Ofrke 201 -583-5400


COLTS NECK— at its best awaits you in this attractive Expandable Ranch nestled on 2 acres on a hillside cut-de-sac Country kitchen exits onto screen porch Library features cozy fireplace and walk-out game room leads lo yard highlighted by 20x40 pool Low taxes and commuting convenience are added pluses Si 59,900 HUM; 7 Holmdtl Office 201-946-9400 Aberdeen Office 201-583-5400 Holmdel Office 201-946-9400 MawUpan Office 201-5364400


8>/2% ASSUMABLE FHA MAN ALA P A N - mortgage on a $30,300 balance is available to (he qualified buyer of this 3 bedroom Ranch neatly poised m a parklike setting inside you'll find a large country kitchen opening to a rear deck Natural wood beauty of hardwood floors accents the interior $77,900 MA-9235 Manabpan Office 201-536-4400


MANALAPAN— availat>lelolhequaMiedbuyerolthis4bedroo
ABERDEEN— is yours to enjoy as you entertain friends or lamiry on the patio complete with gas grill Inside this 3 bedroom Ranch you'll finda family room wi|h fireplace to warm you mwtntef.comfortable wall-to-wall carpet, and greenhouse windows Convenient to trains and NY bus $69,900


Aberdeen Office 201 -583-5400

'Specializing in Corporate Transfers'


Offices Open 8:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. All offerings are SUDKKI to

errors and omissions

Weichert Realtors

Oaraga/Yard SalM


Garagt/Yard Salts

77 Pets and Livestock

HIGHLANDS — 7 I.mill.i, loo D B many Ittmt lo Hit! Sal. A«un . jJ.^ ,, *NK - Slartin, S a l , BABY BLUE-FRONTED AMA Ma» I I t 22. < i , 11 fourlB SI May | | , I I S , 44 Hillside PI. Pin ZON — 4 mot. old, spoonfed. t talking. I I W Call KEANSBURG - Sal. i Sun.. ball machine, cast iron Detlo set 1 lamed set. Call before you 12-4197. May 21 1 22. 10-4, 17 North Short bedroom come, M l f l i l ^ * I BEAGLE PUPS —9 weeks, AKC Strwt. I block pit Carr A n . LOCUST — U» Loculi Point Rd RUMSON - 3 Buena Vnta Ave , registered, a l l colors. Call Anilquti. ihutll* allay machine. Sunaay, M i v n, 1 , , „ . ,o | p.m. ,MHW. BLACK LAB —Altered male, v i furnllura. antlgua Ford truck. Something jor everyone. vrs., good disposition, free to Jw> paru, trucn saati. micntn I. bathroom links, cablncls ft RUMSON - Sun. 1 Mon.. May J ! good home. And mived mora. Frl. a. Sal. & Sun.. May 10. a »J • a m. No early callers Shepherd, small female, I yr., good disposition, "tree lo good 21 * 22. to a m . No n r l y c . i m i please 3 Buena Villa Ave LONO BRANCH - Sat , 1 Sun . RUMSON — Recently moved in home. M2-92M 104. I N Klwilay I I Oil Paltin tale, appliances a. baby furniture Aya. Organ, antigmi. »na tniu a lots more. 78 South Bellevur BOXER PUP — I AKC male 9 weeks, dew claws removed, first MIDDLETOWN - Sat 1 Sun. Ave May V a. M, 10 5 p m shots 1 wormed. 1300. 4 9 i a m . May 21 a 22. U , 33 Renter Court UNION' BEACH BUNNIES. RABBITS (off Cherry Traa Farm Rd ) Set. a, Sun . May 11 i 21. II 310 Multi-color. Baby Hams, loys. turnllura. Lorillard Ave. call maiu MIDDLETOWN — Oak Hill area CHIHUAHUA — AKC, long coal. 4t Wallace Rd. Sun.. May 22.10-3 76 Auction Salts 2 males, e»c blood lines. Lou of goodtei. SM 1132 or 1t±im 3 AUCTIONS Wed Way IS. ; p.m. in our sal : 111 HouMtlortalt lery I M w . Front St Red Bank Flirn. collectibles, signed de- ' FATHER'S DAY SPECIAL — coys. jwbrts)ion glass, etc .Sal : Beagle puppies, Black, white ft May I I , 9 a.m contei>Kol 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 **<•?'10. COLUMBIA 10 S P E E D " Advanced And BeLadles, newer used GERMAN S H U N T HA I f i ginners 1110 Call after POINTER PUPPIES - Mutt 6 p.m., DOG TRAINING DERBIE 19*2 741-2836. MOPED VARI GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPS 1 — AKC championship line. Call ANT — Exc. condition, 2 speed. Bavshore Dog Club. 741-0046 low mileage, $500 or best offer 1 Houses f o r s a l e O O L D I N RETRTEVER PUPS Ca i l_N1-9394. — AKC. gold rush line. Must sell. FOR SALE — Mlnl-blkt, eac. 4 females. 119S ea or best offer condition, needs a little work, <4P 44O» or 4M-3322 asking $140 or best offer, Call HOWELL 264 8146 ask for Thomas LOST — PERRET Vacam Lind M A X l ' l l 1979 — 643 ml . with In Highlands. Friday night REWARD! helmet, $325. AMF 10 speed, Mini estate in rural area near Call »710O71 Colls Neck border Nearly 5 awooded acres, cleared and 131 Houses for sale 131 Houses lor salt ready lo build Electric power and working well on site •47.000

Outstanding young quality built Colonial features 5 bedrooms. 3 baths and 2 car garage Family room witn fireplace and private study Top it oft with an assumable mortgage $139,900

LOW BRANCH Income duplex with two 2 bedroom apartments, conve1 ment areagood investment M7.N0

RUMSON AuvmiMiMortgi|i Bright and sunny 3-bedroom cape cod, beamed ceilings lull dry basement and con venient lo transportation Shopping and good schools M3.H0

MIDDLETOWN TOWNHOUSE New York style in suburban atmosphere Easy commute 7 oversized rooms includinc eat in kitchen OH I R with fireplace. 3 bedrooms 2 ' / Dalhspius spa

RANCH All brick 3 bedroom lovely ranch with brick wall lire place hardwood floors spacious patio leading-to a one year old pool Beau titully fenced in private yard in desireable Middlelown IM.MO

Merchandise Wanted

Bicycles Mini Bikes

Qumlity Littingt

Custom built Split Level home lets you live better tor less Central air, fireplace, alarm systems, 3 large bedrooms are lust some of the amenities Carefree aluminum siding, fenced in corner lot and convenient location add lo the value Come see how much a little money can buy S85.000 9 4 « - 2 3 t 3

Guv Johnson Buy ft. Buys Single items lo entire households SACHS MOPEO 1960 • Low mi.. Antique furniture, jewelry, silver Immediate cash M I 433ft exc. cond., helmet Inc.. $300. MAGIC SUPPLIES - Maaic il 747-2097. tricks & gadgets Call MOT 0 BE C A N E 1912 — Mint lusions. W S841 . cond.. very fast, just tuned. Call 49H360. MOPEO I960 P U C H — Exc con PIANO WANTED dition (210. Any condition 493 41U 767-60M TURN YOUR DIAMONDS INTO DOLLARS — Convert Old Jew 82 Swimming Pools j elry to Cash. DON PON'S JEW AMAZING O P P O R T U N I T Y ' - - j 1 ELERS Will Buy from private Distributor of big. family-sized owners and estates ANTIQUE swimming pools needs residen- CLOCKS R E P A I R E D A N D tial home sttet to display Iheir J E W E L R Y D E S I G N E D . 799 new 19B3 models. If your home River Rd , Fair Haven, N J qualifies, you can be one of the B42 blSJ lucky families to own a swimming pool this summer at a sub- WANTED - Air compressor stantial discount. No down Will barter professional auto pavmrwnt Easy monthly terms. body, paint, services for it 191 9089 Call 938-9400. SWIMMING POOL — Esther REAL ESTATE Williams. 15x24 oval with deck, RENTALS many extras, very reasonable. 87JMO14;


ATTENTION DEVELOPERS! 2 large adjoining parcels of land in Enghshiown Boro and Manalapan Twp can be developed for single family and duster housing with a small portion developed for neighbor hood stores Total 25 5 acres Call for details M t l S t S

S«-ll>y Real Estate, Inc. M E M B E R : Nationwide Relocation Service 961 H o l n d . l R d . Holmd.l 946-2323

260 Norwood Av#. Dtal 531-1772

By Mason Benson WOODED LOT A BR, I .• bath bilevel is a great neighborhood near schools and transportation, economical gas heat 83.900

JUST REDUCED Beautiful 5 BR split. 2 i baths, lamily room, gas heat, garage, large lol m terrific area Jusl reduced to' 78.900

m BROAD ST H, SHREWSBURY SPACIOUS SHORE COLONIAL Enjoy summer breezes on veranda overlooking rolling lawn and pond Gracious foyer nas spiral balcony staircase, line woodwork All of yesterday's charm with today's conveniences are combined in this virtually maintenance free home 4 0' 5 bedrooms, 5 baths as well as third Hoot which has 5 additional rooms $162,900


S42 6009 TOWNHOUSE In Middlelown, superbly malmttined 3 bedroom. 2 baths, central air. fireplace Tastefully decorealed end unit, convenient for commuter and shopper $82,900 M24009


l i k e privacy Do you like convenience to train station •nd parkway 7 Here it is! For trie country gentleman on over 4 6 acres in Holmdel horse country. 5 bedrooms. 3 full baths, dramatic living room with vaulted ceiling and fireplace, sunny eat-m kitchen, 3 car garage, plus a brand new tractor with at ttenmems Call for details $295,000

142-4009. U R 6 E FAMILY? We hive |usl listed a mint condition 5 bedroom. 2 '> 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 ..<">* 700 So. Ft . highway location, otl bedroom, furmshtd apt Send K6ANSBURG 108 Commercial street Ddrkinu. Pile on sign en brief reply i f rent, least- info *. Rooms for rent nosure Ptrtetl lor service, yen address to Box W 412, ' hi Rentals L JM Hi/ tMb* or W YHil erdl. electrical or carpentry con Register, bhrewsbury, N J < niched 100m trader $400 • utilities a mo. C7MM. KiU run urtvi LARGE ROOM K.lihrn & t married iou laundry privileges Utilities in RFD BANK — 1 2 room suite, 13 Call Sb6 -1W» between U i PROFESSIONAL COUHl ( uire O P t l e n eluded 1?9S a mo Mdtawan, M room suite, convenient location, A T L A N T I C HlGHLAN Seeks furnished 1. bedroom, Belle PI Call i66 JSM Hiohlv vi&ible 1st Moor ollke. house, apt . or Condo Jurw lull service. Call U\ 0V*i newly built, 1000 iH M w.lhbdHi, through Labor Day 301 U\ UH: AC. wall-to-wall, oft street pdved 300 Autos lor salt Autos (or sale 300 Autos lor sale parkins Will consider subdivid RED BANK AREA - ExeCUtlVt ing lor smaller ottices 'Call businf-ssman seeks clean cmei I 141 M>JS or I bedroom a lit June 1 oc cupancv Call 847-0765 eves Or E N T E R T A I N M E N T THEATER wrile. P O BOK J8B, Air, nii..i< — For live staoe shows on daily N J 07401L bases A P H D I BSO sealing c* RED BANK AREA - Executive pacilv For information call businessman seeks clean, quiet I 26^6866 or 2 bedroom apt. June i CM FOR L t A S F B/0 SO It . cuoancy Cal* B42 0765 eves Oi "Courts ol Red Bank." 1st Class wnle, P O. BOK 386. Allendale. o l l k e space. Air conditioned NJ 07401 carp*ling Owner will decorate & divide into ?w so II offices RED BANK — Shrewsbury. Lit Minimum 1-year lease preferred tie Silver, professional woman Brokers' cooperation invited wilrt e«t. references seeks rea son«ble2-bedroom rental, now or Call m ; 93Vb by Sept I. 988 05-1 Select a brand new LAKtWUOO Professional ol RESPONSIBLE EXPANDING fice space. 475 so ft , $400 ERA Business seeks attractive 1983 car or truck ground floor spacf 1,300 2,500 S4 Lmcrott Realtor I W IM1 tailored to meet your L I T T L E SILVER - P r i m e o f l i t c It tor long term le.ise Must be


inaividualtaste, driving and financial requirements.


nanemgg availa Call Mr Maloney RUMSON - Farttastirf area loi boutique or specialty snop Uo to 1500 sq ft 741 1443 after 6 p m SHOP reasonable rent. High y 9, Pleasant Plains. Call 244 5481

Call today for a free



3290 HWY. 35 HAZLET 2645000 IBID CAI MKUli






131 Houses for salt

131 House* for sale

00 Autos for Sale

300 Autos for Sale

300 Autos lor sal*

The Volvo that took 10 years and * 2 Million Miles to Deliver 1983 VOLVO 760 GLE

Lovely- family neighborhood, bonus excellent school, system Asking $129,500 * GLORIA NILSON Realtors /JM6TO


1.700 sq flT 3 bedroom ranch lo move to your lot 741 7745 STORES. LOW OVERHEAD $90 S Relocate retail business on start ' J A C R E " rew, in beautiful air conditioned 4 king siird bedrooms', 1' i U.Hfis •ail, located in center of busy dining room, eal-m kitchen dtn 1 car g a r a g e , palio i RA $325 A UP Call 747 1916 M E L M E D REALTORS, 6/1 5650 A NEW LISTING - Sliet tuiar STOREFRONT RENTAL With office, beautifully r**tor*d N Y Skyline. Sandy Hook, & Victorian shop m All Highlands ocean views BeauMuHv main Tin ceiling, wood floors, ceiling tamed 3-bedroorn, 2 bath home fan & antique cases 800 sg ft . with 48x14 ocean view sundeck ; ht a opporlun.lv for new business or p $169,900 CENTURY 21 CU/ENS, Realtors 291 8955 Independently Owned 813 River Rd . Fair Havtn 110 Wanted to Rent 741 '686 I 3 BEDROOM UNFURNISHFD |l HOUSE —References May con I sider buv option Call 988 4410 300 Autos for Sale eves I M I D D L E AGED G E N T L E M A N I — Needs apartment. nave a dog I Call 946 8809 after 9 p m week (days or Sat ft Sun mornings

all cars 4 6 mo. closed end lease . no cash down .1 month refundable security deposit required MV FEES a n d taxes not included . . . to qualified buyers only'


t?O0 so ft , available July 1 Call tion To serve No M on mouth Co and shore area custom^! s ?41-1121. M I D D L T E T O W N - Red Bank Please submit full details on fa area. Professional office suites cilities available And reni
31 Houses for sale

ILANTIC HIGHLANDS - i FAIR HAVEN — New listing! E V E R Y T H I N G YOU N E E D ory colonial. 3 bedrooms, I'-j This - bedroom. 2 bath home I ovelv 4 bedroom Cape Dining iftis. aluminum siding, brick could be Ihe home you have been room, screened patio Lovely ont. Nice "Uyout $BB 500 looking lor New kitchen with yard Full basemen! N i t * detail 1 7412 solid woot cabinets, dining room, ing $84,900 den plus garage ft basement. SPINDRIFT _REAL_TY_ F47 9600 li " I DS ASSUMPTION Assurnable mortgage lo qualified BUVtl ul dppioa $36,000 with 30U0 .illows you to • I oiortgage on this monthly paynenl ol $435 includ FAIR HAVEN si i is led charming ColomaJ • nui.iM-s Call before its loo lale Cuslom built 3 bedrcim Ranch, GLORIA NILSON i>. 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>
RED BANK VOLVO Volvo's oldest East Coast Dealersh'p

119 East Newman Springs Rd. Shrewsbury, N.J.



1 bedroom for 2 adults ft l child Call after 6 30 p m , 548 9500. "iaj 9

300 Autos for Salt



Hundreds of and colors for you to see... PICK ONE TMWM $



Ford 2-dr. Light Academy BKM w/ttd.. v/6, pwr •trng /bfhs ell Wtd Radiata. vki ln.wl b/s mkjga racifn. M i t i conaoto. quart! dock. AM radto. ram mia"F rfll w4VI n^rai Aatfn Irana * - -• * • n , vviav. H I V .—Iran*. phi«* - OptfW tncl. m iirtM, bmpr. rub strip*, air man. temp cnlrt . mt i., accani strip** 1 in Mock. #3213 Li« | i o , 5 7 i ,


REBATE on n«w ••i«ct»d mo



ACRES and ACRES OF CHOICE OF USED CARS 75 SCOUT International 6-cyl . auto Irana.. air. fr whl drive, pwr ilrng /brkt Sik #Ti 1 MA M 8S9 mi

*3495 '80 FAIRMONT Ford 4 dr . Silver w/8cyl ,

'80 FIESTA Ford Bronz« 4-cyl , 4-tpd man (rant.. »un rf . AM radio rr d*I 19 989 ml Stk. M46A

'4800 '81 MUSTANG Ford 2 dr While. 4-cyl 4 »

4-Cyl 4 ipd man Irani . i rf. AM/FM radio, dual mirra . whl c v n





Mercury, hatchback. *c»i . 4 i»d min ii»n» . man i i m | , l M i . , I fit . rr rJcfog . wl»ktm atttt. M.131 ml • » iTIBMA

•2695 '64 FALCON WGN. Ford White. 4cyl , aulo Iran* 9 # u ^ . AM r»dto pwr ttrrto, , man brka Sik '1042A 70.351 ml



741-6471 Open 9-9 Sat. 9-5

AMC.t-cyt , M I M ,4-«Mdrl*«.| •ting ibtkl , imOItt vkllt 4 • • N . n . m M Wk f m i A

•4695 72 LUV P/U Ch»*f. 4-eyi , «-••« man tr



'80 F100 P/U

Font BKK. K y i . . 4-apd. man. Irana.. pwr. atfna./brta. Slh IT 1110A 74. JM ml

•3695 THIS IS A PARTIAL LISTING OF OUR HUGE USED CAR INVENTORY Call for complete listing '82 LINCOLN Conlln.nt.1, v;», aulo. I n n . pwr • IrnoybfU.v.lndt rtoc»«/i.al.. ak.



Ford HalchDack 1 a, . 4 c , I w u . (rant., pwr. ilrng/b«ht air. Sik. Ford VMow 7 ft. bad, 4-cyl., aulo M M , , atf, pwr. $tmq.f I P » 1 . 17.424 ml. brUa.. XL trim. Sik #P3fM 5,tMmt

' < ™ awao, craa , m sth. inn


6 cyl., automatic, P/S, P/B, captains chairs, sofa bed, paneled, insulated, carpeting, 2 bay windows, table, sink ice box, root rack, deluxe stripe. Stock #3420.


'81 CHEVEnE Cha»» Sllvar. 4 cyl . aulo. Irana.. pwr. atnwj.ntka.. UU FM radio, air ( » I T I M A 20.MS ml



83 D250 RAM PICK UP *• ion, 8' bed. v-8. automatic. P/S. P/B, 60 AMP all, rear sliding window, 6«9 dual mirrors, step bumper. HO springs, 8 75-16 5 F10 PR tires, custom decor pkg Stock IT-3116 LIST |M27 WERNER'S DISCOUNT WOO MBATl 1750

'80 SPITFIRE 1500

•3295 '82 EXP Ford BUM, 4

TMumpn COMVERTIrHE M a 2 loot. AM radio, 4-eyl. «.apd man. Irana.. man. HmgTbSt Sik f l t MA 17,110 rnT



I12.M5 $1800



76 280Z




Oalaun Oraan, B-cyi aulo. trans., rr. dol , pwr. itrng / brtta U.332 ml. ttk. /T103M.


Marcwy Mr. Hut. JOJ v / 1 , auto, trana.. pwr. atmg./brfca.. ak. w/w llraa. Utiri radio, vwt. rt., rr. oaf . mtm I k M . Slfc. IMT. 70.1(7 ml


4 cyl. 4 speed. M/3, P/B. vinyl inierior Slock #T-3208 LIST WERNER DISCOUNT 11M


131 Housts for salt

131 Houm for salt

2 r-AMILf *bU ) bedrooms ID one unit with 2 baths . bedrooms m second Uiiit Great opportunity E R A W E L M t l J HfcALTOHS. b/1 VtiO HIRE PLACE (ID'S 3 bedrooms, It 1 Masler bedroom, 2' 3 baths, 15' dining room, IB' eat -in kitchen, co/v den, utility room, central air, carpeting ERA M E L M E D REALTORS 671 ifcSO FOH LASV GROWING Mint estate with old country k harm, numerous plantings & tall trees gives this acre parcel beauty K privacy 4 5 bedrooms, living room, dining room, ert-in kitchen, sunporch, I-car garage with 12x24 workshop Location Welt Long Brancn. Offered at $1W,0OQ GLORIA NiLSON Realtors _ 747 560t FREEHOLD TWNSHP - (us lorn built Tudor. Immaculate. 4 bedroom, Vn bath, air condition mg. central vacuum, fireplace, ; car garage, wall-to-wall carpet ing, Anderson .-.•meows, verv well Insulated, many more tiuah tveilras. located high on a 1 acre wooded lot overlooking farm land. Finest area ol Fieehold Twnshp. 1149,500 By ownei 4H7I11

HAZLfcT - Split Level, 4 Dtdruoms, 2'.. baths, 2 car ga rage. Idmily room, central air. by owner Wi.wo Call /B' bJ»6

h r i E E H O L D - 3 bedroom ranch. 1,"* baths, family room with ((replace, full basement l/B.SOO Call 780 53b; F R E E H O L D - Ranch, beautiful starter or retirement home. 2 bedrooms, MX ISO lot, ideal loca nor. for shopping & transport tion. Full basement, carpeted throughout, fully landscaped, 154,900 CaM 462 684J HAZLET - New 4 bedroom Co lonial *o be built Andersen win dows & much more. 1?'*°o mort gage aval Kbit. $89,»o w 3soo

1M Houits for salt

It12. S00 LITTLESILVER REALTY Realtors ui w

131 Houtts for w U

Houits for sale

SUNDAY. MAY 22, 1983 The Sunday Register D13 132 Condo*/ 132 Condos/ 132 Condos/ TownhouMS Townhouftts Town .oust*

A BADGE OF DISTINCTION Shadow Lake "illaut- Rentals Resales. WALKER & WALKER. Realtors M1SI11 Eves. Tom Robinson 747 4034 Hit M I ANUS Panoramic ocean view. 1 bedroom luxury condo with balcony Ret rig crator, duhwasher, compactor utility room with washer, dryer, newly carpeted and redecorated Pool & tennis, assumdble 9% morlgaOL $69,500, Call eves, after 6 B70 18*0 H I G H L A N D S — Eastpomte priced to sell. 1-bedrooms. 2 baths, ocean view, security, many extras, owner, 872 1384

300 Autos for Sale

HAZLET —3-bedroom Split, new country kitchen, fireplace, above around pool, near transportation, plus many extras Mint cond. Principles only. Asking 179,900 Call 739 1681 HIGH ON A HILL Navesink, near Manmouth Hills, 4 large bedrooms 7 baths, fireplace, den. 2 car garage, minutes to ocean lively location, $9B0C Paul P Bova Inc . 671 2554 HOLMDC EDWARD W COLLINS AGEN CY ABILITY DEPENDABILITY RELIABILITY 946 4144 HOLMDEL 4 bedroom Colom aloncuf de-sar 91 i u o assumable mortgage Family room with cathedral ceiling & bnik tire Place. Large eat in kitchen, for mal dining room, large llvinc room. ] ' i baths Near Bell Labs .160,000 Owner will close in 30-60 days. Call 946 289* HOLMDEL - 3bedrooms, 7 baths. Ranch, e x cond.. beau lilul large Florida room1, patto finished basement, 2 car garage central aw, city & well water,low laves, ext schools, privacy, on 1 acre, many berry a, fruit trees, auto sprinklers, *is?,000 Owner 946I1SI or 972 1406 Middletown JUST PERI ECT Nicely landscaped 3 bedroom Co PUBLIC O P E N HOUSE lonial in quiet West End area 27 Virginia Ave. Built m drawers & shells in 2 of Just reduced to t/5,900 M m ! cut the bedrooms, a plus for sat space New root, new heating ton> built 3 bedroom Colonial system, make this a must to see with attached garage DIREC TIONS Hwv. 36. East, nghtonli Assumable Asking $69,900 Montana, right onto Virginia GLORIA NILSON R I A i h Realtors t4J 5600 B E N E D E T T O GROUP LINCHOFT - By owner 6 vear 671 0404 old custom Tudor Ranch 2 Realtor bedrooms. 2' i baths formal dm M I D D L E T O W N IA p ing room, eat in kitchen, family room with brick fireplace, f u l bedrooms. 2 baths. Ranch, e* basement. 2 car garage, central cond., lovely landscaped ' i atr air t u t . 9 0 0 Call U t 733/ lamily room, dining room living i INC HO FT 3 bedroom Ranch room, with bnck walled fire I'? bath, living room, dining place Large kitchen, gas ho room, two-way fireplace, new wJter he . I . Porch & garage Best - kitchen, ott neat, tfrntf * l art. f «rv- .school district- W4lk.lo.bns Sub ished basement with wet bar, 2 s t a n d a l savings to buyer car oarage Call owner, ui 9577 $109,000 671 1006. L I T T L E SILVER Substantia Middleiown savings, buv direct from owner S39.V00. 3 bedroom home on Outstanding 3 bedroom Ranch 100x100 lot living room, dining room, ', $66,900, new Ranch , 3 bedrooi baths, game room, green house ? full bath, garage large i family room, garder? house, 3 tv lireplares, " f f r T t m r " a t r p«tta tA^^OO- •> bedroom Bi Level, for btaulilullv landscaped t acre mal dining room," ref rw quiet neighborhood 1154,900 rage, many eiitras 747 2.1)7 Carl Vecchio Realty. 2649SI1 L I T T L E SILVER NEW CONTEMPORARY Situated on wooded lot, 3 bedrooms. V i batfts, skvhn fireplace in family room in i of beautiful homes Offered at

1131 Houm lor talt

M I D D L E T O W N — Contem- R E D BANK H A N D Y M A N — 3 Rl-MSON - Anxious owner re OCEAN TWP — Superior new porary Ranch on 2 wooded acres bedroom, 6 room house in busi duced by H5.000! Lovely 3 homes from $148,000 Century with tennis courl. 1139,900 ness zone, east ol R R , 139,900 bedroom, 2 bath ranch Central lluiidmg CO 131 U50S or « J 447,' Heritage House Realty. 946 4646 R I V E R S I D E AGENCY, INC , air, 21' den, bic-akfast 4 dimno 74r 4884 rooms 1134900 U T T L t SILVER - 3 bedroom 132 Condominiums/ uu 1 f n w r . -- Conveniently Ranch on ' j acre, park like set I N V E S T M E N T SPINDRIFT REALTY 747 96O0 minutes from all com R E D BANK Town Houses ling, conveniently located on located, utmg schools & shopping. Only $53,900 lor this 1-ramilv Quiet street, mint cond , tire A BETTER L I F - E S t . zone! Ideol Large 4 bedroom Split, fu'ly home in a 2 family Place, jalousie porch & many catpeted, SHADOW LAKE V I L L A G E !• i baths Features tor conversion 1 We have others. extras. 197.000 Principals only liuue mjsler bedroom suite with 2 to 4 family, we have other 2 4 SHREWSBURY — Silverbrook Rentals & Resales Call '41 72)4 Rd. 3 bedroom Ranch, H ; baths CENTURY 21 COZENS. Realtor II bath & wan in closfl. large family propei ties living room with fireplace, din panckd family room 1 inground 741 76B6 NEW MARKETS REALTY LITTLE SILVER mg room, eat in kitchen, central pool with new liner, filter & toy REALTORS '41 HJU Salesperson dir, screened porch, patio, ga- June Resident r Set on welt groomed over ESTATE SALE Stroupe S3l> 9199 eves rage, $94,900. Principals only izt;dH0x195lt lot Move-in cond.' RUMSON - C> 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>r
we reserve me rtqtit to buy irte ca< Applies to cars itvslocfc only You must pieseni ih>s ad at i>rne o< sa'e.'o' the

advertised o-wre Ail pnets enciude tax A MV 'ees new car prices include dealer pier A freight


« p > i "fln, ,nq j v i . ' . i D * n 19BA C'<«vene C-lal-on » Cava'ie- 4 S ' 0 P T « U p s

Pltttm Dipt. 420 Tki Dtlly Rtgistir

l i t Wet I M M, «•» Teri »T ( N i l . P M M M , AMMSS. W, SUE art STTU NUMM*. Mon clattws lor less money' It'inoladrtam. it s realih when m i m' Send lor N!W SPRING SUMMED PATTERN CATALOG Fret pattern coupon H1V> MlM) ClMOI. II SO



SHREWSBURY. 741-3130

D14 T h e Sunday Register

SUNDAY, MAY 22.1983

2M Motorcycles

> 230 Construction

290 Trucks & Trailers

300 Auto* for salt

300 Auto* for salt

300 Autos for sait

CHEVY VEGA 1973-Good runC V C L E S — A n d CHEVY C - l O H I t K U P 19/J — AUSTIN HE ALE V CLASSIC 1955 Shore Area's Number New engine, 35,000 m l . , new— Fully restored, over (6500 in CAMARO t969 — 6 CV . 3 speed. ning cond., 69,000 ml.. (350. Call OHKLIFT — Allis chambers, Mopeds. 135 Commercial 132 Condos/ One Dealer Rt 9 South, Free- paint, PS/PB, chrotie rims, vested, must sell $4,940 lirm runs good, needs body worl., M3-3531 diesel, air h r t t , cab, exc cond , hold 462-4881 We will not be Arqe tire* $2500 Call 244-0422. ( H E V t L L E MALIBU 1970 Call 477 8810 (5'JO Call 2 '4 5445 Property Townhouses 15i0u Must sell. 2226543 CHEVY BLAZER 1SI7I —4 wheel BARRACUDA 1*71 - V-B. « , CAMARO 1 9 6 7 - 4'.4tu in M J\ 1979 engine. 350, enc. cond., tall indersold HONDA I97WSOCC—VtrVBOOd drive, good cond , diking $4000 new tires and battery, rebuilt Muncle trans., Hursi super attar I p.m. 495-Q7X 250 Auto Insurance ENGLISHTOWN B U I L D I N G cond , just needs battery, $450. Ca[l 842-4581. M u N W i i u f H DEACH Bruh iQtor and trans., runs exc (750shifter. 12 bolt posie, much more. C H I V Y IMPALA I H f — Good Boats and Accessories Call 671 7925 or 671 7943 after 6 running cond , (350 or besl offer FOR SALfc OR LEASE Mr. Auto Insurance can »i-n>4. 2 stt.f y. 1 bedroom condo Den DATSUN PICKUP 1973 — Needs or Best Olttr 739 5334 weekdays, anytime weekends. appear today •wifi iin-iiidce, V 1 biUhv icntdii Appro* 1,000 sq. ft. on mam IV j down payment, 7 mot to carberalor. $400 or besl oher. odd, near Englishtown Auction. C.AMAHO 1974 - 250, Mcvl\. an Walerviev \rt.WQ Also. 1 i m m e d i a t e coverage. HUNDA im FT-380 ASCOT Call B42-4445 irt our * C M E V Y ' M A L I B U I S ' 2 - 3»< BM*W 1982 32Oi — Sunroof, tape bt'droofn, d .'H, I ' j bdlse Perfect for service 154 Recreational 260 Auto Rent/Lease KAWASKI 1O00 1981 LTD — Luw offe£. 841-5445 [it wooded terrain oiler mo Iran sale CAHHI CHIA IWJ -4-CVl.. iUtO , low mileage, PW. PS/ PB, air, till typt crgan.radon Approximate qudtl selling. $73,900 RENT A VAN — Low, low rates. miles, many extras, make offer. FORD BRONCO 1973 — 4 wheel BUICK LASABRE 19/4 — 4 door, rear defogger, A M / F M stereo, wheel, AM/FM stereo, regular Vehicles lv 4iU) sq II Central air, newly Call 787-SO32. ^ ^ _ _ ^ ^ drive, 302 auto., air, new radial AC, PS/PB. exc cond , 65,000 50.000 I owner. (1750 negotiable Call Marly, TOM'S FORD, Hwv. gas. (2000. Call 872-0262; SOUTHERN EXPOSURE -- And decorated wall lo wall, elc. 11 17' TRAILER - Sleeps 6, stove 35, Kevporl. 264J600 . 11,850 Call 5423947 949-J4M, 3B9 1140 SHEO SADDLE BAGS — $150 tires, good shape, asking $2,700 privacy is featured in this i offices plus large lower level. & oven, sink & icibox Exc. 67134,2 CAPRI 19/6 - i-jwner, PS/FB, CHEV M O N I t CARLO 1977-' Full face helmet, $40. Wind- or besl offer. 4314389. 64,000 mi., air cond., pb/PS, bed F oo m unit with enc.loi.t-a Sdie price (165.000 Terms avail cond , $1200 Call 2641 1465 shield, $45. Sissy bar with lug 270 AutO air, auto., enc. cond. and miles BUICK SKYLARK 19/0 able. Lease price $1850 per mo i in i h, living,room, dining room, ?0 LEISURE CRAFI • \VW. lage rack, 175. 842-5515 after 5 FORD BRONCO 1974 — 4 wheel per gallon, Michelin radials new am.lm radio very good cond ( » 0 or best offer combination Weil planned kilch Call 147 5S68 drive, great shape. Services/Parts fully equipped, sell-contained, p.m. exhaust system, custon Interior, (2800 542 1B66. Call / M 4b66 en. tu.<»oo Call 391-53OS. exc cond , d Musi sell adar dec tec lor, like net . $50, cc, 5 speed, chrome header, low SUBARU BRAT 1979 — 4x4, GL BUICK SKYLARK 19*9 — ICVl., parts only 76/ set.) New canvas, electric, new port extra nice cond , molor An exceptional adult commumt Now asking only $1*0.000 Call a p o l y , r e f r i g e r a t o r , light Call 741 4S44 mileage, $1,550. 747-0055 or series, with sun roof, c , and auto., flood running cond., asking CHLVY IMPALA 197*1 - 2 door. Loaded, new tires, $3,900. Call s Mike, JMO^ Call 229 4050 in Viddletowrt With goll course Harold, S6b 3800 days, or 536 2590 needs body work, reliable, runs rebuilt, new paint Granfalher 946-3439. deceased, inherited & cannot wt-iglit VHM. 44S JJb* 571-9525 or 842 5O40. scheduled bus service. 14 hr se weekends eves 280 Motorcycles good (500 Call 291-0935 B U I C K SKYHAvVK 1979 — I H I J M P H 650 1967 — Chopper, SCAMPER TRAILER — Sleeps (Ufity pool, and more Associa TOYOTA SR5 1982 TRUCK CHEVETTE 1976 — Good run use, (1295 229 9254 lion C includes all OUIM de main 4 6, stove, sink, ice box, lights, DERBI T.T. MOPED — Great custom paint lob, much chrome, Deluxe shortbed, 4-wh«el drive, PS.'PB. A M / F M radio, 4 spd nlng cond.. as is (700 Call CIRCLE CHEVROLET LAGOON LOT — 75K1O0, prime manual trans.. 45000 miles. In pickup A performance, knobby must tell fast, moving. $800 or Shrewsbury Ave. Shrewsbury S3u 0866 aHar i:30 p.m. location. Lacy Township. Cil 1 hardtop, b'ue vinyl sides, exc tires, 40 miles per hour, mini besl offer. Call after 6 p . m , till wheel, digital A M / F M stereo, Ml 113U ^ low miles, exc. cond, $7500 new bulk head, recessed cond Call after 7 p m 946 8084 cond., cost $900 new, must see, 7876192. CHEVYMONZA 19W - 18,000 CROW E L L AGENCY sewer, SHASTA DAISY 1978 — StOVi, M25. Call 3*4-NS2: CADILLAC ELDORADO 1977 — mi., luggaoe rack, mint cond.. 74U28T dock, principals only 63S-B04i CLASSIC-CAR 741-4030 refrigerator, heater and toilet U T I L I T Y BODY — Stahl. txc. Fully equipped. 36,000 miles, exc. (4,300 Call B26 3520 atlerj^ _ YAMAHA' 19W — 175 EnJuro, 1965 Corvair Corsa ISO. Com$2500 Call T47-0443. no rust, deluxe bumper ft shape, 17 mpg highway, (4400 CHEVY 1974 - BelAire, 4 door. pletely restored inside & out, ext 133 Income Properly OAK HILL — Ten acres. JO K V E G A 1971 ^^• T R A V E L low miles, like new, great cheap Y A V A H A 50 SPECIAL 19M - cond., lights. $1,200. After 5 P . m . 6/18206 AC. PS/Pb. ask,no (450 transportation. Call after 5 or cond., 4 speed. Turbo-charged T R A I L E R — Sell contained, anytime weekends. 1450 or best 400 m i . , like new. Asking $450. KEANSBURG - 3 tamilv". exc subdivision Preliminary at C A D I L L A C m o Seville,34,000 291-8045. engine, rally dash, appraised at Call 142 1602 Call 872-0004. tontt., 11 •t-'o financing. 20% r«- proval, sewer approval, plot plan sleeps a, awning, extras, asking offer 7418266 ml., leather, 2 tone, all options VW VAN 19*8 CHEVY C H t V E L L t 1968 - $3,500 Serious Inquiries only turn on tnvestment, ) 11,000 down A. survev available $120,000 $2<»0 *64 V40 ?64 1940 . HAHLEY SPORTSTER 1976 — $550 Near railroad YAMAHA 650 1975 75.000 mi., AM.'FMBtrack, buck- Call after 6 P.m 671 7711 Asking $5S.000 Call 671 n i l CADILLAC 1981 COUPE DEV Call 8423342SPINDRIFT REALTY 74/ 9600 Rebuilt engine, new paint et watt, rum good, (400 741 1502 W I N N b B A G O 20' M O T O R Exc. cond. new tires, battery, ( . t o BANK - Great invest ILLE - V 6. Velour Interior or »/1-4*49 PROPERTY FOR SALE $800 or best offer HOMl -, 1972. fully equipped, lots ol Chrome, $2500 W 2S55 _ W I L L Y ' S PICK-UP 1955 ment V Jtorv Colonial in ex Loaded Reasonable W2 5402, Call 495-2943 63.000 in , asking $7,500. Call HONDA CB 360 1"»7* - Runs, but 4-wheel drive, rebuilt engine 13x100. ten. nl Iptdtinn Zoned 2 tamilv. CHEVY 1974 - 4 dr , needs -CLASSIC" MUSTANG CONV 842 42/1. 542 6/49 787 6617 C a l l 4 9 S 2 1 W $1000 or best offer YAMAHA 750 1977 needs work. Best offer. solid construction. Excellent work. (400 Call alter b p.m., 1966 - 6 cvl . auto . new top. new CADILLAC 1979 Coupe Dev Call 495-2943 _ Full dress, exc cond. _ C a l j Rav.. 495-0460 wilt ntial Call for details. Asking 493 3459 c a r p - : , new tires, original ille. leather interior, lull power (69.000 Call RUMSON REALTY 138 Mobile Homes HONDA ODYSSEY 1981 — Fun Must sell. $1200 or best offer 300 Autos for Sale exc. cond . musl sell. 16.895 CHLVELLE 1972 327 - Dual ex equipment throughout, exc. Call 495-2943 ADULT PARK — R i t K r a t l , Realtor, 842-1894 machine, exr. cond , $1000 Call hriust, rocket rims, rebuil cond . $6000. Call alter 5 p.m , furnished, air, I bedroom, rent HORNET 1977 — Hatch- 8428569. 222-4M2/. trans, AM/FM cassette, good 842 5491. 290 T r u c k s * Trailers AMC CADILLAC F L E E T W O O D cond , $1300 Call 671 944S. 134 Farm Property $120 a mo SBOOO Call 739 4862 back, mag wheels, AM/FM-ster HONDA HAWK I I 1978 — 6.600 220 Wanted BLAZER 1977 — 4 speed, 4 whee eo, 4 speed, bucket teats, air BROUGHAM COUPE 1981 GOOD F A R M VALUES CHEVY MALIBU CLASSIC 1*0 miles, exc. cond., extras, $1000 drive. Fisher snow plow, stereo shocks. 20 mpg. 13,075. 291 -9302 Fully loaded. 33.000 mi., asking HAZLET — 10x53. 2 t droom, Automotive F R t t - H O L D TWP Call alter 5 p.r.».. 7396882 with equalizer, ac, new 12R15LT ARIES K 1981 — auto, PS/PB. ill.SOU Call 8 > M W Of 787 6446 — Auto , air. PS, AM/FM stereo, COMET 1945 J HOMES, ?8 ACRES, ?«0 II turryshed. palio, shed, new HONDA — m i l CB350. 8800 musl see to believe. (4000 Cai Dunlop radials, new clutch & Runs great, $200. front wheel drive, air cand . CASH froniage, S000 sq. It. building healer, adult park (over 50), miles, exc cond., garage k£p|, front brakes, $4900 or best offer A M / F M stereo, turnpike driven, CADILLAC LIMOUSINE" 1970 — 739-1211 alter 6 Call 787-7534. rur t••otiv farmed, small pond $11.500 7B78611 after 5 p m 1 FOR YOUR CAR Loaded, in good cond., in 7 vrs idshield & extras $500 Call 747-2913. very good cond-. In and out it will be a classic 13000 Call CHEVY MALIBU W/0 - 4 new CONVERTIBLE 1970 PONTIAC Subdivision; 2 jcrc 200 It mm HAZLET — 14x65. i bedroom . OR LIGHT TRUCK 583 203^ after 12 noon tires, great transportation & runirrium frontage. 1500 sq. ft washer dr ver, dishwasher, $5400 495-4533. 4 « 4578. CHEVY PICK-UP 1982 —4-cvl Lemans sport New to? exHONDA CB 900 — Custom, 1«2, ClO, heavy duty suspension, i ning cond . asking $695 Call hausi. rebuilt transmission N E P T U N E MOTORS Ranch Dwelling remodeled, new carpeting, central air, covered mileage, exc cond., garage sp :cd, off road tires, $4,500. Musi A STAR IS BORN... CAOILLAC'ELDORADO 19/9 291 2269 or /4I 94/5 9M-030Q bathroom fixtures, kitchen dp Pdho. exc cond. Must see lo 84.000 m i $1.70" 223 3152 Sunroof, cruise control, spoke CHEVY I.IMMU", & cabinets. Carpeting. appreciate Adult park. 50-t Call BELAIR 1V66 Huns CORVETTE IV76 - Tan. 92,000 300 :wv 35, Neplune kept. 229 5653. _ sell. 787-4204 after 6 wheels, leather seats, 44.000 mi., 1239,500 •Hler 7 p.m 4953848 ' i mile So. ol Asburv Circle good, 6 cvl , auto., new brakes a. mi , vary good cond., $M00 new tires, exc. cond. (9,900 HONDA 450 1972 " CHEVY PICKUP 1»8Q~-C2ODe QUALITY CARS & TRUCKS eihaust system Asking (800 Many extra part*_ Call 542-4089 A 1 cond , $585 842-098? luxe, heavy duty, P 9 / P B , under ALWAYS I N J T O C K Call 222B536 U ACRES with 1100 ft troniaoe Call 741 4S1I, LUlLASb SUPREME" 1974 16,000 ml., 4«4, 3wav center CADILLAC COUPE DE VILLfc _ About 7 acres c leared & bordered HIGHLANDS - Shadow Lawn DATSUN 1970 200SX — Driver's AC. PS/PB, new , j i n l Pivot, 34x94 plow. All hydraulic Attract more readership bv plac'by. trees Good duplex ft. older Adult Park, 19/O Princess 12x60. side door. Prefer silver, but all HONDA L M 250 CUSTOM — In $4950. Call days, 431 2921 Eves. ing a STAR at the lop and/or 197] — 2 dr 472 engine, .not run- CHEVY MALIBU WAGON 1971 perfect cond , must see, $1100. 2bedrooms, I • i baths. 40 ft. awn ning, also another 472 engine, $1500 — AC, PS, PB. roof rack, cue bottom of your ad. For details, farmhouse of no value Re oMers considered 2294658. Ask 462 7248 m g , shed, furnished, urnCall 264 2394 call the Datlv Register Classified was running. 1st (300 lakes all cond . asking (33O0 Call 291 4/04 uanable out buildings, good for for Gary maculate $21,500 573 0381 C a n ti) t'.w CHEVY MONTE CARLO 1980 HONDA CB360 1975 — Good CHEVY PICKUP 1949 — * cvl. Department, 542-1700. horses or equipment Near Tu DATSUN 280 ZX 1902 — BI«

•__ H U N D A


300 Autos lor sale

300 Autos for Sale

300 Autos for salt

300 Autos for Salt

300 Autos for Salt


1OO 1983




1983 COUGAR 2 DR. "Pure 4ffot4mkt* ffVfMf*"

Sid in whi drive, dix oeits. 1 6 L eng* sfrg w h l . told down rr st oQarene Itr Opt i?-tone paini. AM radio List Puce $6551 SincmUPGa




U»1 Si 1.760



Standard v « angirw, i l l radwl I V M , autofnaDc irana, pwf in dttc brahM. ruWugsn htadiampa oantar conaol* trrp odomtiar. dual rachnart pwr uvarmo, OPTIONAL tinted 0loM. AIR CONDITtONING. AM radto m a whojal



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''iinixrats >a»»"**»pn*t-»

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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Customer Satisfaction Guaranteed... "We're first because wealways put our customers first"


7') /

3 MORE DAYS Mon., Tues. A Wed.

Hundreds of y Used Cars ^ _

Used Car Financing

74 Chevy

72 Ford Grand Torino a c y l . into inns DM/FM. P/S P/B air cend. 45.321 nllis. >OI4IB

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72 Ford


75 Chevy' Impala Wagon


74 Mercury



Walk in - Drive Out jMotor Vehicle on Pre'mises!

6 cyl. Mlo Irim . AM/FM. P/S. P / l . llrconl 111 960 mill! -P942B

AM ulit P/S P/l. Mil trill 8 C|l ilr c»< 77 000 • « • ! -U2A


699 Mi

Immediate On the Spot' delivery! * • •


8 n t . iuio Inns. P/S. P/l. ilr cirnd 39 7 3 I * I I « .DI627I

8 cit Hie inns »M/FM P/S P / l air corn) 148 129 mills -3043A

AM/FM sling. P/S. P/B. n i l Inns 8 Ml., ilr coil 1Z4.I95 nHii -P94IA

•199.. 76 Ford

75 Ford

AM/FM slirio. niniiil manna 1 britu imo Inns 4 cvl 92 056 mills $012438


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The Magazine of The Sunday Register SUNDAY, MAY 22,1983

Weekend trip back in time



SUNDAY, MAY 22,1933


Everything's George again with Kirby By MARILYN and HY GARDNER GEORGE KIRBY, one of our funniest comedians, is free and stopping shows again with material he wrote while doing time on a drug rap. An example of his humor: "While swabbing the prison floor with a mop and bucket. I found myself laughing. That's how I started out in business, as a porter again!" Once one of the highest paid of comedic stars, everything is George again with Kirby. His autobiography, written in the Terminal Island federal pen, will be one of the most sincere and dramatic anti-drug personal messages ever written to try to reduce the temptation of either selling drugs or becoming an addict. Incidentally, we caught the comedianphilosopher's new act, courageously conceived and topically presented, including the ribbing of celebrities from Howard Cosell to Ronald Reagan to contemporary comic Bill Cosby. We recalled, reading and hearing about the rebellion of the prisoners at Sing Sing, of the time we entertained the captive audience at that prison and were handed a duebill on a holdup by a lifer. It was addressed to confreres and introduced this reporter as a "right guy" not to be molested.

JOSE FEUCIANO Q: Does Jose Feliciano feel that hit talent li God'i way of compensating him for being afflicted with blindnesi? — filna A., Fort Lauderdale, FU. A: "No," Feliciano franky replies. "I feel God would have given me talent whether I was able to see or not. If I had sight, I might not have concentrated on music. Blindness," he smiles, "is not a handicap. It's just an inconvenience."




/ - a n d you can do almost anything you want as long as you stay on the screen But step off and step into the role of a public citizen, and there's resistance "There's a credibility problem, one that I've dealt with in the past. And for that reason I don't speak out too often. I'd rather put what I feel into my work," the handsome actor says. When asked if people would listen to him at all if his name weren't Robert Redford, he replied: "Listen, I don't delude myself as to what I represent to most of the public. Whatever the activity - politics, making a film - you always get slotted in the celebrity role." Would he support a candidate whom he believed in but who didn't stand a chance of winning? "I'm interested in anything that controls my life, any force that tends to overwhelm my own right as an individual. And I think the current election process, in which you're given a choice on one hand, and on the other hand a poll that shows that less than half the country supports the choice — what can you do about it? It's not a happy situation. "I don't hold much for the argument, 'Well, they

Q: Bob Hope's theme n a g , "Thanks for the Memories " - did he write it himielf? — John H., Seattle A: No. As we said in a recent column in answer to the same question, Hope just helped to popularize it when Leon Robin and Ralph Rainger wrote the words and music for Paramount 45 years ago. Introduced in "The Big Broadcast of 1938," the song won an Oscar that year. "ROBERT REDFORD came right out and wrote, in a popular magazine sometime ago, his opinion that the public resents actors speaking out on issues. Can you dig a little and recall what he said, please?" this reader asked. "Yes, sir," we answered, and here it is, clipped from Penthouse, under date of December 1980, shortly before Ronald Reagan moved his and Nancy's residence to the White House. In retrospect, we wonder if the superstar actor has or has not changed his mind: Actor Robert Redford believes there's a built-in resentment to actors speaking out on issues. "Being an actor isn't synonymous with giving up citizenship papers," he said to Penthouse, "I think I have a right to speak out. But, on the other hand, a lot of people ' seem to like you on the screen — they want you there

Send your questions to Hy Gardner, "Glad You Aiked That," care of this newspaper, P.O. Box 1NM, Irvine, Calif. IZ7M. Marilyn and Hy Gardner will answer as many questions as they can In their column, but the volume of mail makes personal replies Impossible.

ROBERT BEDFORD can't win anyway, so why vote for them?' I think there's a chance. If you support someone in your heart but don't feel he or she will get elected, you should vote for them anyway. But this doesn't happen, and that's why people who should get elected, don't," Redford says. At the moment Redford wasn't interested in any elective office. But Dustin Hoffman predicted that in 10 years Redford would be running against Warren Beatty for the presidency. Redford doesn't even want to get involved politically in the film industry.


Mon mouth The Magazine of The Sunday Register

Renaissance Festival — Today's cover story focuses on the upcoming holiday weekend Renaissance Festival sposnored by the King of Kings Lutheran Church, Middletown 3

Today's cover introduces readers to the Renaissance Festival, which will be staged Memorial Day weekend by the King of Kings Lutheran Church, Harmony Road, Middletown. The anticipated trip back to a pageant of 1595 is previewed by staff writer Mim Bryan.

Facing the Camera — Today's question, posed by inquiring photographer Cart Forino, as usual, asks a probing question designed to prompt interesting responses •

Animal Doctor Backgammon Books Cashbox Update Cheat Crossword Puzzle

9 14 14 5 14 11

Diagramless Horoscope Music Photography Stamps Theater...

11 S 7 ..9 9 4

Frock-coated man post on walkway of Brooklyn Bridge

prior to Iti completion 100 years ago on Tuesday


-' •'



A journey to the 'Village of Kingshire' By MIM BRYAN MJDDLETOWN — Step into your modern chariot, think "Village of Kingshire, Year 1595" with intensity and drive to the King of Kings Church, Harmony Road, Middletown, and — Presto! — you will find yourself back in days of old at a Renaissance Festival In order to attend the festival, you will have to choose the right time, however, or the village may have disappeared — 10 a. m. to 6 p.m on Saturday; noon to 6 p.m on Sunday. May 29. or even 10 a m to 5 p.m. on Monday, May 30.

Madrigal singers entertain in Kingshire.

THE TRIP BACK in time should delight, with actors and singers wearing authentic period costumes performing mimes, madrigals, magic and more. Shakespehan vignettes, both comedic arid dramatic, harpsicord music and exhibits and demonstrations will be scheduled throughout all three days inside the church, at stages around the church property or by actors strolling among those attending Skilled artists or craftspersons such as a blacksmith, spinner-weaver, beekeeper, calligrapher and glassblower will demonstrate their art or trade and examples of their p'roducts will be on sale Those working in enameling, scrimshaw, pottery and herbs run be watched and talked with. You might even want to try your hand at making your own brass rubbing

All activities and products are those which would have been available during the 16th century. If you look carefully, you might even catch a glimpssof lor maybe even talk to I Queen Elizabeth or Sir Walter Haleigh. Demonstrations of medieval foot combat and a human chessboard game on a painted grass chesoboard are planned An additional touch of reality will be provided by a livestock yard where sheep and chickens can be seen Food will be available for purchase at the festival including Felalel sandwiches, a shepherd's platter and turkey legs Renaissance-style, all based on foods which might have been enjoyed during Renaissance times

Diane Grady explains knighting ritual.

ONCE VISITORS ENTER the Village of King shire, they should ha,ve little or no intrusion from the outside present day world, members of the players say The staging crew, directed by Fred Jennings of River Plaza, will have provided a visual barricade using colorful fabric stretched between pennanttopped posts around the entire perimeter of the grounds Some 500 yards of fabric will be used for the fencing and demonstration booths A parade of jugglers, musicians and all the actors around the grounds will begin and close festivities each day Actors will interact with the people during the

Left to right, Fred Jennings, Sharon Jennings, Diane Grady and Nancy Scharff take a moment's break during rehearsals.


• t-red Jennings as a visiting Knight

festival, but those asking questions should not expect to receive answers in our usual 20th century language Show participants have been attending dialect workshops to help them remember to use thee and thou. and phrases such as "1 do play the fool," or If I be sober when the sun doth set..." and lots of contractions such as "'twould, twill and is t THE RENAISSANCE Festival, believed to be the first of its kind in Monmouth County, is being produced by the King of Kings Players with many additional participants from the Monmouth County. North Jersey and New York State Donald Alecci inspired the group to undertake this ambitious extravaganza The players decided to produce the festival as a community service and source of entertainment lor Monmouth County residents Alecci has produced or participated in medieval lestivals at Ringlmg Brothers. Florida: in Sterling. N Y . and in Baltimore, for several years He has held the dialect workshops for show participants Judy Dougherty of Middletown and Diane tirady of Keansburg are producer-directors Craftspersons were organized by Lynn Neandross of River Plaza, and Craig Heidel is in charge of publicity

Lady of Kingshire greets Jeff Neandross.



SUNDAY. MAY 22, 1983

The Flying Karamazov Brothers By JAY SHARBUTT NEW YORK (AP) - And now, for something completely different: The Flying Karamazov Brothers. Who, fearing neither Russian missiles nor groans, say, "You ain't seen nothin' nyet." True. Clad in baggy black britches, emitting loud cries, they juggle clubs, flaming torches, sickles, eggs, dead fish, live cats and, on occasion, chain saws, brassieres, Slinkys and Big Macs. During this, they maintain a barrage of ancient jokes, ad libs, horrible puns. Also play music, too, like a "Bach Sonata for Three Boxes." They're sort of Groucho Marxists by way of Steve Martin by way of Zen by way of gonzo. Their aim, they say, is to create a theatrical atmosphere as it was in Shakespeare's day, involving mummers and multitudes alike. The Flying Karamazov Brothers, who recently opened on Broadway, don't fly. Nor are they brothers. Or even Karamazovs. They're really five wild and crazy Californians, absurdists whose hearts belong to Dada. Silly business, but "one of the things we emphasize is that the show is a creation of the audience and the performers together, not what the performers do to the audience," says Paul Magid. A tall, black-haired man who resembles a sleepy edition of Frank Zappa, he co-founded the Karamazovs in 1976 and now also serves as their "chaplain and booking mullah.'" A few days before the show's May 11 premiere, he and fellow Karamazov Randy Nelson, a thin, blondehaired Arizonian raised in San Francisco, sat down to outline the genesis and indeed the origin of the act. They began by explaining that the Karamazovs, all in their late 20s or early 30s and all based on the steppes of Santa Cruz south of San Francisco, have known each other since high school, college, or both. Shakespeare started the whole thing, they say. Nelson and Magid were in high school and appeared in "As You Like It" — which Nelson emphasizes was a revival: "Revivals were big back then." Well, he continues, momentarily serious, the show and its large cast had two effects: It gave them their first taste of "what a big extended family could be like" and "made us excited about what theater could do." Magid picks up the story. In the mid-'70s, he says, he's studying science at the University of Santa Cruz and meets a man who becomes his Karamazov cofounder, Howard Jay Patterson, a biology student. At that time, he says, "a juggling craze suddenly swept the country. For no apparent reason everyone was juggling." So, they try juggling. This leads to performances at a Renaissance Faire in Los Angeles, where folks get together both in the costumes and spirit of the Renaissance. Juggling seems a nice deal, so they keep it up after college. Nelson joins them. The troupe evolves, calls itself The Flying Karamazov Brothers. They play the streets of San Francisco, fairs, colleges, clubs, open for the Grateful Dead. They join the new army of young Bay Area performers who've discovered vaudeville and given it an intellectual spin, a quote from Nietzsche followed by a pie in the kisser. In short, Magid says, they plugged into a "network of new-age vaudevilleans," an extended family of young West Coast performers whose world encompasses theater, music, and yes, juggling, all of it one big show, with nothing neatly divided into categories. That kind of approach, he says, was used to great success last year when the Karamazovs did "A Comedy of Errors" at Chicago's Goodman Theater, trying to do it as close to the original Elizabethan style as possible Magid agrees that the Karamazovs, in their long

SOMETHING DIFFERENT — Paneling down Broadway, clubs Hying, The Flying Karamazov Brothers and their band, "The Kamikaze Ground Crew," show New Yorkers that they've come to town. Their vaudevilean-

hair, beards, mustaches and talk of alternatives, tribes, and extended families, resemble flower children who haven't learned that The Revolution of the 60s is over, that yesterday's radical is today's MBA at IBM. But then, he says, they still are flower children of sorts, still working for change, be it breaking down old barriers in entertainment or generally trying to make America a brighter, better place in which to live and work. •' As part of the latter effort, he says, his troupe spends one month each year touring with an expanded vaudeville show, maybe 30 performers strong. The show offers jugglers, clowns, musicians, fire-eaters, tap-dancers and such. It also includes professionally run workshops on a variety of projects, ranging from creating one's own energy sources to preventive medicine, he says. Sure, be agrees, cynics will scoff, but "as a friend of mine once said, "The dawning of the Age of Aquarius is over. We've gotten through breakfast and

' n 9 completely different!


it's time to get down to tbe day's work.'" And with that, be and Nelson prepare to get down to the Broadway work. But before leaving, tbe two sum up Karamazov work and life when asked if the troupe's constant togetherness doesn't occasionally lead to, say. someone threatening to lay a juggling club upside someone's head. "Well," Nelson slowly says, "it probably sounds high-falutin' to say this. But juggling really has become a metaphor in our lives about now the world works. "And one of tbe things you learn about juggling is that the stuff that goes up comes back down, and then goes back up. So if somebody's having a bad day, it's no use saying, 'Yes, gravity is working and it's pulled you down,' then saying 'look how high you are' when you go back up." "If the show has any menage," adds Magid, "it's this: if you work together, you can accomplish the impossible."

SUNDAY, MAY 22, 1983



Hollies make others' songs their own By MARY CAMPBELL In mid-May 1963, the Hollies had their first hit record, Just Like Me," an old Coasters song On May 17, 1983, in the same week but 20 years later, the Hollies released a single, "Stop in the Name of Love," an old Supremes song "The Hollies always have been a really fine interpretive band. Graham Nash says "We could take someone else's song and make it totally our own We've got a great arrangement of Stop in the Name of Love " It's on the album "What Goes Around V which Atlantic Records released later in May. and it includes seven songs written by Hollies' keyboards player Paul Bliss. Other groups h ve lasted 20 years, but the surprise here is Graham Nash saying "we" about the Hollies He left the group in 1968 Since then his name has been linked to something that sounds like a law firm that keeps changing partners — Crosby and Stills; Crosby. Stills and Nash; Crosby. Stills. Nash and Young; Crosby. Stills,

Nash, Young, Taylor and Reeves. The British-born Nash became a U.S. citizen in 1980 The original Hollies — three of them were still the Hollies — didn't get back together because they considered it commercial, though record companies had sometimes suggested (hat. What happened, Allan Clarke says, was that Stars un 45 made a hit record sounding like the Beatles "A lot of people started copying other groups or rerecording their old hits." he 'says "We were the first to dig out original stuff and put it out on re- THE HOLLIES - From left Tony Hicks. Graham Nash. cord Allan Clarke and Bobby Elliott In 1981, when London's weekly rock television show, Top of the Pops, then it came naturally to cut two tunes." Bobby Elliott says that asked for the original get around one microphone Hollies, because the re- and sing," Nash said. "It singing with Nash again cording from its archives felt really good to get that was as though he'd just anwas so popular, Tony Hicks blend back immediately." swered the telephone and Nash had just spent 14 come back to pick up telephoned Nash in Hamonths recording the where the conversation waii. Nash and his wife went "Daylight Again" album left off. Allan Clarke and Nash to England, despite the dis- with Stephen Stills. "We tance involved and the fact talked to Ahmet Ertegun, were boyhood friends in he was only to sing one who said David Crosby the north of England. Inshould be part of it. So not spired by the Everly time. Nash recalled that after only was the album not fin- Brothers, they began to the show Hicks said the ished, but all the vocals sing, Clarke on lead and Hollies were going to Abby had to be replaced. With Nash doing harmony and the Hollies, two hours playing guitar. They beRoad studios. "I hung around and passed and we'd already came a band with guitarist

Tony Hicks and drummer Don Rathbone, who was soon replaced by Bobby Elliott. Clarke. Nash, Hicks and Elliott are considered the original Hollies Clarke. Hicks and Elliott have remained the Hollies, with other members coming and going, except for 1971-73 when Clarke went solo. At the time of their 1981 Top of the Pops appearance. Clarke says, "Part of the magic was that (although) Terry Sylvester had left six months previously, along with the bass player, fate played its hand and there was Graham." The Hollies then made an LP, with their own money, with themselves, two keyboards players and a bassist. Nash sent a tape to Atlantic Records, which purchased it and signed the group for four or five future records. In June, Crosby, Stills and Nash will start touring and in August the Hollies will tour America — for four weeks or more. Though they've been busy elsewhere in the world, the Hollies haven't toured in the United States in 10 years.

In England in the 1960s they were known as the second most popular band to the Beatles. Their hits w e r e s i n g l e s , never albums, except later when "greatest hits " albums sold well. In America, Clarke says. "We had only seven top 10 hits. 15 in the top 30 and 21 in the top 100." Elliott says, "In England we had hits from the word go and became a household name. 'Bus Stop' in 1966 got us on the map here. We came to New York in 1965 to do the Soupy Sales Easter show at the Paramount Theater ... We did two tunes a show, five shows a day." Nash remembers being amazed in America by fat pencils that you didn't put in a pencil sharpener but pulled a string to peel, strotch cabs that he thought would collapse in the middle. Hicks recalls still earlier days. "I was bom 40 miles from Manchester," he reminisces. "On Saturday afternoon I used to get on a bus to Manchester and look at guitars through the windows of a couple of music shops. Then I'd go home

Strummer composes while training By CHRISTOPHER CONNELLY "The biggest temptation will be to run into a HH Best-selling records of the week based on Cashbox magazine's nationwide survey: 1. "Beat It," Michael Jackson 2. "Let's Dance," David Bowie 3. "Come On Eileen," Dexys Midnight Runners 4. "Mr. Roboto," Styx 5. "Der Kommissar," After the Fire 6. "She Blinded Me With Science," Thomas Dolby f. "Flashdance ... What a Feeling,' Irene Cara 8. "Overkill, "Men at Work 9 "Even Now," Bob Sieger and the Silver Bullet 10. "Little Red Corvette," Prince Best-selling country-Western records of the week based on Cashbox magazine's nationwide survey: 1. "Common Man," John Conlee 2. "You Take Me For Granted," Merle Haggard 3. "Jose Cuevo. " Shelly West 4. "Whatever Happened to Old-Fashioned Love," B.J. Thomas 5. "Save Me," Louise Mandrell 6. "Lucille," Waylon 7. "FoolinV John Rodriguez 8. "If You're Gonna Do Me Wrong," Vern Gosdin 9. "More and More," Charley Pride 10. "Touch Me," Tom Jones

pub along the route," joked Joe Strummer as he girded himself to run the London Marathon last month. The Clash vocalist said he took his training seriously, swearing off alcohol and hitting the road daily. "I like the madness of getting up and running all those miles on a Sunday morning, when normally I would be fast asleep in bed." Strummer covered the 26-plus miles in 4 hours and 30 minutes — and, in the process, raised $800 for a leukemia-research foundation. "I compose songs a lot while I'm training," he said. "It gives me time to think without being bothered." . Strummer and compadre Mick Jones have been writing songs and trying to find a new drummer to replace the departed Terry Chimes. The smart money is on the Raincoats' sometime skinbasher Derek Godard. Marianne Faithful says her six-year marriage to guitarist-songwriter Ben Brierly is finished. "We're going to Reno. It takes a very, very short time," she says. "For misfits, you know? It is sad, yes ... but I wish people would stop thinking that I'm still breaking my heart over dear old Mick." Her LP "A Child's Adventure" is still on the charts, but the rough-voiced London legend's next vinyl appearance will be on Mitch Ryder'i new John Cougar-produced album. They'll duet on "A Thrill's a Thrill," a tune originally done by Long John Baldry. Diane Lane, featured as Matt Dillon'i object of desire in Fraacli Coppola's "The Outsiders" and the forthcoming "Rumble Fish," much prefers her

new onscreen boyfriend, Michael Pare, with whom she's starring in Walter Hill's followup to "48 Hrs.," titled "Streets of Fire." "Michael's coming from a strong sense of his own identity," says Lane — and that's a quality, she adds, that Dillon lacked. "Matt and I had a relationship similar to our characters' in "The Outsiders,' and it got much worse during 'Rumble Fish' — the only time we'd speak was on camera. I don't know if it was lust or what at the beginning, but it really turned out to be negative energy. He sure walks around with a lot of confidence for somebody who does not know what he's doing." Lane stars in the film as rock star Ellen Aim, who teams up with a gun-toting local (Pare) as they cruise through a bleak urban landscape. "You could call it a drama within a purely moral framework," posits Hill. "Or you can think of a big high school, with guns." John Denver and the Waiters? Odd as it sounds, His Rocky Mountain Highness has teamed up with the late Bob Marley's band (including Marley's widow, Rita) for "The World Game," a track from Denver's upcoming LP, "It's About Time." "We got 'em to come into the studio," says Denver, laughing, "and I think they had no idea why they were there. But they loved the song, so it worked out well. I'm stretching out a little bit." The song marks the first appearance by the full Wailers unit since Marley's death two years ago. In honor of that anniversary, Island will imminently release "Confrontation," a collection of Marley tracks unreleased in America.


The Brooklyn Bridge: 'Terrific threshold of prophet's pledge' By HUGH A. MULLIGAN BROOKLYN, NY. (API - A 2^-hour parade, deliberately out of step, will mark the 100th birthday of the Brooklyn Bridge, still the Eighth Wonder of the World to those who love its gothic grace and thrill to the windsong of its harp string cables. For a century now, the great suspension bridge built for the horse and wagon has stood up to blizzards and hurricane winds, cable cars, trolleys, elevated trains, trailer trucks, military convoys to the Navy Yard and Army Ocean Terminal, twice-daily rush hour jams, the pounding feet of joggers, industrial pollution, the obscenities of graffiti artists, even a herd of P T II,nmini \ elephants led by Jumbo. But come Tuesday, the parade marshal will blow his whistle and order "route step" for the birthday parade, the same as when President Chester Arthur A VIEW FROM THE TOP — The view from the top of one of the cathedral arches which led the opening day march 100 years ago. because the supports the Brooklyn Bridge £ breathtaking. As Tuesday's 100th birthday celebration rhythm of marching feet can still oscillate a bridge nears, one New York cab driver says: "...it's still the only bridge that tourists want to see." into a dance of death.

' OF THE WONDERS of the ancient world, only the great pyramid of Cheops survives, but neither it nor any of the others had to withstand daily masses of humanity on the move in a hurry, the way this A walk on the youngest wonder has hung in there, bridging our pastoral past with our furthest, most fantastic future', Brooklyn Bridge at least as far as the engineering prognosis indicates was a favorite "The bridge should last forever, or as long as anyone has a use for it," says Bob Gough. New' York artists' subject City's chief engineer for bridge operations, who looks after the city's 1,200 bridges, "give or take a few." from the moment Gough has a special affection for this noble centemporary footpath tenarian. He drives over it twice a day commuting from his home to his office a short walk from the was installed. Manhattan end of the bridge. Right: Courageous "The bridge has been fairly well cared for over the years, and its design doesn't really require a great ladl ste oui deal of maintenance," Gough says. AGELESS BEAUTY • • The elegant airiness of the spiderweb " P There are longer and stronger suspension bridges suspension cables of the Brooklyn Bridge makes its footpath a nimbly in 1877. in the world, taller and more awesome in the chasms favorite haunt for strollers.. It seems to have an ageless quality, still they span, but still none quite so elegant and airy, so inordinately loved by writers, artists, poets and the hanging suspended from the original steel cables spun 100 years people who still cross it by the tens of thousands every ago directly on construction site. day. John Roebling. a poet in stone and steel who studied philosophy under Hegel, hung his bridge along the path of the Brooklyn Ferry, which Walt Whitman sang to — "Flood tide below me! I watch you face to face." The poet watched the bridge rise from his print shop on Brooklyn Heights. The Heights soon became an American Parnassus, home to such authors as Hart Crane, John Steinbeck, Thomas Wolfe, W.H. Auden, Truman Capote. William Styron, Marianne Moore, Norman Mailer. Artists like George Bellows, Raoul Dufy and Georgia O'Keeffe would find endless inspiration in Roebling's soaring, granite-faced towers and lacy, spider web suspender cables Thomas Edison took his earliest movies of the bridge Playwrights Maxwell Anderson and Arthur Miller wove dramas around it. Designer Norman Bel Geddes had it rebuilt on a Broadway stage. Tarzan and Laurel and Hardy used it for a movie set. Composer Virgil Thompson scored the wind in its rigging as a cantata. Currier and Ives caught the tall masted ships lit up by the glitter of the opening day fireworks in one of their most profitable prints. Pop artist Andy Warhol has come up with a centenary bridge poster. Novelist Frank Harris beat them all to the magic by working down in the caisson 28 feet under the river at $2.25 a day, which was 25 cents more than the surface laborers got because of the health hazards. Like the majority of the sandhogs, Harris was an Irish immigrant, just off the boat, and like one-third of the work force during the 14 years of construction, he quit CONSTRUCTION 1878 — Officers of the New York and Brooklyn OFFICIAL OPENING — This old drawing show the official opening of the after the first week. Corporation and workmen inspect the newsly installed cables anchoring Brooklyn Bridge on May 24, 1883. It was marked by a gala celebration, THE BRIDGE TO Brooklyn dreamed up by the the Brooklyn Bridge during construction in October 1878. A gala fireworks including a parade led by then President Chester A. Arthur, a salute by ships in first man to bridge Niagara Falls was so far ahead of display and other festivities will mark the bridge's 100th year. the harbor and a display of 14 tons of fireworks. its time that idolators in the engineering profession


"O harp and altar, of the fury fused, (How could mere toil align thy choiring strings), Terrific threshold ot the prophet's pledge, Prayer of pariah, and the lover's cry ... "Hart Crane was poetic in his tribute to the Brooklyn Bridge more than 50 years ago. Now, that most special span celebrates its 100th birthday. say its completion was akin to Wilbur Wright thundering off in a Boeing 747 for the first flight over the dunes of Kitty Hawk "Hoebling's design already was at the outer limits of the art," says Gough as he walks over the bridge on a windy spring day and feels the roadway move beneath his feet. "He dared to use steel, which was just becoming available commercially, but then mainly for swords and hairpins and small pieces of mechanism It was like building the Verrazano Bridge," Gough says, pointing to New York's longest and tallest span stretching across to Staten Island, "and deciding to go with plastic epoxy — Tiber glass Even backwards in time, there is an ageless quality about Roebling's choice of a cathedral arch to support a modern miracle in steel "If archeologists a couple of thousand years from now dug into the ruins of Brooklyn and found these gothic towers surrounded by all that steel cable, " Gough says, "they wouldn't know in which era to date the bridge " AS STRUCTURAL engineers came to know more about the dynamics involved, suspension bridges built a half-century after the Brooklyn Bridge, like New York's Whitestone and the Thousand Island bridge, had to be strengthened and stiffened to prevent fatal wind vibrations, especially after the Tacoma Narrows bridge tumbled into Puget Sound four months after it opened in 1940. Yet Roebling's bridge still hangs suspended from the original steel cables ingeniously spun on the site by wire-making machines of his own invention. He had anticipated the problems. "The bridge is in motion all the time," Gough says, pointing to an expansion joint. "It expands and contracts with the air temperature. It goes up and down. It moves sideways. A section you measure this week won't have the same precise reading next week. It's all part of the natural life of a bridge." Roebling, ironically, never set foot on his bridge; indeed never saw it rise from his meticulous drawings. On a June day in 1869 he had climbed pilings at Fulton Ferry to survey locations for his 276-foothigh towers. An incoming ferry rammed the slip, crushing his foot. Two toes were amputated but tetanus set in and he died three weeks later. His bridge took revenge, eventually putting all 20 ferry lines to Brooklyn out of business. The work was begun and carried to completion by his son, Washington Roebling, a Civil War hero (first man up Little Round Top at Gettysburg) whose previous experience consisted mainly of hanging suspension bridges for the Union Army that, due to Confederate action, rarely lasted as long as it took to build them. Young Roebling, then, was not one to be easily discouraged He had just turned 32. He too, ironically, never set foot on the bridge until many decades after it opened. Washington was crippled for life and partially blinded by the "bends" while directing work in one of the caissons, the timbered, watertight compartments that enabled sandhogs to dig down to bedrock beneath the river. Barely able to talk, racked with nervous twitches and muscular spasms, young Roebling directed construction from his sickroom window in a brownstone on Columbia Heights, a half-mile away. He used his devoted, clever wife Emily as a go-between, diplomat, contract negotiator and buffer against politicians and editors who were clamoring for him to resign because the bridge was years behind schedule and running twice his father's $8 million estimate. "I am not a politician," he cried out in pain and anguish when bumptious Brooklyn Mayor Seth Low, who later marched proudly in the opening day parade, demanded his scalp, "and I have never tried to conceal the contempt I have always felt for men who

devoted their lives to politics ' AFTER 14 YEARS, the bridge finally came in at a . cost of $16 million and 20 lives, but it was an instant success The day after the opening ceremonies, 150,300 people crossed on foot, and there were 1,800 horsedrawn vehicles Within a year, the bridge had revenues of $1,250,000 from 10 million customers who paid five cents to ride the cable car modeled on San Francisco's, 10 cents for a horse and buggy, a penny to walk over the elevated promenade, two cents a head [or hogs and sheep and five cents for cattle, including Barnum's 21 elephants, which crossed in May 1884, but not counting the many sales of the bridge to gullible outof-lowners. "Roebling's elevated promenade was a product of his Victorian times." says Gough, stepping back against a.graffiti-defaced girder to let a jogger go by. i t was designed so people of leisure could enjoy the bracing salt air of the harbor and see and be seen. But soon most pedestrians were working class people who couldn't afford to ride the cable car Now. were hack where we started, with upscale jokers and cyclists using the footpath. Wall Street types getting their exercise or coming up here at lunchtime - except when there's a subway strike and we get 10,000 commuters a day on foot." On an average weekday. 110.000 vehicles still use the bridge WHEN THE BRIDGE was built, Brooklyn was a separate city, the third largest in the United States If it had kept its municipal identity, instead of joining New York in 1898, it would have become and remained the nation's largest city, having realized the real estate and population boom that Roebling envisioned, which is why private investors from Brooklyn put up two-thirds of the money to build the bridge. "All that trouble just to get to Brooklyn," Gov. Al Smith, the presidential candidate raised in the shadow of the bridge, used to quote the vaudeville comics of his day. As a small boy, Smith crossed on the precarious wooden catwalk used by the saildrs and blacksmiths hired to hang the suspender stays, getting the OK from his father, a watchman on the job. A few days before the official opening, Emily Roebling became the first person to cross the finally completed roadway, riding in a horse-drawn victoria with a live rooster on her lap as a crowning victory symbol. Local comedians like Mae West, Danny Kaye, Buddy Hackett and Jackie Gleason have been giving Brooklyn the bird ever since. The beer gardens of Coney Island, Sheepshead Bay and Dreamland Park became a magnet for their talent, as well as for the talents of Al Capone, Harry Houdini. Gypsy Rose Lee, impresario Sol Hurok, singing waiter Irving Berlin, stilt walker Archie Leach (who changed his name to Cary Grant) and concessionaire Charles Feltman, who developed the hot dog. • THE 100TH BIRTHDAY party will try to match the excitement and hoopla of opening day with the big parade, the foghorn serenade from all the ships in the harbor, the watery benedictions sprayed by the fireboats, a huge fireworks display worthy of a new Currier and Ives lithograph. New York's first sound and light show. "Brooklyn Bridge is still the most, the greatest," says cab driver Lou Henderson. "Only cars are allowed on the bridge now, no more trucks or trains, on account of its age. but it's still the only bridge that tourists want to see. They never heard of that Verrazano I take them to see the Empire State, the World Trade towers, the Statue of Liberty and then the Brooklyn Bridge "One of these days I'm gonna get lucky and find a buyer."

The Brooklyn Bridge: 'Terrific threshold of prophet's pledge' By HUGH A. MULLIGAN BROOKLYN. N Y . (API - A 2'^-hour parade, deliberately out of step, will mark the 100th birthday of the Brooklyn Bridge, still the Eighth Wonder of the World to those who love its gothic grace and thrill to the windsong of its harp string cables. For a century now, the great suspension bridge built for the horse and wagon has stood up to blizzards and hurricane winds, cable cars, trolleys, elevated trains, trailer trucks, military convoys to the Navy Yard and Army Ocean Terminal, twice-daily rush hour jams, the pounding feet of joggers, industrial pollution, the obscenities of graffiti artists, even a herd of I* T Barnum's elephants led by Jumbo. But come Tuesday, the parade marshal will blow his whistle and order "route step" for the birthday parade, the same as when President Chester Arthur he top of one of the cathedral arches which led the opening day march 100 years ago. because the -). As Tuesday's WOth birthday celebration rhythm of marching feet can still oscillate a bridge till the only bridge that tourists want to see." into a dance of death

drawing show the official opening of the 3. It was marked by a gala celebration, 'dent Chester A. Arthur, a salute by ships in f fireworks.

' OF THE WONDERS of the ancient world, only the great pyramid of Cheops survives, but neither it nor any of the others had to withstand daily masses of humanity on the move in a hurry, the way this youngest wonder has hung in there, bridging our pastoral past with our furthest, most fantastic future*, at least as far as the engineering prognosis indicates. "The bridge should last forever, or as long as anyone has a use for it," says Bob Gough, New' York City's chief engineer for bridge operations, who looks after the city's 1,200 bridges, "give or take a few." Gough has a special affection for this noble centenarian. He drives over it twice a day commuting from his home to his office a short walk from the Manhattan end of the bridge. "The bridge has been fairly well cared for over the years, and its design doesn't really require a great deal of maintenance," Gough says. There are longer and stronger suspension bridges in the world, taller and more awesome in the chasms they span, but still none quite so elegant and airy, so inordinately loved by writers, artists, poets and the people who still cross it by the tens of thousands every day. John Roebling, a poet in stone and steel who studied philosophy under Hegel, hung his bridge along the path of the Brooklyn Ferry, which Walt Whitman sang to — "Flood tide below me! I watch you face to face. " The poet watched the bridge rise from his print shop on Brooklyn Heights. The Heights soon became an American Parnassus, home to such authors as Hart Crane, John Steinbeck, Thomas Wolfe, W.H. Auden, Truman Capote. William Styron, Marianne Moore, Norman Mailer. Artists like George Bellows, Raoul Dufy and Georgia O'Keeffe would find endless inspiration in Roebling's soaring, granite-faced towers and lacy, spider web suspender cables Thomas Edison took his earliest movies of the bridge. Playwrights Maxwell Anderson and Arthur Miller wove dramas -around it. Designer Norman Bel Geddes had it rebuilt on a Broadway stage. Tarzan and Laurel and Hardy used it for a movie set. Composer Virgil Thompson scored the wind in its rigging as a cantata. Currier and Ives caught the tall masted ships lit up by the glitter of the opening day fireworks in one of their most profitable prints. Pop artist Andy Warhol has come up with a centenary bridge poster. Novelist Frank Harris beat them all to the magic by working down in the caisson 28 feet under the river at $2.25 a day, which was 25 cents more than the surface laborers got because of the health hazards. Like the majority of the sandhogs, Harris was an Irish immigrant, just off the boat, and like one-third of the work force during the 14 years of construction, he quit after the first week. THE BRIDGE TO Brooklyn dreamed up by the first man to bridge Niagara Falls was so far ahead of its time that idolators in the engineering profession

"O harp and altar, of the fury fused, (How could mere toil align thy choiring strings), Terrific threshold of the prophet's pledge, Prayer of pariah, and the lover's cry ... "Hart Crane was poetic in his tribute to the Brooklyn Bridge more than 50 years ago. Now, that most special span celebrates its WOth birthday. say its completion was akin to Wilbur Wright thundering off in a Boeing 747 for the first flight over the dunes of Kitty Hawk. "Hoebling's design already was at the outer limits of the art," says Gough as he walks over the bridge on a windy spring day and feels the roadway move beneath his feet. "He dared to use steel, which was just becoming available commercially, but then mainly for swords and hairpins and small pieces of mechanism It was like building the Verrazano Bridge." Gough says, pointing to New York's longest and tallest span stretching across to Staten Island, and deciding to go with plastic epoxy — fiberglass Even backwards in time, there is an ageless quality about Roebling's choice of a cathedral arch to support a modern miracle in steel "If archeologists a couple of thousand years from now dug into the ruins of Brooklyn and found these gothic towers surrounded by all that steel cable." Cough says, "they wouldn't know In which era to date the bridge ' AS STRUCTURAL engineers came to know more .about the dynamics involved, suspension bridges built a half-century after the Brooklyn Bridge, like New York's Whitestone and the Thousand Island bridge, had to be strengthened and stiffened to prevent fatal wind vibrations, especially after the Tacoma Narrows bridge tumbled into Puget Sound four months after it opened in 1940. Yet Roebling's bridge still hangs suspended from the original steel cables ingeniously spun on the site by wire-making machines of his own invention. He had anticipated the problems "The bridge is in motion all the time," Gough says, pointing to an expansion joint. "It expands and contracts with the air temperature. It goes up and down. It moves sideways. A section you measure this week won't have the same precise reading next week. It's all part of the natural life of a bridge." Roebling, ironically, never set foot on his bridge; indeed never saw it rise from his meticulous drawings. On a June day in 1869 he had climbed pilings at Fulton Ferry to survey locations for his 276-foot-high towers. An incoming ferry rammed the slip, crushing his foot. Two toes were amputated but tetanus set in and he died three weeks later. His bridge took revenge, eventually putting all 20 ferry lines to Brooklyn out of business. The work was begun and carried to completion by his son, Washington Roebling, a Civil War hero (first man up Little Round Top at Gettysburg) whose previous experience consisted mainly of hanging suspension bridges for the Union Army that, due to Confederate action, rarely lasted as long as it took to build them. Young Roebling, then, was not one to be easily discouraged. He had just turned 32. He too, ironically, never set foot on the bridge until many decades after it opened. Washington was crippled for life and partially blinded by the "bends" while directing work in one of the caissons, the timbered, watertight compartments that enabled sandhogs to dig down to bedrock beneath the river. Barely able to talk, racked with nervous twitches and muscular spasms, young Roebling directed construction from his sickroom window in a brownstone on Columbia Heights, a half-mile away. He used his devoted, clever wife Emily as a go-between, diplomat, contract negotiator and buffer against politicians and editors who were clamoring for him to resign because the bridge was years behind schedule and running twice his father's $8 million estimate. "I am not a politician," he cried out in pain and anguish when bumptious Brooklyn Mayor Seth Low, who later marched proudly in the opening day parade, demanded his scalp, "and I have never tried to conceal the contempt 1 have always felt for men who

devoted their lives to politics." AFTER 14 YEARS, the bridge finally came in at a . cost of $16 million and 20 lives, but it was an instant success The day after the opening ceremonies, 150.300 people crossed on foot, and there were 1.800 horsedrawn vehicles Within a year, the bridge had revenues of $1,250,000 from 10 million customers who paid five cents to ride the cable car modeled on San Francisco's, 10 cents for a horse and buggy, a penny to walk over the elevated promenade, two cents a head [or hogs and sheep and five cents for cattle, including Barnum's 21 elephants, which crossed in May 1884. but not counting the many sale* of the bridge to gullible out-of-towners. Roebling's elevated promenade was a product of his Victorian times," says Gough, stepping back against a.graffiti-defaced girder to let a jogger go by. i t was designed so people of leisure could enjoy the bracing salt air of the harbor and see and be seen. But soon most pedestrians were working class people who couldn't afford to ride the cable car Now. we're back where we started, with upscale joggers and cyclists using the footpath. Wall Street types getting their exercise or coming up here at lunchtime — except when there's a subway strike and we get 10,000 commuters a day on foot " On an average weekday. 110.000 vehicles still use the bridge. WHEN THE BRIDGE was built, Brooklyn was a separate city, the third largest in the United States If it had kept its municipal identity, instead of joining New York in 1898, it would have become and remained the nation's largest city, having realized the real estate and population boom that Roebling envisioned, which is why private investors from Brooklyn put up two-thirds of the money to build the bridge. "All that trouble just to get to Brooklyn," Gov. Al Smith, the presidential candidate raised in the shadow of the bridge, used to quote the vaudeville comics of his day. As a small boy, Smith crossed on the precarious wooden catwalk used by the sailoVs and blacksmiths hired to hang the suspender stays, getting the OK from his father, a watchman on the job. A few days before the official opening, Emily Roebling became the first person to cross the finally completed roadway, riding in a horse-drawn victoria with a live rooster on her lap as a crowning victory symbol. Local comedians like Mae West, Danny Kaye, Buddy Hackett and Jackie Gleason have been giving Brooklyn the bird ever since. The beer gardens of Coney Island, Sheepshead Bay and Dreamland Park became a magnet for their talent, as well as for the talents of Al Capone, Harry Houdini. Gypsy Rose Lee, impresario Sol Hurok, singing waiter Irving Berlin, stilt walker Archie Leach (who changed his name to Cary Grant) and concessionaire Charles Feltman, who developed the hot dog. • THE 100TH BIRTHDAY party will try to match the excitement and hoopla of opening day with the big parade, the foghorn serenade from all the ships in the harbor, the watery benedictions sprayed by the fireboats, a huge fireworks display worthy of a new Currier and Ives lithograph. New York's first sound and light show. "Brooklyn Bridge is still the most, the greatest," says cab driver Lou Henderson. "Only cars are allowed on the bridge now, no more trucks or trains, on account of its age, but it's still the only bridge that tourists want to see. They never heard of that Verrazano I take them to see the Empire State, the World Trade towers, the Statue of Liberty and then the Brooklyn Bridge "One of these days I'm gonna get lucky and find a buyer."

SUNDAY. MAY 22. 1983

Do public schools adequately educate children? By CARL FORINO John Barron, Oceanport (school principal) "I feel that they (school systems) are underrated in terms of their ability to prepare the children. The system has been criticized for the last 40 years; yet, we have produced a sufficient amount of teachers, scientists and other highly skilled people. You also have to remember that public schools have about 90 ,percent of the population passing through them. 40 years ago they only had half that Overall, we are doing at least a good a job as we always did

John Jones, Keyport "In looking at the overall system, I think that they do prepare them (the children) properly and give them a good education. They (the systems) are weak in some fields, but overall they do a good job. A strong involvement with the PTA and the local boards of education encourages the system."

John Barron John Jones

Joe Popolo, Holmdel "If I went to a public school, I would feel that they do a good job. But since I attend a private school, I obviously feel they don't. They can't go as far in discipline as private schools."

Joe Popolo

Koltn McCarter, Holmdel "Private schools help the person evolve. You get a more well-rounded education. More time is taken to insure that the education is presented in a more meaningful fashion."

Koltn McCarter S w GachHO, Holmdel 'At public schools they do the best they can within their boundaries. They aren't allowed to do certain things with students that a private school can, but it really comes down to the student. It's an individual thing."

EmUie Pollcailro, Holmdel "I think that depends on the student and the school. If the student applies himself, then the student has just as good a chance for the future as someone who goes to a private school.''

Elille Pollcaitro

Sne Gaf liaao

Jane t'iroalo, Momnoatta Buck "I think that they do, because they prepare you well for college. I was in a college prep course, and they pretty well covered everything that I would need to know once I got into college."

Trade Smltk

Jane Clroalo

SUNDAY, M A Y S Born today, you are a perfectionist at heart, though you realize full well that perfection is impossible to achieve. You, have an extremely strong sense of yourself. You do nothing without complete awareness of your own performance — not, as with most people, after the fact, but while the activity is in progress. You accept almost any challenge that presents itself with keenness of mind and a

Tr.cle Smith, Highland. "I've always gone to Catholic schools, but it seems as if the public school programs, offer more. Besides liberal arts and college prep courses, they offer practical courses like woodworking and metal shop and other courses to enable you to get a job once you finish school."

heightened spirit. You make a point of keeping yourself physically fit, for you believe both mind and body must work together to succeed. You enjoy all your relationships, but are inclined to become somewhat confused when in the throes of romance. MONDAY, MAY U GEMINI (May 21-Jue 2*) — Take care of personal correspondence without delay. Benefits accrue now

from recently completed work. CANCER ( J o e Zl-Jmly 22) — Administration is as vital to your success today as preparation was last week. Work weU with others. LEO ( M y U-Ang. 22) — Take a new approach to an old problem and you should see difficulties fade out of the picture by evening. VIRGO (Aag- »-Sept. 22) — Be sure you have supporting documents for

your present plan of action ready for inspection. Seek advice. LIBRA (Sept. »-Oct. 22) — Though clues to future behavior are subtle, they are definite. Discover today what to do tomorrow! SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Your magnetic personality gains you your ends before day's end. Promises are kept, dreams fulfilled SAGITTARIUS (Nov. a-Dec. 21) - Put in writ-

ing whatever you wish others to believe of you. Wordof-mouth praise gains you little CAPRICORN (Dec. 22J«n. II) — Emphasis should be on your work today. Try to put all thoughts of romance behind you for the time being. AQUARIUS (Jan. 2*Feb. II) - Take the initiative in getting a new project off the ground. To wait may be to forfeit opportunity. PISCES (Feb. lV-March

M) — Enemies are not as powerful as you believe. Take a chance; put out feelers and you may gain unexpected support. ARIES (March 21-April II) — Keep a low profile throughout a day calculated to be confusing in the a.m. and even more so in the p.m. TAURUS (April M-May t$) — Promote your own concerns today, and allow others to do the same. Be patient with loved who may cross you.

SUNDAY. MAY 22. 1983




Cats have an acute senseof awareness By DR. MICHAEL FOX DR. FOX — Our Siamese can be found asleep on my lap or the couch when the will suddenly raise her head and then race to a bedroom where ihe jumps on top of a cheit to look out. Meanwhile, on top of the fence, tome 50 feet away, the neighbor's cat li taking a stroll! Will you please explain this phenomenal ESP? - R.J.S. DEAR R.J.S. — Your cat may be indeed demonstrating ESP, but first you must rule out NSP — normal sensory perception — which is often more acute than in humans. For instance, your cat could hear the cat outside give a short vocal call, or hear the door being closed when the owners let their cat out. If this is done on a fairly regular basis, your cat would quickly connect sound with her neighboring cat being out. It's amazing how alert and attuned cats are to

what's going on around them. This can seem like ESP to those of us who are less alert and attuned. Of course, this doesn't rule out the possibility of ESP, but rather the factors that must be eliminated before concluding that your cat is demonstrating ESP. DEAR DR. FOX — My cockapoo has begun to exhibit some strange behavior. She has always killed bugs of any sort and taken them out of the house for me. But, lately she's been killing them and then rolling around on top of them. Why would she want to do that? — J.S. DEAR J.S. - Because that smells good! Dogs often discover that a squashed bug appeals to their highly developed and idiosyncratic sense of smell. A good roll anoints the dog with "beetle perfume," which she will enjoy wearing for awhile just as we enjoy perfume. DEAR DR. FOX - We have a 7-month-old toy

poodle who eats only every other day. Sometimes when she gels excited, she vomits. She eats grass all the time. Is that normal? - MRS. E.Z. DEAR MRS. E.Z. - Some mini and toy breeds are picky eaters and, in spite of their high activity level, don't eat much. This is why 1 advise feeding high-quality, fresh home-prepared foods, such as chicken, rice, lean beef and cottage cheese to such dogs. Starchy commercial dog foods, especially the dry kind, meant for much larger dogs, are best given as snacks and should never be the main diet of a toy or mini breed. Eating grass is quite normal and dogs will upchuck it — it's a way of cleaning themselves out. Send your questions to Dr. Fox in care of this newspaper. The volume of mall received prohibits personal replies, but questions and comments of general Interest will be discussed in future columns.


Memorial for a great photographer By SANDY COLTON W. Eugene Smith, a giant among photographers, is remembered today by a unique memorial fund dedicated to helping photographers carry on in his tradition. "W. Eugene Smith learned the hard way that photography could be too easy, a matter of making expert images of decorative subjects," says a commentary accompanying the information about this year's grant. "He set himself to learn the truth — about himself as well as his subjects. In the process, he produced a series of photo essays for Life magazine and as a free-lance whose passionate involvement set a standard for what photography can be. He was a loner, a driving and driven man, who bucked the system he was a part off. Some say he destroyed his career, and himself. When he died at the age of 59 in 1978 he had $18 in the bank. But his name has become synonomous with truth. His work was his memorial. "Why then a Memorial Fund? Those who knew Gene knew also that he needed friends, at critical times. Many photographers today are working against the fashions and economics of modern

publishing. The fund was established to seek them out and to encourage them." In the first three years of competition, the fund received hundreds of proposals from which it selected 42 finalists who were seeking help in finishing projects — not starting them. According to the commentary, each was worthy of a grant. "They were tough and competent journalists, dismayed that editors wanted only bloodshed and violence from places like Northern Ireland and Afghanistan, caring nothing for photographs that showed how ordinary folk preserved gentleness and even cheerfulness amid the horrors. "Others revealed the strength, courage and startling beauty that can be found amid afflictions. They approached Gene's definition of his own work: '"I am a compassionate cynic, yet I believe I am one of the most affirmative photographers around. I have tried to let truth be my prejudice. It has taken much sweat. It has been worth it.'" One winner was selected in each of the past three years. The fund says it will not increase the number of awards because "getting bigger could mean becoming part of the system, and that's a

memorial that Gene really doesn't need." The winner of the $15,000 grant in 1980 was Jane Evelyn Atwood, 33, who began her photographic career with a book on Paris prostitutes and since winning the grant has sought through her photographs "to make blind children better understood by the world that takes vision for granted." Eugene Richards, an associate member of Magnum Photos, Inc., in New York won the 1981 grant to complete a photographic study of a hospital emergency ward where "the most sophisticated medical techniques confront, with compassion, the most violent aspects of society." Sebastiao Salgado, 38, of Brazil, spent seven years documenting the lives of villagers in Peru, Bolivia, Ecuador, Mexico and Guatemala before winning the 1982 W. Eugene Smith Grant. He will now document Indian populations in North America, "seeking to reveal traits that he believes are shared by the descendents of all the hemisphere's original inhabitants." This year's grant will again be $15,000. Application forms may be obtained by writing to the W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund, c/o International Center of Photography, 1130 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10028.

Now you can buy the Brooklyn Bridge BySYDKRONISU Now U.S. stamp collectors can actually buy the Brooklyn Bridge — even if it's only an illustration on a new 20-cent commemorative adhesive. The famous bridge, once termed "the Eighth Wonder of the World," is honored on the 100th anniversary of its completion with a new commemorative. First-day ceremonies are at the Brooklyn Borough Hall. When built a century ago, the Brooklyn Bridge was the tallest structure in North America. The 276-foot Brooklyn and Manhattan towers support the bridge's central 1,595-foot span as it vaults the East River in a single arch. The overall length of the bridge is 5,989 feet. The design features a partial view of foe. p a r -

ing Brooklyn and Manhattan towers and the central span of the bridge. In the upper left corner, in one liner, is the lettering "Brooklyn Bridge." Below that, in two lines of type, is "1883-1983" and "USA 20 cents." First-day cancellations may be obtained by the usual two methods. You may purchase the stamp at your local post office and affix to your own envelope. Remember to mark the return address. Send to: CustomerAffixed Envelopes, Brooklyn Bridge Stamp, Postmaster, Brooklyn, NY 11201-9991. No remittance is required. It must be postmarked no later than June 16. If you prefer to have the USPS affix the stamp, send your request with an enclosure of a 20-cent

..ioney order to: Brooklyn Bridge Stamp, Postmaster, Brooklyn, NY 11201-9992 The postmark must be no later than June 16. Smokey Bear, the familiar symbol of the U.S. Forest Service's forest fire prevention campaign, will be honored on a new U.S. stamp next year, according to Postmaster General William F. Bolger. It is interesting to note that there was a real Smokey Bear who was found as a cub in a New Mexico forest fire in 1950 and lived for many years at the National Zoo in Washington, D.C. Down through the years, Smokey s face has appeared on many an advertisement to draw attention to the importance of conserving and protecting our natural resources and preventing forest fires.




SUNDAY, MAY?:1, ;983




'Beauty and the Beast' x not open-and-shot' case BEAUTY AND THE BEAST By Ed McBain. Holt Rinehart & Winston. 231 Pages. (13.50. On a sunny Saturday, attorney Matthew Hope is strolling along a beach near his town of Calusa, Fla , when he is passed by "the most spectacularly beautiful woman I'd ever seen in my life." The following Monday, Hope sees the woman again. She shows up in his office, and she is no longer beautiful. She has been brutally beaten by her husband, she says, and wants Hope to get the' police to do something about it. Hope takes her to the police station and a' complaint is filed But it's rather pointless, because the following day. Tuesday, the woman. Michelle Harper, is found dead She was drenched with gasoline and set afire The police immediately suspect the woman's husband. George Harper, is the murderer and the evidence all points that way. An open-and-shut case, or is it? That's the problem posed early on in "Beauty and the Beast." the fourth in an Ed McBain series of mystery novels that feature Matthew Hope as the protagonist Like Uie books that preceded it, it's a well-thought-out novel and keeps the reader guessing as to the identity of the murderer until the very end It differs a bit, however, in that it also attempts to explore race relations in a small Southern town MrBain does a creditable job of doing this, although he does make it a bit simplistic by making the murdered woman white and her suspect husband black. Nevertheless, and despite a number of chatty asides which interrupt the narrative flow, the novel

Best Read SHREWSBURY - Books in demand this week at the Monmouth County Library Eastern Branch on Route 35 were: FICTION 1—Little Drummer Girl. LeCarre 2—Mists of Avalon, Bradley 3—Valley of the Horses. Auel 4-2010; Odyssey Two. Clarke 5 —Kills Island, Stewart NON-FICTION 1—Megatrends. Naisbett 2—Jane Fonda's Workout Book, Fonda :i Blue Highways, Moon 4—Living, Loving and Learning, Buscaglia 5—In search of Excellence. Peters "Chimney Sweeps," by Giblin, James Cross, illustrated by Maggot Tomes. Crowell 1982 Recently in our modern times, the demand for chimney sweep services has increased When and why did these services begin? This delightful romp through the history of the chimney sweep will provide all the answers. James Giblin provides in his readable style the chronological development of this respectable profession. With its beginnings in the 1100s, the chimney sweep professional did not become acceptable until the 1400s in Germany. Many German cities passed a law that chimneys must be cleaned at least twice a year. This provided the demand for the chimney sweep and it became necessry for them to band together and formulate rules for the profession. Need to know more about modern chimney sweeps'1 Giblin's Chimney Sweeps is available in the Children's Room, Monmouth County Library, Eastern Branch Nancy Knauer Tiiis weeks question: What is the Deuce Cou t in Tennis?

is well worth reading for the complicated plot it spins and very nicely resolves.

CHRONICLE OF A DEATH FORETOLD By Gabriel Garcia Marquei Knopf. 120 Pages $10.95. A chilling first sentence opens this new novel by Gabriel Garcia Marquez. winner of the 1982 Nobel Prize for Literature. "On the day they were going to kill him. Santiago Nasar got up at five-thirty in the morning to wait for the boat the bishop was coming on.'' With those few words. Garcia Marquez has seized the readers' interest and he doesn't let go until the very end of this sparingly, but beautifully, written story of the violent murder of a young man -Set m a small South American town, the tale is told by a narrator who for years has been trying to determine why the people of the town allowed young Nasar to be hacked to death by two knifewielding brothers when they coul'l have prevented the murder Even more puzzling is that the brothers didn't really want to kill Nasar but when no effc t was made to stop them they had to go ahead because it was a matter of "honor." The two felt the honor of their family had been tainted when their newly-wed sister was returned by her husband only hours after having been married because she was not a virgin The young woman is beaten by her family until she names her seducer: Nasar. Whether she tells the truth or not, the reader never knows but she has set into motion forces that can only end in violence AH of the plot revolves about the murder, and it gives Garcia Marquez, through his narrator, an opportunity to closely examine the fabric of life in a small town His view is all-encompassing and by the end of his novel the reader all too well knows the emotions which drive people to do what they do. THIRD HELPINGS By Calvin Trillin. Ticknor & Fields. 184 Pages. $12.95 A cautionary label ought to be stuck on CalvinTrillin's "Third Helpings " A label that says: "Warning Heading this book may be dangerous to your waistline." For, as fans of his previous books and New Yorker magazine writings know,' Trillin is, as his long-suffering wife Alice says, a "food crazy." Where else can you find a man who admits that: "All in all, I spend a lot of time — time other people might spend worrying about their tax situation or the Bomb — worrying about the possibility that I might go right through a meal somewhere and still miss the good stuff That admission is from "Ordering in Japanese." one of the 15 very entertaining pieces included in "Third Helpings." The admission, by the way. concerns Trillin's ever present fear when he is traveling in a foreign country that the management of a restaurant will deprive him of a delicious local speciality by "listing it on the menu in a foreign language." Despite his fear, Trillin is a good natured man and this trait is evident throughout his book as he talks about such important — to him — subjects as his campaign to have the national Thanksgiving dish changed from turkey to spaghetti carbonara, to write a true history of the "Buffalo Chicken Wing," and his defense of the catfish. Taken in one gulp, the pieces in this book might lead a reader to rush to the kitchen and gorge himself. One way to keep the waistline down is to read it a bit at a time — that way the hunger pangs aren't as great. Phil Thomas Associated Press Books Editor

How do you play it? You're tempted to make your 8-point. but it's an unimportant point in this position. The bar point would be very useful, but the 8poinl doesn't keep Black from getting out of your board. Moreover, you need the two to move up to the edge of Black's prime. You must move up to Black's 3-point; and, if possible, you must make that point. You'd prefer to have your anchor' on Black's 5-point or 4 point. but making the 3-point is better than staying back on the I-point. Having moved up to the 3point, the onty question is how to play the five. Yqu can bring a man in from your 10poinl to your 5-point, or vou

your midpoint. Either move leaves a blot; in your outfield, but neither blot would be in great danger. It's belter to bnng a man down from your midpoint to increase your chance to make your bar point. Putting a builder on your 5-point improves your chance to make another point in your home board, but that is not aa Important as making the bar point and holding Black imprisoned in your board. Would you I t . * to have Alfred Shelawold teach you bow to plaj karkf ammoo? A IMeaooo booklet will ho oa the wajr lo JOB whom 70a wad $1 »lm • (tamped, telfoddreuod No. 10 aavelope to Baekfaramon. la care of this newspaper, P.O. Box 1000, Lo* Aafties. Calif. 80053.

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Games People play South dealer North-South vulnerable NORTH By Alfred Shelnwold

• K 8 52

SUNDAY. MAY 22, 1983




1 4 7 12 18 17 18 19 21

ACROSS Total Scottish cap Tower over "Ephirlbus-" Church MCtlon 3,toCato Fiber plan! Trammels Customary tirrw " - Miniver" Antelope Osculates Achieve

7 3 23 win the first round of a suit, 24 and the king the second WEST EAST 25 round. The dear lady would • J 10 9 6 • 3 go down at today's slam. AQ74 by lore* When the bad trump break 63 3 Earn showed up he ran four 0 A Q 4 4 Phrate ol diamonds, discarding a • AQJ2 progress? heart. But then he had to 5 Broadcast try the losing club finesse. Seutta West Nertb East 8 Tramgreaalona "Down one is good j ^ Pass 7 Envisioned 10 bridge," South remarked, 3 4 Pass Pass 8 Hall • WashcWy quoting an old saw much 5 Q Pass Pass 9 ington 5 4> That can be admired by regular losers. g ^ All Pass 10 - T i n T i n Opening lead — 7 8 TAKE THE QUEEN ma P. ), and he bids three "Making it is even betThe ter," North replied. "Just diamonds. . . -,if. . take the second trump with vPoa8S throughout. What dc u ? the queen." »> This play leaves the king of trumps in the dummy. ANSWER: Bid six nowhere it will be needed la- trump. Partner's three ter. South runs four diam- diamonds means he doesn't onds. discarding a heart, have a major suit of four or ruffs a heart and leads his more cards, but says nothlast trump to dummy's king, ing about his diamonds. He then leads the last Since you have 11 highdiamond, discarding a club, card points, you know that If West refuses to ruff, he the combined count is 33 to is put in with a trump and 35 points, which should be must then lead a club, giv- enough for a small slam but ing South a free finesse and not enough for a grand the slam. slam.

succeei 27 Distributes 29 Authoritative statement 30 French Revolution event 34 Most uncommon 53 35 Joke victim 39 Wedding participant 43 "— lorAdano" 44 Rara 46 Slaughter of baseball 47 Variety ol

lettuce First duke ol Normandy Baffle "A — In time..." Stage direction N.J. peninsula "My Country — of Thee" Uneasy More loyal Observe Manor Car repair shop

81 Ouechua 62 Shelter, In Aries 83 Greek marketplace 64 Menu Item 86 Often

64 Chatter Interminably 67 Weasel in the summer 68 Garden sight, sometimes 69 Mouths: Lat. 70 Clouding 73 Glandular sacs 75 City In ' Australia 77 Indian e.g. 78 Subside 79 Grimalkin

102 103 105 107 108 109 110

Dress Trickles Greek letter Criticizes Gem carvings Eats well Chaneyof


89 "Hansel and — 111 Sigma 90 Russlsn hiscontract torical event 112 Jules Veme 96 Superficial character 100 Hangman's 113 Bore loop 114 Still 101 Cruel person 115 — judlcala

Answers on page 10 11 Nourished 12 Charitable group acronym 13 Cartoonist Thomas 14 Major or Minor 15 H a w a session 16 Exclamations 19 Baoptoesound 20 Comp.pt 28 Action word 28 Gaelic 29 849 31 C o n - ( ¥ H » « oualy. In mustc) 32 Kind of wheat

33 AGuthrie 36 Cowboy movie 37£gg 38 City In Ohio 39 Witticisms 40 Loosen 41 Clamor 42 Superlative SufflK 43 Excellent 45 Secret agent 48 Enthuse 49 Fsst 51 Idiot • 52 Noted school 53 Cranky person

54 19th century banker and politician 57 All male 58 Use a shuttle 59 17A, In Roma 62 Departed 63 " - Lay Dying" 64 River Into the Seine 65 Tropical palm 66 Eskimo canoe 87 Blot 88 Moreno or Gam 70 Extinct bird 71 Certain rocket

72 Antitoxins 73 Relative OI71D 74 Lurching 76 Morse code unit 76 Exchange premium 79 In a bright manner Vehicle Lawyer abbr Musical abbr. Swing around Call to attract attention

60 83 84 85 87

68 Farm measures 69 - Polnte, Michigan 91 Lasso expert 92 Rhino's cousin 93 Silly 94 Sty sounds 95 Loch 96 FDR org. 97 - Bator 98 City on the Tiber 99 Check 103 Alter HST 104 Narrow inlet 106 Garden it

(A POCKET GUIDE TO BRIDGE written by Alfred You hold: • K 8 5 2 7 3. Part- your copy by sending $1 25 to ner opens with two no- the Red Bank Register. P.O.


trump (22 to 24 points), you Box 1000, Los Angeles. Calif respond three clubs (Stay- 90053 )

CHESS MASTER By George Koltanowski International Chess


Berlin Adolph Anderssen was a conbinative genius. Here, he rebuffs pawn-grabbing strategy in high style.

By H. Ahues.c Germany


WHITE: Prof. An Anderssen BLACK: E. Schallop POM 1. P-K4 P-Q4 2. P-KB4 PxKP 3. N-KB3 B-Q3 4. NxP BxN 5. B-B4 6. PxB H 7. Q-K2 QxKP 8. P-Q4! QxQP 9. N-B3 N-KB3 10 B-Ka Q-Ql 11 0-0 P-KR3 12 B-B5' QN-Q2 13. QxPch! Resigns

WHITE: 8 White to play and mate in two moves. Solution below. SHORT-CUT

A 1864 Short-Cut from

The solution to the problem above is: NxBp, KxN; 2. Q-R5mate; or 1. NxBP, Qx1S;2. Q-Rl mate; etc.

DIAGRAMLESS ACROSS 1 5 Soften 7 Health resorts 11 Web-looted 13 Is in store IS Jason's sMp 19 Indulges In a chUdttood

1 2 3 4 6 7 6 9 10 12 13

DOWN Doorclasp OM Greek com Festive Remain In place Store fodder Hit files Forest god Help Try hard Climbed over Donkey

23CHbumor Borge 24 Sluggishness 25 26 27 28 29 31 35

Esophagus Assortment High regard Greek letter -Lisa Pub game Lott

14 instru menial composition 15 Hillside dugout 16 Nstwont of nerves 17 Sand 18 " — c a n you see" 20 "—.one vote" 21 Abyss 22 Chide 25 SCOUIHM ora.

21X18 39 40 41 42 44 46 47 49 51

Lawyer abbr. Trig Every News brief Battle memento Kind of soup Upright Tribal symbol Bouquet component

27 Enroll

29 Cripple 30 32 33 34

Bismarck Repose Mexican treat Ending for photo or rheo

36 Recorded 37 Bakery employee 38 Movie sleuth Charlie 43 Female tltlee

52 Name 54 Deluded 57 Bear Bryant's university 61 Reckless 62 Arabian prophet: var. 63 More frightening 45 Comment 48 Director Sidney and family 50 Liquid measures 51 Bog 53 Washed 55 Beef favorites 56 Trucks, In England 57 Electrical units 58 French

65 Speculates on Wall St. 71 Weeps • 72 Mariner 73 Winter athletes 74 Opiate 75 Cuttlefish secretion 76 Headliner composer 59 Jezebel's husband 60 Lads 61 Lady soldier 63 Deer 64 Anil 66 Cup handle 67 Dallas school letters 68 Retained 69 Silkworm 70 Despot



Visitors to the Jersey Shore have long been 26 W. FRONT ST. attracted by its fine restaurants, among the 530-7826 finest is The Clam Hut. GOOD " V Located in Highlands, off route 36, it offers a DINING ^ superb menu and a truly beautiful view framed LOW PRICES in a wall of windows. The prevailing atmosphere for the interior as well as the exterior is nautical CHINESE RESTAURANT and a window table gives a view of the white• DAILY BUFFET LUNCHES capped water Of the Sandy Hook Bay. The Iu2o"i • House Specialty Dinners spacious Interior has 3 dining rooms, a large • Expanded Menus bar S lounge and an open deck that seems to • Eat m / Take Out 40 Broad Sf Red Bank »741-0060 fade into the horizon. It is built out over the water with a spectacular view from nearly every seat in the dining rooms.


CHINESE KITCHEN Restaurant ZtchMin Midarin culsint

Hwy. 36. East Keansburg. N.J. 787-4638 „,. injjr/ (Closed Mondays)


«""«» l U / O



StotAet* ITALIAN CUISINE Pizza-Thin Crust Open 7 Day* a Week Lunch 11-2, Dinner 5-1 every night

842-9899 747-9025 RED BANK

Country Dining in an English Selling Hntrrlainmenl in the Pub Limnge M etldingH • liantjueln • Social Functions 123 MtiMrtk M.. W. LOIJ BriKi .542-5050

NQW OPEN! GRILL & OYSTER BAR LUNCHEON & DINNER SPECIALS • Brunch • Win* Bar • Banquet Rooms Call lor Reservations 530-78M 740 River Rd. • Fair Haven

This is the placetotaste the seafood of the shore in all its variety. The delicious seafood combination planer includes shrimp, scallops, clams and a fish filet. If you are a meat-eater by nature, a juicy steak with crisp onion rings can be ordered to your specifications. .

Town & Surf I'iiii'r-Mr-tiiiinuit D.nlv I urn hiiin & Dinner Specials featuring our appetizing salad bar Facilities lor small groups

OPEN 24 HHS A U BAKING DONE ON PREMISES Hwy. 35) Middletown 671-1316

M4-9677X. A Historical Monument Since 1674

• Prime Rib Dinner Sunday'Tuesday'Thursday " $6.45 Entenammenl - Peter Harlung - Wed Fn & Sal room Hours Open 7 nights Sunday 1 00 p m -12 00 Midnight



TMHFall. N.J

Open 7 days Lunch a Dinner |

Whatever you are in the mood for. it is available at its best and served for lunch and dinner at the Clam Hut. The pleasure can be experienced sewn days per week, all year long. Come In... Retax.and Enjoy!

Twin A Tritli Lsixler Sttcitl Friday Nlthl 872-0909 Foot of Atlantic St.

Highland*, N.J.



* * * * *

The menu has an all-encompassing variety and price* are reasonable with entrees starting at just $4.00. Salad served with a delicious house dressing includes Russian dressing with shrimp. Potato and ooleslaw are included with entrees. The Clam Hut is surely the ideal setting for a great lobster dinner, and there is yet another advantage. They have a lobster pound right on the premises, and the prices for this delicacy are as low as any in the country since the cost depends on the season & the catch.

F a m i l y , ^ : ; y Restaurant



• SEAFOOD • BEEF • DELI SANDWICHES • Early Bud Special 4-6 P M Sunday Brunch 12-4 p.m. Open Dally from 11 a.m. KHchan Opani to 1 a.m.

CTMMI Card* Xcc.pLd


an rtodBan*



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 Rem...

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