29 - There are a few of

State officials move to capture bats for testing By DAN BRKEN

HOLMDEL^utfSFk)cal HOLMDEL — State and local heal* health ofof-

ficals inspecting a Stillwell Road home yesterday sprayed bat repellant and placed netting in an effort to capture several bats for rabies toting The officials were called In after two rabid bats were discovered on the property in the past month. Prank Verange. a township inspector, and Waller Guaciora of the state's Consumer Health Services bureau, inspected the home of

Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Mrs David Kegley, Kegley. 7S 75 Stilwell Road, .fisnuw*. afternoon. Verange said he and Gusciora sprayed tobacco dust in the eaves of the house where the bats are nesting. Tobacco dust "encourages the bats to leave their habitat," ha said. Verange also Hid netting was placed around several holes in the eaves and Mr. Kegley was instructed to place more netting there before nightfall. Mr Kegley will retrieve the bats when

..i.r/i.u uyesterday

lb they come out." out," Verange said. said. "They'll They'll be put put *y ""n* sent hark back b< to T Trenton in coffee cans and ami m l n for far testing." Terry Kegley, daughter of the homeowner who discovered the first rabid bat, expressed frustration that her father had to place the animals in containers after they were caught in the net. Mr. Kegley was instructed to cover his hands, head, and neck before going up to the eaves. According to Kegley, her family pediatrician and several neighbors have called the

state agency toto local Board of Health and the state utthe therabid rabidhaU bats. complain aabo bo ut Kegley also said several neighbors told her that they have found bats on their property and expressed interest in "getting together to talk over the problem and get something done." On the recommendation of the family physician, Kegley took her children for blood tests and a tuberculosis test. No problems have been found related to the bats, Kegley said. State official! have said that studies show that the existence of rabies in two bats does

not mean that an entire colony is ininfected They also noted noted that the average color colony nestThev ing in an occupied structure numbers between 25 and SO bats. Rabies can be spread by infected animals biting humans and animals. In addition, feces and urine from rabid bats can grow fungus that is known to cause respiratory disease. Officials have said that the possibility was minimal that diseases other than rabies itself could be spread by a small colony of bats in one household

The Daily Register VOL. 102

NO. 282

>lonIIIOIIill County's Great Home Newspaper SHREWSBURY, N.J.


THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1980

Jordan condition critical

Urban League head gunned down today

Rap. John Andenon make* a point at newt conference

Anderson vows Jersey to be his in November By MARK MAGYAR StateboMte Corrtipoadcnt TRENTON - Rep John Anderson, R-Ill , yesterday brought his presidential campaign to the State Assembly chamber where Abraham Lincoln spoke 119 years before, and vowed to do something Lincoln failed to do — carry the state of New Jersey in November. And, If the election were held today, a recent Louis Harris-ABC poll indicated that Anderson might do just that. "President Carter's spokesman, Jody Powell, said anyone who thinks an Independent can win the presidency is dwelling In Fantasyland," Anderson told supporter! at a cocktail party fundraiser in Princeton. "Let me begin tonight by saying, 'Welcome to Fantasyland'." The Anderson campaign had more than a touch of Fantasyland about it yesterday, from the Assembly chamber press conference where teenage girls shrieked and "good government" types cheered, to the enclosed courtyard of a sprawling Princeton estate where suggested admission for the country club set was f 1,000 per person. But it is the real numbers that pollsters are recording that has national Democratic and Republican Party leaders concerned: — A recent Louis Harris-ABC poll showed Anderson leading Carter and Republican frontiunner Ronald Reagan in a three-way race in eight states. Including New Jersey, with a total of 216 electoral votes. — The latest Gannett News Service poll •bowed Anderson with 27 percent of the vote in a tight three-way race in New Jersey, and

23 percent of the vote nationwide. — And a recent national survey cited by Anderson showed 55 percent of the American people would not be satisfied with having to choose between Carter and Reagan In November, and 64 percent are happy that Anderson is In the race. "I believe I can win a majority," Anderson said. "That's why I'm in the race." Anderson denounced former President Gerald Ford's statement that his candidacy was frivolous and would simply throw the election into the House of Representatives at "a tactic being used by those who want to perpetuate the monopolistic grip of the major parties-on the country.'' "In 1100 and 1124, elections mere thrown into the House of Representatives and the system worked well — John Adams and Andrew Jackson were not our worst presidents," Anderson said. "Those people attacking my candidacy show a lack of confidence in the American people. "If I'm not a viable candidate In November, people will not throw away their Votes on a spoiler — they'll vote for Carter or Reagan, " he laid. "I decided to run to give the American people not a dilemma, but a choice, when they go to the polls In November." To be a viable candidate in November, Anderson says he needs to make the ballot In a minimum of 40 states and raise a warchest from private contributions alone to offset the $29 4 million Carter and Reagan will receive in federal matching funds. See Anderson vows, page 8

FORT WAYNE, Ind. (AP) - Vernon E. Jordan Jr., president of the National Urban League, was shot twice early today as he stood outside a Marriott Inn after addressing the Fort Wayne Urban League, its president said. Jordan, 44, was reported in critical but stable condition undergoing surgery at Parkview Memorial Hospital in Fort Wayne, hospital officials said. They declined to describe the extent of his injuries He was shot twice In the lower abdomen, according to Bob Williams, president of the Fort Wayne Urban League, one of the 117 affiliates of the organisawan. In New York, Daniel S. Davis, special assistant to Jordan, said there had been no threats to Urban League leaders. He said Jordan, who has been president since Jan. 1, 1(72, was due in Houston on Friday for a speaking engagement. Davis did not know what Jordan's plans for today had been. The National Urban League was organized in 1911 to fight segregation and discrimination and work for better political, social and economic opportunities for blacks. Uniquely effectively in helping blacks make the transition from rural to urban life, it came into being as the result of the merger of three organizations, the League for the Protection of Colored Women, the Committtee on Urban Conditions Among Negroes and the Committee for Improving the Industrial Conditions of Negroes in New York. Jordan was shot about 2 a.m., two hours after he had been dropped off after the speech, Williams said.

Williams, who was not with Jordan, said he received information on the shooting from the police. Police said they were investigating the shooting but had no suspect or motive. In New York City, Vernon's wife, Shirley, said she learned of the shooting about 5:30 a.m. from John Jacobs, an executive vice president of the Urban League. Mrs. Jordan said she was too stunned and upset by the news to talk. A family friend was coming to stay with her at the Jordan's Fifth Avenue home. The Jordans have one daughter. At the annual dinner of Fort Wayne Urban League Wednesday, Jordan criticized the "blind enthusiasm of the country's apparent move to the right, especially the move toward a balanced budget at the expense of social programs. "The balanced budget is just a fig leaf to cover an all out attack on poor people and working people The policy of cutting social programs reinforces inequality." He also said the independent presidential candidacy of John Anderson will mean a close election this year, In which black Americans are likely to cast the decisive vote. "I suspect the candidacy of Anderson will be more significant than the Teddy Roosevelt candidacy, the Strom Thurmond candidacy or the George Wallace candidacy," Jordan told some400 persons. . . The National Urban League, a non-partisan, non-profit organization, does not endorse candidates. But Jordan said at a news conference before the dinner that Americans, especially blacks, feel "a sense of disappointment" in the

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urday and Sunday morning at the Red Bank station for the trip to Sandy Hook. The $3 adult train fare, also subsidized as part of a federal plan to improve acqess to national parks from urban areas would include the 45minute bus trip. Local residents could also ride the bus for 50 cents. During a meeting . here yesterday with Gateway National Recreation Area and N.J. Department of Trans portation officials, Rumson Councilman andhistorian George Moss said the fee for local p e o p l e w a s discriminatory in itself. Park officials said it was only part of

a normal rail-bus transfer. But far more important, according to a dozen county representatives, was what they collectively considered a poor bus route, which would run the buses from the Red Bank station down Monmouth Street and Maple Avenue to Front Street and River Road. From there, buses would continue down Ridge Road, the Avenue of Two Rivers and Rumson Road, and across the Sea Bright Rumson Bridge. Despite the horror stories of summer traffic jams related by Moss, Rumson Police Chief James Shea, Fair Haven Counctlwoman Nancy

The Back Door Behind Olde Union Happy Hour 3-7.

Aaaiversary Party! Prise* and specials. Cooking for You. 96 Broad St., Red Bank.


Bus, rail fare hike OK'd By DAVID SCHWAB NEWARK — Monmouth County rail and bus commuters will face fare increases of up to 20 percent effective July 1 under a plan approved by the board of directors of the New Jersey Transit Corporation at a special board meeting yesterday. Meanwhile leaders of the Irate Shore Commuters (ISC), who appeared with a representative from the state Department of the Public Advocate to urge that the increases be postponed, say they will take their objections to Govenor Byme in an attempt to have him veto the proposal, i The board unanimously approved the plan to raise rail and bus fares an average of 11 percent statewide after a brief public discussion. As a result of the corporation's attempt to equalize fares on the basis of costs per mile, rail commuters along the North Jersey Coast Line face monthly ticket increases of 17 to 20 percent to New York City and Newark. Bus commuters along Route 9 can expect to pay 20 percent more for trips to New York City, 16 percent more to Jersey City and an additional 10 percent to New- ark. According to Catherine Arnone, assistant to Commissioner of Transportation Louis J. Gambaccini who is also chaisman of the board, the

new fares will take effect unless they are vetoed by the Govenor within 10 days. David Paul, a deputy public advocate in the rate counsel division speaking in behalf of the ISC and other commuters, said that the rail fare increases should not be approved until after the completion of an audit of Conrail, which receives state subsidy payments under a contract to operate the trains. The commuter activists have argued that the audit of Conrail operations since 1976, which state officials say is expected to be completed by the end of this year, must be reviewed before New Jersey Transit Corp. can demonstrate the need for the increase or prove that it is not being overcharged by Conrail. "The reason we considered being involved is due to the confusion in the public mind of the relationship 'between Conrail and New Jersey Transit and whether costs are being adequately accounted for," said Paul. He added that if the audit shows that Conrail has been paid the proper amounts the commuters would consider the fare increases "wholly justified." Paul also noted that federal regulations require an adjustment of th*. final subsidy payments to Conrail for each conflict year based on its actual revenues and costs and Conrail must refund any overpayments plus interest at 1 percent over the prime rate.

Sandy Hook shuttle bus service starts July 4 By SHERRY FIGDORE SANDY HOOK - A new subsidized shuttle bus service between the Red Bank railroad station and Sandy Hook will begin as'scheduled on July 4, despite vehement ob' jectiom from local municipal officials and legislators that the planned bus route will only aggravate already badly congested local streets. The new 10-week bus service, funded by a special |«.600 federal grant, is part of an extended rail-bus link to bring New York and North Jersey residents to shore points, Boro Buses would meet three special trains each Sat-

1980 presidential candidates. "We've already experienced an administration of promises made and promises unkept," Jordan said.

Kern, Sen. S. Thomas rather than local roads like Gagliano, R-Monmouth and Rumson Road and the Aveothers at the meeting, nue of Two Rivers. Herbert Cables, superGagliano declared that the intendent of the Gateway Na- entire plan should be retional Recreation Area, said vised,, with the buses meet"It la the opinion of our plan- ing trains at the Matawan ners that this would be Uw station instead of Red Bank. best route." The senator contended "There's going to be traf- that running buses down fic congestion no matter Route 36 would more than which way we go," said offset the slight additional opKevin Tremble, transporta- erating costs of the longer tion planner for the National bus trip by shortening the . commuting time for the Park Service. But Republican As- beacbgoen. In addition, said Gagliano. semblymen Marie Muhler and John O. Bennett said It "There will be 1,900 parking would be far preferable to spaces available at Matawan move the congestion to Route by next year," paving the 36, a nonresidential area. All Yea Caa Eat-S2.lt Fair Havea's Sidewalk Sale Mon.-Fri, U:IO-t:M. Merry Rain or shine. Fri., May SO, Makings. 17* Broad, Red Sat, May 31st. Bank, sidewalk cafe.

way for a major park-andride collection point for area residents. He urged the park and Department of Transportation planners to contact the Garden States Arts Center and the Middletown railroad station to work out other park-and-ride arrangements. William Wallace, project manager fo the-New Jersey Transit's Development Task Force, predicted the trains would be carrying between 200 and 300 persons when they arrived in Red Bank, but said there was no way of predicting how many would get off See Saady Hook, pag<* Save the Fireworks Send donations to Greater Red Bank Area Fourth of July Committee, i l Monmouth St . Red Bank

John D'Amico and John. Mortensen. cochairmen of the ISC. said they would try to meet with Govenor Byrne to urge him to veto the fare increases D'Amico, who served as legal counsel in 1978 when the ISC went to court to try and block the last fare increase sought by the former Commuter Operating Agency, said that he hoped to exhaust all available administrative remedies before considering any legal action. Paul could not say whether the Public Advocate's office would continue to support the protesting commuters He said he was "disappointed "with the board's vote but added that the office would be "very, very interested to see the audit " The commuter leaders also questioned the timing of the vote and said they did not expect it to come until the next regular board meeting in June "It was a surprise to me that they were actually going to vote on it today," Mortensen said afterwards. "They pushed it through and it certainly indicates to me that the decision was made even before they went out to the public hearings." Mortensen added that he learned about toe discussion of fare increases only the day before the meeting *"* was luckv to be able to arrange See N.J. Transit, page 7

T h e ! n s i d e Stor> THE WEATHER Partly sunny today with highs in the 70s. Variable cloudiness tonight. Lows tonight in the mid 50s to around M. Complete report page 3. Ornate luncheon aids Monmouth College library Lester Coleman tells how to pick a cardiologist No Bend post! a win in Monmouth Park feature George Saeehaa points out health li not enough Advice Business

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TION • y The AtMclaUrf Press

More survivors unlikely VANCOUVER, Wash - A sophisticated spy plane with equipment that can read a license plate from thousands of fact was joining the helicopters still hovering over the devastated areas of Mount St. Helens, but search crews say it's extremely unlikely that any more survivors will be found Meanwhile, the danger of more violent eruptions persists. "As long as we are getting a gas-rich magma coming out of the volcano, there is a chance of a large eruption anytime. ' Dwighl R. Crandell of the U.S. Geological Survey said. Aerial and ground observers yesterday reported frequent plumes of steam, occasionally mixed with ash. soaring as high as 15,000 leet above sea level The death toll from the May II eruption remained at 21, with 71 persons listed as missing. BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION — Comedian Bob Hope, and his wife of 47 years, Delores, blow out b!\0hdav candles on cake at their Hollywood, Calif, home Tuesday. Delores' birthday was Tuesday while Hope's Is today. Couple, however, decided on a joint celebration.

Wedding bells delayed MIAMI - The Archdiocese of Miami, hoping in reduce divorce rates by making it tougher to wed in haste, is setting a fourpwnth watting period for South Florida Ronun Catholics who want to marry in the ; church. » "Since the happiness and well-being of '. married couples is of special concern to us, we are asking lor more serious preparation lur marriage in the Catholic church," Archbishop Edward A. McCarthy said yesterday. The new guidelines are effective Sunday They apply to the 1 million Catholics in the Miami archdiocese, which includes Dade, Hroward. Palm Beach, Martin and Morfroe counties About hall the Koman Catholic dioceses in the nation have adopted similar policies, said the Hev Timothy Lynch, who helped prepare Hi, guidelines here.

32 spellers left WASHINGTON - Thirty-two youngsters, having mastered such words as schottische and svengah. vied for the 53rd annual national spelling bee championship today. They were the survivors of a record 112 contestants, aged 11 to 14 and representing 39 stales. Puerto Hico and the Virgin Islands iMghty youngsters were eliminated in six • omuls ol competition yesterday, some leaving the stage In tears of disappointment. The tinal rounds were scheduled to resume in the ballroom of the Capital Hilton | Hotel today The winner will receive $1,000 as ; well as a trophy.

Kattlesnake in mail SAN I)1K(.O - After a 16-inch rattlesnake slithered out of a brown paper package mailed to a television weatherman, po; lice are warning local broadcasters to beware of packages in the mail. "We don't know if this was a fluke or '. something that's going to go on," San Diego ; police spokesman John Tefft said yesterday. Homicide detectives were investigating ' the incident ; Doug Oliver, weekend weatherman for - KKMB Channel 8 in San Diego, said he had • received no threatening notes or phone calls belore landing the package in his mailbox at' the station last night. He escaped injury, and police destroyed ! the rattler It '"was incredible," Oliver said. 1 picked up my mail and this little box had ! come It was tightly wrapped in brown paper, ; with a lot of tape. "It was addressed to me in green ink, handwritten. There was a San Diego post; mark on it. but no return address or note ' inside, he said. "When I finally opened the top, this thing slithered out. At first I thought it was a rubber snake, but then it kept on moving and 1 saw a rattle on the end of its tail." The snake slid back into the box, and Oliver shut it inside. "I just ran down the hall, saying, Hey, you won't believe this, someone mailed me a rattlesnake.1" he said

Majors seeks divorce I,OS ANGELES - After a separation of more than a year, actor Lee Majors has filed lor a divorce in Los Angeles County Superior Court trom actress Farrah Fawcett. Majors, 40, and Miss Fawcett, 31, were married July 28, 1973. and separated the day belore their sixth anniversary They have no children. Once seen as. Hollywood's golden couple, they reportedly met after Majors arranged to be introduced to the tousle-haired blonde when a publicity agent showed him her picture

Boatmen stage protest KEY WEST, Fla - As the "Freedom Flotilla" slowly winds to an end, hundreds of boat captains have vowed to keep protesting until the government reverses a policy of fines and seizure for vessels violating the ban on ferrying refugees from Cuba As the captains protested, the total number of arrivals climbed steadily toward 90.000 Twenty-eight vessels carrying 2.339 passengers had arrived by early today, bringing the five-week Cuban refugee total to 87.429 Riot-equipped sheriff's deputies, meanwhile, thwarted attempts yesterday by SO boat skippers to block U S 1 - the southernmost islands' only land link to the Florida mainland The captains were part of a group of about 200 fishermen who earlier conducted an orderly five-hour rally in front of the federal building in downtown Key West.

Say particles dangerous WASHINGTON - Thousands of lives are endangered because the government has failed to devise an adequate program to control air pollution caused by tiny particles, an environmental group charged today The Natural Resources Defense Council petitioned the Environmental Protection Agency to end delays and issue regulations governing fine paniculate emissions The particles, SO times smaller than the diameter of a human hair, are emitted from a variety of sources, including many conventional electric power plants, iron and steel mills and automobiles. The group charged that EPA regulations do not adequately control small paniculate emissions because the rules set pollution standards based primarily on weight, allowing these particles to slip through But because they are so fine, they also are not filtered out by the body and often lodge deep in the lungs

Harbor bomb removed PORTLAND. Maine - A rusty but potentially dangerous" bomb left over from World War II that had been pulled up in a fishing net was being taken over back country roads today to the Brunswick Naval Air Station, the Coast Guard said. Chief Petty Officer Rod O'Connor said a team of explosives experts from the air station had determined that the anti-submarine bomb, although still dangerous, was "a little more stable than they thought" and could be moved to Brunswick Portland Harbor, closed to all vessels since 845 last night, was reopened at 1:25 this morning after the bomb was removed.

People CHICAGO (API coking at the U S boycott ii the Moscow Summer ..imcs "from a political standpoint" and "as an American citizen." Olympic gold medalist Brace Jeater says he's changed his mind and supports it although it probably "will ** the end" of the Olympics. The I97g decathalon winner, in an interview in the the July edition of Playboy magazine, said he d revised his view because he had matured. "1 look at it more as an American citizen, as a person who keeps up with current events and knows what's going on on both sides of the fence. Not only Irom an athlete's but also from a political standpoint. "...I think in thepoutiral situation we have today, we have been too passive a lot of times. Boycotting the Games is making • strong move," he said. Jenner. who was sched-

uled as a commmentator for NBC-TV in Moscow, also called the boycott "one of the biggest tragedies in history," but one that American athletes would survive. ••» NEW YORK (API Although she explained "it's not really an injury." Natalia Makarova. prima

ballerina of the American Ballet Theater, was unable to complete a nationally televised performance of the Russian Ballet "La Bayadere " at the Metropolitan Opera Hobse After dancing the first a c t y e s t e r d a y , Miss Makarova was replaced for the remainder by Marianna Tcherassky. who had performed in the role on Monday



Interest rates declining

THURSDAY. MAY l i . 1080

NEW YORK (AP) She »met Leonid Brezhnev and the leaders of China She has a masters degree and "so much more going" for her that she'd be a better first lady So says Joaa Keaaedy. whose husband is badly trailing President Carter for the Democratic presidential nomination. In an interview yesterday in Women's Wear Daily. Mrs. Kennedy. 43, explained why she was better qualified than Rosalynn Carter.

Unemployment is soaring WASHINGTON (API - In a move that may lead to lower Interest rates for consumers, the Federal Reserve Board is cutting the fee it charges to lend money to the nation's banks. The action underscores a recession that has sent claims for unemployment benefits to the highest level on record Several analysts predict the 875,000 first-time unemployment claims filed during the week ending May 17 could mean an annual unemployment rate of 7 5 percent in May. That would translate to about 500000 more jobless people than the month before. Despite those warnings, Treasury Secretary G. William Miller told Congress yesterday that the worst of the recession "may be behind us." Miller conceded that the nation's slide into recession has been "quite steep," but added that declining interest rates and lean inventories should prevent the downturn from being as severe as the 1974 75 slump. He again rejected an immediate tax cut to stimulate the faltering economy, saying "inflation is. and must remain, our No. 1 priority." The Federal Reserve Board's decision to reduce its discount rate for the first time since 1976 — from 13 percent to 12 percent — reflects the recent, dramatic plunge in short-term interest rates referred to by Miller. Treasury bill rates have fallen below 8 percent and many major banks have lowered their prime lending rate — the interest they charge their best

customers — from 10 percent to 14 percent in recent weeks. These so-called market rates have plummeted as demand for consumer and business credit declined and the U.S. economy entered Its first recession in five years. By cutting its discount rate — the interest charged for loans to member banks — the Federal Reserve Board may have set In motion even further declines in the prime rate, said David M. Jones, an analyst with the Wall Street brokerage house of Aubrey C. Lanston It Co. The discount rate was pushed to a record IS percent Feb. 19 as part of the Federal Reserve Board's effort to tighten the nation's money and credit supply and stifle an inflation rate then running at 18.1 percent a year. Inflation at the consumer level has since dropped to an annual rate of 11 4 percent Other signs of the developing recession were evident yesterday. —The nation's trade deficit narrowed from 13.2 billion in March to 11.9 billion in April, the smallest amount in three years. The main factor was an 18 2 percent decline in oil imports. The trade balance usually improves during a recession because demand for imports falls faster than demand for exports from abroad. Also, retession brings a drop in industrial production and this lends to cut demand for energy use, economists say. —Wages and fringe benefits of privately em-

ployed workers declined at an annual rate of 4J percent during the first three months of 1M0. leaving workers - when inflation Is considered at the same level of compensation as In late 1*75. the Labor Department reported. —Mortgage lending in April dropped to the lowest level since the last recession, as savings withdrawals exceeded deposits by nearly fl billion at the nation's savings and loan.associations. the Federal Home Loan Bank Board reported. The most marked sign of recession, however, was the dramatic Jump in unemployment benefit claims from a seasonally adjusted 111,000 to 675.000 That Is the highest weekly figure since the Labor Department began collecting seasonally adjusted numbers 13 years ago. In other economic news: -Miller said he expects the multi-billion dollar rescue package for troubled Chrysler Corp. will be completed within two weeks. • Miller met with about 135 of the more than 300 lenders to Chrysler to work out details of the complicated deal. "It's very, very important to get this done" by the second week of June, otherwise Chrysler could run out of cash. Miller said. Under the rescue plan, Chrysler is to receive IIS billion in federal loan guarantees and about 12 l billion in assistance from bankers and others with a stake in the automaker's future.

'They have met the test'

Academies graduate 200 women By The Associated Press -, Pentagon brass paid tribute yesterday as more than 200 women became the first of their sex to graduate from the nation's t h r e p top military academies and pin on bars as officers in the Army, Navy. Air Force and Marine Corps "They have met the test." said Adm. Thomas B Hayward. chief of naval operations, who was commencement speaker at the US. Naval Academy at Annapolis. Md. "They have driven themselves in an environment that was far more stress-filled than that endured by most of their male counterparts. "And when they throw their hats into the air and put that gold bar on their collar, they will have earned just as smart a salute and just as much respect as any other graduate " Almost forgotten at Annapolis, the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, N.Y.. and the Air Force Academy near Colorado Springs. Colo., were the hundreds of men who also won commissions. "We graduated, too," read T-shirts worn by some cadets at the Air Force Adademy. At West Point. 61 women and 809 men graduated out of a class that started four years ago with 119 women and 1,361 men. One other woman will be commissioned in June, after summer school. At Annapolis, SS of the 81 women who started as plebes in 1976 got their commissions — including seven as Marines — along with 883 men of the 1,29s

who started four years ago. At the Air Force Academy, 97 of the original 157 women finished, compared with 790 of the 1,430 men Last Wednesday, there were 14 women among the 142 males who graduated from the Coast Guard Academy in New London. Conn, They and their male counterparts are cominiicd to five years' service. Hayward told'Annapolis graduates he believed the time has come to stop treating the women middies as "firsts," adding he was confident the women were tired of such status. Defense Secretary Harold Brown told West Point graduates of a Soviet threat to the free world. "There is no reason to expect that, during your careers, the temptation of foreign adventurism will diminish for the Soviets — except to the extent that we and other free nations make such adventures too costly." he said. The nation's only living live star general, Omar Bradley, 87, was guest of honor for the ceremony in Michie Stadium. The 178-year-old academy was rocked in 1976 by a major cheating scandal and criticized a year later in a Pentagon report for "resistance to change ... and a pervasive lack of honor." Classes were restructured, hazing was forbidden and Academy Superintendent Lt. Gen. Andrew J. Goodpaster issued no-nonsense orders that women were to be ac-

cepted. But Goodpaster admitted last year some women had been crudely harassed by male cadets who forced them to kill chickens with their teeth. Air Force Secretary Hans Mark spoke at the Air Force Academy, where officials said 25 of the

women would be assigned to pilot training programs, two are headed to medical school and the others to a variety of other programs. On a day of many precedents, one would-be first did not lake place. Gail and Vaughn Benjamin of Queens, N.Y., had

hoped to be the' first brother and sister to graduate together from a service academy. But Vaughn did not participate in the commencement because academy officials ruled he would need another semester to qualify for a commission

FIRST GRADUATE — Kathleen Conlev, the first woman to graduate from the Air Force Aacdemv, receives congratuations yesterday from Secretary of the Air Force Hans Mark.

Chinese leader to meet WASHINGTON (AP) - Chinese Vice Premier Geng Biao was heading into talks with presidential national security adviser Zbigniew Brzezinski after giving assurances that North Korea will not try to exploit the continuing political unrest in South Korea After a morning meeting today with Brzezinski, Geng had several hours of talks scheduled at the Pentagon with Defense Secretary Harold Brown and other officials. Brown has said he hopes Geng's visit here will lead to the sale of U.S. military support equipment to China as part of "a continued step-bystep strengthening of ties between our two defense establishments." Twice last week, the Carter administration warned North Korea that the United States would react strongly to any North Korean attempt to take military advantage of the political upheaval in the south. At the time, officials said the statements were designed to avoid the "possibility of miscalculation " by North Korea. But Geng. who was winding up the official portion of his stay here today, said yesterday that North Korea "definitely will not" try to exploit the situation in the south Geng volunteered the statement to reporters after a two-hour meeting with Secretary of State Edmund S Muskie. A similar statement was made Tuesday by Chinese Premier HIM Guofeng during a visit to Tokyo. Some officials said the statements are significant because China is North Korea's major ally. Other observers also noted that in discussing the subject through an interpreter, Geng used the phrase "North Korea" rather than the country's official name, the Democratic People's Republic of Korea. They said this was a departure from Chinese practice, The public statements of Geng and American

officials suggested that both sides are satisfied with the two days of talks held thus far. After his visit to the State Department, Geng went to the White House for a meeting with President Carter, who hailed the "successful" Sino-American dialogue. Geng praised the "very significant contribution" Carter had made to the normalization of

relations between the two countries. Earlier, Geng said the views of China and the United States are "similar or identical." The White House meeting, chaired by Vice President Walter Mondale, lasted 45 minutes and touched on the situation in Southwest Asia and other issues. Officials said Carter attended the session for 15 minutes.

Jordan cleared of charges WASHINGTON I AP) - The Hamilton Jordan cocaine-snorting case is over, leaving Jordan exuberant and some legal authorities troubled about the proper way to Investigate allegations against high public officials In a S3 p^ge report issued yesterday, special prosecutor Arthur Christy concluded that "there is insufficient evidence to warrant the bringing of criminal charges" against the White House chief of staff. Moreover, Christy described Jordan's accusers in terms that cast doubt on their credibility The Christy report prompted a champagne celebration at the White House with President Carter hugging Jordan in congratulations and Jordan asserting that the result vindicates his" faith in the legal system. t h e case went to a special prosecutor because of the Watergate-inspired Ethics in Government Act. Some legal authorities suggest the statute may encourage frivolous allegations against wellknown public officials, allegations of a type that would be more quickly dismissed in the normal investigative process. The Jordan case .arose last summer while Steven Rubell and other owners of- Studio 54, a New York night club, were under investigation

for evading federal income taxes on more than $2.5 million in receipts. During plea bargaining with prosecutors, Rubell — who is now serving a prison term for tax evasion - said Jordan had used cocaine while at Studio 54. Jordan acknowledged visiting the night club with friends June 27, 1978, but denied ever having used cocaine. Attorney General Benjamin Civiletti ordered an investigation of the Studio 54 matter and later expanded it to cover allegations that Jordan had used cocaine at a Beverly Hills, Calif., restaurant Oct. 21, 1977. and at a party the next night at the Beverly Hills home of Democratic fundraiser Leo Wyier. Civiletti concluded last November that there was no evidence warranting criminal charges But he said he was compelled by the Ethics in Government Act to call in a special prosecutor because the allegations could not be dismissed as totally without foundation. A federal court appointed Christy, a New York attorney, as special prosecutor. In six months of work. Christy and a staff of three other lawyers a private investigator, an FBI agent and a federal narcotics agent conducted 100 interviews with 66 persons They also took the case to a grand jury which agreed that no charges should be brought '


STATE 4 charged in drug bust

Jersey City also was hit hard in what Mitchell Leon, a state Health Department NEWARK - Bail was set at 11,000 each spokesman, described as "the heaviest ' yesterday for four men arrested on drug measles season in the last five years." • charges by federal agents who staked out a Leon said a 5-year-old resident "died of stolen plane at Linden Airport. complications" from the illness about lOdays The four were charged with intent to ago. distribute 10.000 Quaaludei after the metha"What we're trying to do is tmmunite all qualone pills allegedly were found In the children down to six months of age," he Hid. suitcase of Harold PatUn, 47, of Johnson The spread of the disease is reported most - City. Term serious among pre-school children. SchoolPatten and three others were arrested age youngsters are required to have inoculaTuesday when returning to an Aero Comtions. mander twin-engine aircraft that authorities learned was reported stolen In 1978 Others charged were Albert Meola, 45, of Ocean, Louis Raimondi, M, of Union, and William Dart, 35, of Greensboro, N.C HAMILTON - A section of this Mercer County community was cordoned off yesterU.S. Magistrate William Hunt gave Dart day afternoon after a tank at an aspirin the option of paying 10 percent cash bail. factory exploded and sent out nauseating A s s i s t a n t U . S . Attorney Daniel fumes, police said. Kabinowitz said it had not been determined if ' there will be charges summing from the The acetic acid fumes were not highly aircraft theft. toxic, but could cause nausea and other problems for people with respiratory problems, police said. The fumes smelted like vinegar, and police with loudspeakers told local residents to NEWARK - State Sen. David Friedland stay Indoors with their windows shut. and his father, Jacob, have filed a motion for A security officer at the Bayer Co. a new trial on their federal kickback charges. The Hudson County Democrat and his 79- Division of Sterling Drug, Inc., plant, who asked not to be identified, said there was no I year-old father were convicted of accepting fire from the explosion. ' fMO.000 in kickbacks in return for using their

Fumes blanket area

Friedlands ask re-trial

Measles clinics open JERSEY CITY - State health technicians will staff measles Inoculation clinics, trying to stem an epidemic of the disease that has already killed at least one city child. Heavy outbreaks of measles were reported In Paterson and Pemberton Township in recent weeks.

River search continues HOBOKEN — Scuba divers were to continue searching today for the bodies of two men who disappeared in the strong current of the the Hudson River while they were fishing off a pier. Police Lt. Prank Garrlck said three men were fishing yesterday near 10th and Sinatra Drive at about 2:30 a.m. when Charles Primatera, 27, dropped a line. As he tried to retrieve it, he fell into the water, which has an "extremely strong current," he said. A companion, Daniel Soto, 26, Jumped in to aid him, and "they both got into problems." Garrick said. Jose Felipe Medina, 27, tried to reach them and saw them go under, the water. New York Harbor Patrol officials said scuba divers searched for several hours yesterday, but found no sign of the men.

The weather

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WEATHER FORECAST — Showers are forecast for parts of the Great Lakes region and from South Dakota to parts of Texas throuohout the day.


Sandy Hook TODAY - HighS 35 p.m Local weather and low 227 p.m. TOMORROW High 8:56 Yesterday's Ugh lemperatareal the Register weatha.m. and 0:14 p.m. and low er staUea was 78 •egress. Thetowyesterday was II. It 3:07 a m . and3:07p.m. wai 71 at ( p.m • • « the •veralght low was N. Today'i • For R e d Bank and a.m. temperature was K. There wss ao preclplutioa la Rumson bridge, add twothe 24 hoars eadlig at I a.m. today. There was 1 cooling hours; Sea Bridge, deduct 10 degree day yesterday. (4 for the meat* >ad (4 lor the minutes; Long Branch, de- cooling season to date. Last season's total to sate was 15. duct 15 minutes. Highlands bridge, add 40 minutes. mum n «

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Northern Jersey Partly sunny today with highs in the 70s. Variable cloudiness tonight and tomorrow. Chance of a shower or Ihundershower tomorrow. Lows tonight mid 50s to around 60. Highs tomorrow low to mid 80s except cooler along shore. .•

Southern Jersey Partly sunny today. Highs from 70 to 75. Variable cloudiness tonight and tomorrow. Chance of a shower or thundershower tomorrow. Low tonight around to. Highs tomorrow in the low to mid 70s. Chance of showers 10 percent today and 40 percent tonight. Winds southerly at five to 15 mph today.

Southern Jersey Extended Partly cloudy warm and humid Saturday through Monday. Chance of afternoon or evening thundersbowers each day. Morning lows In low to mid 60s. Highs in low to mid 80s except cooler along the coast.

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I influence to arrange a loan from the pension ! lund of North Brunswick Teamsters Local 701. They were also convicted of conspiracy and tax evasion charges. The Friedlands asked a new trial on all counts because of "improprieties occurring during Jury deliberation." They asked U.S. District Judge H. Curtis Meanor to interview the jurors who convicted them in April. The motion was filed Tuesday at U.S. District Court In Newark.

THURSDAY, MAY 29,1980 T h e Dtairy Register

Partly sunny today. Highs in the mid 70s to around 80. Variable cloudiness tonight and tomorrow. Chance of a shower or thundershower tomorrow. Lows tonight In the mid 90s to near 60. Highs tomorrow in the low to mid 80s. Chance of showers 10 percent today and 40 percent tonight. Winds southerly at live to IS mph today. Ocean water temperatures are in the low 60s.

Coastal Forecast Variable winds becoming southerly at 10 to 15 knots today and continuing into tonight. Fair thursday followed by variable cloudiness tonight. Visibility five miles or more. Average wave heights of less than two feet this morning and one to three feet this afternoon. • Eastern Pennsylvania Partly sunny today with highs in the 70s. Variable cloudiness with scattered showers tonight and tomorrow. Possibly a thundershower tomorrow. Lows tonight mid 90s to around W. Highs tomorrow upper 70s to mid Ms.

TRENTON (AP) - A nursing home that refuses to admit poor patients could lose its operating license, the New Jersey Supreme Court has ruled The state's highest court yesterday upheld a 1978 Department of Health rale requiring nursing homes to sccept s "reasonable" number of indigent patients. The ruling also said nursing homes may be barred from ejecting current patients who run out of savings and become dependent on Medicaid support payments. The M decision was described as a landmark ruling by Arthur Penn, assistant commissioner for the Department of the Public Advocate, who said it was the first of its kind in the nation. "It will be a big help for the poor and,

philosophically, it is important because it supports the principal that all people, regardless of economic status, are entitled to the same medical care," said Penn. Private nursing homes may charge whatever they wish for a daily rate, but daily Medicaid reimbursements can be limited to about 135, he uid. Penn said there are about 2,800 Medicaid patients in New Jersey psychiatric hospitals, boarding homes or family residences who are on waiting lists for placement in nursing homes. Mitchell Leon, a Department of Health spokesman, said there are about 280 licensed nursing homes In New Jersey with about 30,000 patients. About 18,500 are Medicaid recipients. The regulations were opposed- by the New

Jersey Association of Health Care Facilities, whose lawyers described the rules as a "radical regulatory scheme without precedent in this country which threatens to disrupt the entire nursing home-health care system." Asoclation lawyer Adrian Foley of Newark said the state's interpretation for "reasonable" has been translated to 10 percent of all bedalpr nursing homes with more than 100 patients mfi 5 percent for homes with under 100 beds. ;'• The court said the rules were a proper ex ercise of police power. Under the rules, the Health Department bjtst notify a nursing home of the requiremejf ;to provide a number of beds for the poor Usee months before its license renewal date. '•''•

SCI urges new insurance overseers TRENTON (AP) - The State Commission of Investigation has recommended creation of an office to oversee and regulate county and municipal insurance procedures. In a report released yesterday, the SCI said the state should bar New Jersey officials from any closed-door deals involving Insurance sales. Three days of SCI hearings last June revealed "numerous closed-door activities by public buyers and private sellers of government insurance, ,.? cronyism, political kickbacks and other violations of the public trust," the commission said A report on the hearings urged the creation of a state Office of Public Insurance Management to

oversee county and municipal insurance transactions. The state office would be empowered to regulate and monitor all government insurance business, the SCI said. The office would be part of the Division of Local Government Services in the Department of Community Affairs, but would have close liaison with the Department of Insurance, the agency said. The SCI also recommended that municipal governments be permitted to pool insurance coverage and that financial disclosure be required of all county and local officials. "No broker, agent or consultant licensed"or registered for public insurance purposes would be

permitted to contribute to local, county or stale parties or candidates," the SCI said. The SCI said it found widespread use of "^fenminion sharing" by a primary government insurance agent with local political figures. • ". Other shortcomings in the government insurance business cited by the SCI include: • Lack of mandated guidelines for proper insurance purchases. • No requirements that accredited insurance consultants be retained. ' • Insufficient data upon which public officials can project adequate coverage • An absence of healthy competition for public insurance business.

Arson not yet ruled out as chemical fire cause HIGHTSTOWN (AP) - Arson hasn't been ruled out in the fire at the Chemical Control Corp. warehouse in Elisabeth, the bead of New Jersey's hazardous waste strike force said yesterday. Paul Giardina, director of the state's Hazardous Waste Management program, discussed the April 21 explosion and blaze with members of the New Jersey Associated Press Broadcasters Association. "The fire was treated like a crime scene," Giardina told broadcasters after his speech. "There are still areas of the warehouse that have not been touched" so the criminal investigation can continue, he said. State environmental officials announced a year ago that more than 35,000 rusting barrels of toxic and explosive chemicals were stored illegally at the site along the Arthur KUI. Starting in June 1979, 500 pounds of highlevel explosives, including TNT and picric acid, and 85 cannistera of toxic, flammable

gases were removed, he said. Also, hundreds of test tubes and culture dishes of bacteria and viruses discarded at hospitals and laboratories were Identified and disposed of safely. Although only 8.500 barrels of chemicals were carted away before the fire, the identification of toxic substances already begun helped avert a worse disaster, Giardina said. "Without the earlier programs and without a good emergency response capacity, there would have been a record-setting tragedy," he said. A month to the day after the fire clean-up began, four contractors hired by the state Department of Environmental Protection are being paid 130,000 a day to carry out the work, Giardina said. - "I believe our department can handle every barrel by the year's end," he predicted, "though some may only be stored in other places."

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Three receive grants Register Stalehoue Bureau TRENTON - Three Monmouth County applicants were among 68 scholars, teachers and local historical organizations who shared $20,000 in g r a n t s - m a i d awarded by the New Jersey Historical Commission. Allen Buim of Matawan and Catherine Jost of Millstone, who teach at (he Cambridge Park School, Matawan, won a grant-in-aid for their teaching project, "Know Your Communities: Aberdeen and Matawan," which is designed to give approximately 50 fourth-grade students the opportunity to study the communities in which they live. In carrying out the project, Buim and Jost will visit local residential, historical, industrial and geo graphical sites, recording t h e i r o b s e r v a t i o n s in sketches, photographs, written accounts and taped interviews of persons associated with the sites. The two teachers will use the materials to develop a color-slide presentation with a taped narrative; murals depicting the sites visited; posters on preservation and ecological themes; and photographs with cjptions. Anthony T. Ktsprzak of Pine Beach, wh6 teaches at Pine Street School, Englishtown, received a grant-in-aid for his project, "Walking Tours of Our Community: Englishtown," in which 166 third-graders, their eight classroom teachers, librarian, compensatory reading and math teachers, parent volunteers and principal will explore Englishtown's Revolutionary War era history. Joseph G. Bilby of Wall, an employment services interviewer with the state Department of Labor and Industry, received a grant-inaid for research for his project, "A History of the 15th New Jersey in the Civil War," which Bilby hopes will result in a book-length man-, uscript on the infantry battalion's exploits.

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Pizuto steps down from witness box All tour defendants are charged with conspiracy in connection with belonging to a secret nationwide criminal organization — This Thing of Ours — La COM Nostra. With the departure of Pizuto and the tight security surrounding him. the trial went back to the routine However, the next major witness, Barbara Fascinella, a former wife of Pizuto, may take the stand today. Fascinella is expected to testify as to what she knows about the events of the night of March 13, 197$. when Paul Campanile, the Trenton-area mobster, was gunned down in his car parked in the Cheeaequake area service area of the Garden State Parkway. Pizuto testified that he drove Fascinella's white Cadillac to the service area before the murder and that Fascinella retrieved the car several hours later after the slate police were already at the scene. Pizuto also testified that Fascinella picked him up In his car that night off the Bloomfield exit of the parkway. Pizuto Mid that he and DeVingo had gone to a Newark social club after the murder and then DeVingo drove him to the meeting place with Fascinella There have been indications that Fascinella may have seen DeVingo when she

By BARBARA KATKLL FREEHOLD — Cross-examination of Pa• II liiHMIMMMI 1111111411(1 IIIIII iHIIIHMIHtMtllllllllHIMMIHMIIIIIIMIItll trick Pizuto ended yesterday morning And the state's key witness in the major orFrederic Smith, ex-Air Force general ganized crime trial slapped down from the witness box for the last time commander of the Fifth SAN ANTONIO. Texai Pizuto had been on the witness stand for (AP) — Retired Air Force Fighter Command in the .exactly three weeks. The former mobster is Get, Frederic H. Smith Jr., a Southwest Pacific in IMS the key witness in the state's charge that former Air Force vice chief Gen. Smith became the Anthony DeVingo. one of the four defendants, of haft and one-time World commanding general of the carried out a gangland slaying of a TrentonWar II fighter commander in Eastern Air Defense Force in area mobster in 1975. the Pacific, died here yester1980 and assumed command And Pizuto's testimony also strongly imday He was 82 of the Air Defense Command plicated James Vito Montenarano of Long. Gen Smith died at hit in 1952 Branch, another defendant, in charges of home of an apparent heart He was assigned in 1956 to extortion and loan sharking. attack, officials said Pizuto. however, acknowledged yesterday command the Fifth Air Force He retired' from active in Japan and a year later was morning that he had no direct contact with doty in IMS after a career the other two defendants — Andrew Gerardo that' began with his gradu- named commander of all of Newark and Angelo Carmen Sica of ation from West Point in 1921. American forces in Japan. Belmar — during his days as an underling of He served for a year as He took flight training at Anthony "Little Pussy" Russo, the alleged Army Air Corps bases here in head of the Air Training Com- mob boas of the Shore area before his murder the 1920s He returned here 29 mand before taking over U.S. last year. air force* in Europe in 19S9. years later as commander of Pizuto did testify that Russo had told him the Air Force Training ComIn July 1961. Gen Smith that Gerardo was acting head of the New mand at Randolph Air Force became the Air Force vice Jersey group of the New York based GenBase He served in a variety chief of staff, a position he ovese crime family And he said all the other of flying and command posi- held until his retirement. defendants on trial were members of the tions prior to World War II. Military graveside ser- same mob family. During the war. Gen. vices were scheduled for Smith served in both the Pa- Tuesday in Arlington Nacific and Europe. He became tional Cemetery.

cam* to the matting place. Duriag cross-examination, Pizuto acknowledged that he had told Montemarano be was lying to the state In order to win a reduction in his prison term Monlamaruo aecretly taped his phone conversations with P l u t o for many months. However. Pimto insisted that be suspected the conversations were being taped and that he said so to Mnnlemarano On the tapes, Pizuto acknowledged he said such things as "I have no way out. I'm afraid of the multiple offender thing The Campanile thing doesn't make sense I was coerced into it " Pizuto also agreed that he told Montamarano that he wanted his currant wife, Lynn Pituto dead and that he told him where she was living. However, Pizuto continued to insist that he said this so that his former underworld confederates would not seek to harm her at a way of taking vengeance on him for turning state informer. Under questioning by Assistant Attorney General G. Michael Brown, Pizuto noted that in a letter be wrote to a Passaic Judge before his March M sentencing for an unrelated 1968 murder, he told the Judge that he had taken steps to convince his former confederates that he would not testify in the current trial.

And he quoted from th* letter "I have led the opposition to believe I would not talk mainly for the sake of my relatives in New Jersey " Pizuto laid be had a brother in Hackensack and that Lynn Pizuto had left him and was living in the southern part of Monmouth at the time of the taped covcrsalions with Montemarano Pizuto again acknowledged that be hoped his eigbt-to-12 year state prison term far the unrelated 1861 murder would be reviewed shortly. And he said that he still hoped the result would be bis release from prison on parole.
Obesity treatment is dangerous, doctor warns

Charles Jenkins

ATLANTA (AP) - In- all after the next few months, testinal bypass surgery has Utsinger predicted. been a popular and highly efUtsinger is presenting his LONG BRANCH - 'Jenkins of Ohio. Harry fective way for obese people findings today at the Arthritis Charles Jenkins. 52. of 135 Jenkins of Neptune, and W to lose weight, but now a doc- Foundation's annual scienRockwell Ave . died Tuesday Thomas Jenkins, here: a tor says It leads to complica- tific meeting In Atlanta at Monmouth Medical Cen- d a u g h t e r , Mrs Mary tions that mean they could Intestinal bypass surgery ter Spencer, here; a brother, lose their lives. — performed on about 3,000 Born in Portsmith. Va . he Clarence Young, here; his Arthritis, kidney and lung Americans each year since had lived here approximately mother. Mrs. Mary Russ of disease have developed in the '60s - Involves tying off 30 years. Philadelphia; and a sister, more than It percent of the He was a maintenance worker at Monmouth College Mrs. Lilian Davis, also of surgery patients, and the technique leads to deadly Philadelphia at the lime of his death. The Cofer Memorial complications In 4 percent, Surviving are his wife. Mrs G l a d y s Anderson Home, Red Bank, is in charge according to a study by Or. Peter D. Utsinger, associate Jenkins; three sons. Charles of arrangements. BOSTON (AP) - Unprofessor of medicine at Temple University and a re- sanitary diaper-changing William tiruun, was race track employee searcher at Germantown passes hepatitis among babies at day-care centers Hospital in Philadelphia. and makes these facilities a he was considered a fixture POMPANO BEACH. Fla The procedure, already on major link in the spread of at the track Before that he --William "Cookie" Braim. worked as the elevator opera- the decline, won't be used at this disease in the United 0 . ' a long time Red Bank. tor in the former National '. N J . resident, died yesterday Bank Building. Broad Street, ;at the home of his sister. Mrs. Mary A. McNiff Red Bank, for 38years. here Surviving are two sisters. '.• Mr Braun was born in EAST KEANSBURG - municant of St. Ann's Roman ;Rtii Bank and grew up with Mrs Fred Mundan. with whom he lived, and Mrs. Mrs Mary A. McNiff, 72, of Catholic Church, Keansburg. HCount Basie 65 Harmony Ave., died yesShe is survived by her husAmelia Angelman of Ohio. t; He retired in 1979 after terday at Riverview Hospi- band, Mr. Francis McNiff; 'working 13 years as the The Baird and Pace Futal. Red Bank. three sons, Francis McNiff, -elevator operator in the Mon- neral Home is in charge of She was born in New York Jr. of New York, Howard -fnouth Park pressbox where arrangements. and had lived in this area 24 McNiff of Pearl River, N Y , years. and J a m e s McNiff of Edward A. Lempka She was a telephone oper- Brooklyn, N Y . ; a daughter, ator for Lehigh Valley Rail- Mrs. Roseann Finn of Staten !• FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP home; four daughters. Miss road in New York, having re- Island. N Y . , and 12 grand• » Edward A Lempka. 55. of M. Frances Lempka of South tired 10 years ago. children. • Jll Hunt Road, died yester- Belmar. Mrs Jane Ann ViMrs. McNiff was a comThe Laurel Funeral '.ia\ at Freehold Area Hospi- salh of Wildwood. Mrs Carol Home, West Keansburg, Is in Griffin of Farmingdale and charge of arrangement*. ; Mr Lempka was born in Miss Christine Elizabeth TGoshen. N Y . and had lived Lempka. at home; his moth; JNTF for more than 50 years. er, Mrs. Mary Lempka. here; The winning number tn •He had been employed for a brother. James Lempka of New Jersey's Pick-It LotLong Branch; two sisters, Jrritii'i- than 20 years as a prodtery yesterday is 086. A ;*ti(in analyst for IBM Corpo- Mrs Julia Makowskl and straight bet pays 3S8, box Mrs Edwardina Lewis, both ration Dayton pays J59 50. pairs pay • ' He was a Navy veteran of of Freehold; and three grand35 50 'World War II and was a mem- children. The winning BINGO b e r of American Legion Post The Higgins Memorial numbers are: B13. 126, Home. Freehold, is in charge N34. G50, 061 3 He was also a member of of arrangements. ;itie Freehold Council Knights •if Columbus and was a com' Jnunicant of St Rose of Lima itfoman Catholic Church. (USPS-145-440) ; Freehold. : Surviving are his wife. 'Mrs. Mary Lempka; three sons. Edward A Lempka Jr. (USPS-334-570) Pubhihra bv Th* Red Ba>nh gste of Freehold, and John and hthcd "> U ' l by John H Cook and Henry C It v David Lempka. both at

part of the small Intestine to decrease the amount of food digested. "We believe that bypass surgery overwhelms the digestive system," Utsinger said "It seems that In a desperate attempt to do the Job of absorbing digested food, the blood also absorbs or-

called link in hepatitis spread


States, a study contends. County health officials tracked down nearly all the reported cases of a common form of the disease, called hepatitis A, in the Phoenix, Arii., area over a 10-month period. They found that at least 30 percent of the cases were spread by children under age 2 who had been in day-care centers. "If the county studied here is typical of other counties in the United States, daycare centers may represent the major source of hepatitis A cases of uncertain origin in this country," the researchers concluded. The study, conducted by doctors from the Maricopa County Health Department in Phoenix, was published in today's New England Journal of Medicine.

Utsinger Mid in an in- causing the problems." ganisms which normally Organisms — called bacwould remain In the bowel. t e r v i e w yesterday that These organisms circulate "dead organisms leaking out terial antigens — may cause throughout the body and then o> th. hvnassed portion... are arthritis, be said. settle Into Joints and other organs and tissues, leading to damage." Patients who suffer from AUCTIONEERS APPRAISERS "bypass disease" can relieve the problem by having Discover How Your Problems Can sutures removed and the InBe Solved By Our Experience. testine returned to full size. "The Friendship of Those We Serve 1 "Thank God for these paIt tht foundation ol out proflr.M." tients," UUInger said. "If you release the valve, everything goat away." At least 5 percent of the 45 WEST RIVER ROAD, RUMSON. NEW JERSEY bypass patients have had to have the operation reversed.


Plenty Of Oldies But Goodies At 10 Red Bonk Antique Stores There ore over 10 ploces to shop tor ond sell antiques right here in Red Donk Surprised? Don t be! Just be impressed impressed with the omount of history and charm you II find in every little shop here. Even if you re nor buying, the browsing is beautiful in Red Donk




That's surprising" Red Donk with over 4 5 7 greot places to shop, eot do business ond hove fun

The Daily Register

The Sunday Register . RtQitltr

•Kenneth B. Gruber r OCEAN TOWNSHIP •-Kenneth B Gruber. 29. of 602 ". Lakeview Ave.. died yesterday at Mt. Sinai Hospital. - New York I- He was born in Long ; Branch and was a lifelong •iounty resident, • f Gruber was a 1969 gradu: ate of Ocean Township High School and a 1973 graduate of Montclair State College. He had been employed as .i physical education teacher • and had tried out with the San • ;Francisco Giants, a professional baseball team He ; liail been a member of the • :l%8 state Babe Ruth Cham:-(H(inship baseball team of '()(r.ni Township. In 1968. he • y/ai a member of the Ocean I-Township High School Foot; 5>all team which captured the ;fchore Conference " B " -XHvlsion trophy, and in 1969. » J e was recognized for his A c h i e v e m e n t s I as a third

2 , In the 1959 Monmouth Col• J e g e Invitational Tourn a m e n t . Mr Gruber held the '. iighest batting average and :Jn 1972. he won the -Sportsmen's Award while flaying baseball for the Red '. Jiank Tire Co. team in the ZVersey Shore Playoff Chamt«ionships . Surviving are his parents. - M r and Mrs. Sol Gruber. ly\th whom he lived; and a ; * r o t h e r . Alex Gruber, a t y

; The Richard C. Hoidal Fu' jkt/al Home is in charge of arrangements

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WORLD Reach gunboat accord NASSAU. Bahamas - Cuba agreed Wednesday to accept Name for the (inking of a Bahamian gunboat by Cuban MiG Jets and to pay reparations for the vessel and four crewmen who were killed, Bahamian officials said. Cuba has apologized for the incident, the Eiternal Affairs Ministry said in a statement. It added that the two governments have agreed to consider eliminating the maritime boundaries between Cuba and the Bahamas. The amount of the payments is still being negotiated, the statement added. The money would go to the Bahamian government and the victims' families A government spokesman said the 103-foot gunboat, the Flamingo, was worth M 5 million. Cuban jets opened fire on the Flamingo on May 10 as it took custody of two Cuban lishing boats for allegedly trespassing in Bahamian waters. Cuban officials claimed the fighter pilots mistook the gunboat for a pirate ship.

Journalist imprisoned MANAGUA. Nicaragua - Journalist Guillermo Tremino was sentenced yesterday to 11 months in prison for including in his radio program details of a clandestine rightist broadcast judged to be counter-revolutionary ' His lawyer appealed the sentence, claiming the nation's press taw is no longer valid since the national state of emergency was lifted May 2. The emergency law, a holdover from the rule of ousted President Anastasio Somoza, suspended constitutional guarantees, including guarantees of press freedom. The press law was passed last August, a month after the revolt led by the Sandinista National Liberation Front toppled Somoxa, at the request of some Nicaraguan Journalists who said they wanted firmer guidelines under which to operate. It requires the news media to support the revolution and requires Journalists to belong to the Union of Nicaraguan Journalists, which is dominated by pro-revolutionary leadership.

25 dead after crash SWIFT CURRENT, Saskatchewan - A fuei-Unk truck smashed Into the rear of a bus carrying a CP Rail crew about 20 miles west of here Wednesday and exploded in flames, killing more than 20 Bodies of some victims were scattered on the shoulder of the Trans-Canada Highway near the Alberta-Saskatchewan borders. Some survivors were badly burned. "When we got "the fire out. there were four more bodies between the bus and the semi-tanker that were burned." said John Martin of nearby Webb. Saskatchewan, one Of the first persons on the scene.

-Finally, when we got the fire cooled down or calmed (so) that we could get to the bus body, we lifted it... (and found) about 10 to 24 guys. There were some more bodies underneath It. They were underneath the body of the bus right on the highway." Asked if they were dead, Martin replied: "They were. We loaded some in the back of a half-ton before the ambulances got there." About five hours after the accident there still was no official word on the death toll, but Darcy Mortice of the coroner's office said it was "more than 20 " A Swift Current radio station Mid 21 to 25 body bags were seen being loaded onto a semi-trailer for transport to the city's Fairview hockey rink, converted to a temporary morgue.

Two die during protest ELSIES RIVER, South Africa - Police •hot and killed two persons of mixed race In this township outside Cape Town on yesterday, and unrest at schools, universities, factories and in non-white areas escalated throughout South Africa, police said. Police opened fire on a crowd of 400 throwing rocks at vehicles driven by whites on Halt Road, the township's main street, Police Minister Louis LeGrange said in a statement. Three people were wounded by gunfire, one by a civilian who began shooting, LeGrange added. There were conflicting reports on who was killed. Police said the dead were youths who had been throwing rocks. One witness was quoted by the South African Press Association as saying they appeared to be IS or 14 years old. Other spectators said one of the dead and one of the wounded were innocent elderly bystanders. Clashes between authorities and young people of mixed race, known as "coloreds" In white-ruled South Africa, have continued sporadically for five weeks.

Writer, cop killed ROME (AP) - Urban guerrillas staged bloody daylight assaults in Italy's two largest cities yesterday — assassinating a leading journalist on a Milan street and killing a policeman in front of horrified students of a Rome high school. Responsibility for the killing of Walter Tobagi. 33, special correspondent for Corhere del la Sera, Italy's largest newspaper, was claimed in the name of the leftist Red Brigades. A caller to a Milan newspaper called Tobagi a "servant of the regime press." The Rome attack reportedly was the work of a far-right terrorist group. In Rome, t o n e terrorists using silencerequipped pistols fired at least 18 bullets into a squad car parked outside Julius Caesar High School on Corso Trieste, on the edge of the upper-class Parioli section of the capital. The gunfire killed Francesco EvangelisU, 45, who was at the wheel, and wounded Giovanni Lorefice. seated next to him.


T h e Dtftily R e g i s t e r

are opposed

in JERUSALEM (AP) - Prime Minister Men achem Begin grappled with a mutiny among his partners in l a n d ' s ruling coalition yesterday but •ought support for a Cabinet reshuffle in (be aftermath of Defense Minister Eier Weixman's resignation. The resistance he met forced Begin to postpone the new appointments. In one backstage conversation, the prime minister hinted at new elections if his Cabinet •hakeup is not accepted. But veteran political analysts believe be will win the support he needs by early next week. Weiiman resigned last Sunday in frustration over the government's hard-line position on Palestinian autonomy and its strong support for settlement in occupied Arab territory. Begin proposes switching Yitzhak Shamir, 64, from the Foreign Ministry to Defense, and moving Energy Minister Yitzhak Modal, 53, into Shamir's position. But the proposal angered some coalition members who claimed it would upset the delicate balance of power among the five factions that make up Begins majority in Parliament. The appointments would bolster the right wing of the Begin coalition and reinforce the tough line in the Palestinian talks. In Israel's highly fractured political system, prestige plays a key role. One party, the Democratic Movement, objected to Begins plan, partly because the party was insulted that it first heard of the proposal on Israel Radio. The National Religious Party joined the Dem-

ocrats in objecting to giving the Foreign Ministry to Modai, strongman of the Liberal Party and a former businessman with little foreign affairs experience. In an editorial, the Jerusalem Post said Modai's appointment as foreign minister could "only conjure memories of Caligula's horse as senator.'' The independent, liberal daily said Shamir, has no experience in military affairs or administration . In the corridors and caucuses of the parliament, or Knesset, Begin huddled with the coalition leadership, and party factions met to seek face-saving ways out of what has developed into a minor crisis. In a talk with Begin, National Religious Party head Yosef Burg reportedly suggested that Begin delay Modai's appointment "for a few days" until the crisis can be resolved. Begin did not respond. At one point, Begin grabbed Burg and Liberal Party leader Simha Ehrlich by their hands in the Knesset corridor. As Burg later reported to aides, Begin told Ehrlich, "The NRP doesn't want Modai." "That means a crisis, you know," replied Ehrlich. "If you want a crisis, that's your business We don't work with threats," said Burg. Begin: "We could have a crisis with the Liberals, and that is liable to bring new elections ' — Begin's remark about elections was seen as a pressure tactic since recent polls suggest he would lose heavily if elections were held now, and

none of the coalition parties is anxious for an early vote. Elections are scheduled for the autumn of 1M1. Begin's coalition has 64 of the 120 Knesset seats. Weizman officially left office as defense minister yesterday in a military ceremony at his Tel Aviv headquarters. Begin will be acting defense minister until his new appointments are approved in the Knesset At the farewell ceremony, Weizman somberly asked his troops to continue to serve with all your heart as you did during my time." As to bis next step, the 56-year-old Weizman said: "I'm not leaving with a quiet heart, I'm not sure of my way for the future." In a television interview later, Weizman charged the government was dragging its feel in negotiations with Egypt on Palestinian autonomy "Certainly Israel alone is not to blame. I also have complaints against the Egyptians," Weizman said. "But I believe if we had stepped up the pace we would have found a hotter iron in Egypt. The iron is growing colder and colder.'' Weizman also said Begin's political problems "only proves again that we need early elections.'' Although he intends to stay in Begin's Likud Party, Weizman said he would not vote for it if Begin was its candidate again for prime minister The turmoil within the Israeli government comes at a time when the Israeli-Egyptian negotiations over autonomy for the Palestinians of the Israeli-occupied West Bank of the Jordan River and Gaza Strip remain stalled.

China to build arsenal TOKYO (AP) - Chinese Premier Hua Guofeng said In a nationally televised speech here today that his country has committed itself to development of strategic weapons to "break the nuclear stranglehold of the superpowers." China staged its first successful launchlngs last week of tw» Intercontinental ballistic missiles. In a 45-minute speech before the Japan-China Friendship Association, Hua said: "In order to preserve national independence and stability, the Chinese people are now engaged in building and strengthening national defense capabilities to the extent our power permits." Hua's speech, carried live by the Japan Broadcasting Corp., was the second such address by a foreign leader here, following U.S. President Carter's televised "town meeting" in Shimoda a year ago. H a a s six-day visit, the first by a Chinese leader in 2,000 years of Sino-Japanese relations, came as Chinese Vice Premier Geng Biao met

in Washington with U.S. Defense Secretary Harold Brown and other officials to discuss buying American radar, trucks, communications equipment and other military support items. The dual Chinese trips appeared to highlight a new "triangular relationship" among the United States,

Japan and Communist China. The Chinese, once regarded by many in Washington as the real enemy in the Vietnam War, were likened by former Prime Minister Kakuei Tanaka on Wednesday to one corner of an equilateral triangle bolstering peace in Asia, according to sources at a breakfast meeting.




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The Daily Register btabMahed ia U7I - Published by The lUd Bank lUgiftar WILUAM BLOCK, JR. Publisher


President u d Editor

Herixrt H Tkorpt. Jr . AnuUnl Editor. CkarWi C Tribtahon. Sunday Editor; Huwll P buck. NlfM Editor; Jan* rodmro. City Editor; Dvli KvlnuB. EdIlorUl P>|t Editor Gaorfc J Mayer, BIUIMU Mimpr P»( N Rlcci. Controller; Rictard D McKaan. Ady«rtiii»f Manager; K»—Mi L V— Palo, Clrciiauoa Dinclot; Friok J AUoeci, Praducuoa M m | > . THURSDAY, MAY 2«, 1980

"How'd you like to be members of a persecuted majority?"

Pentagon perks for topbrass By JACK ANDSMON WASHINGTON - The swivel-chair brigade at the Pentagon umetimet *eem* more intent on preserving pcrki than in promoting defense Now the congressional budget largesse, induced by the new Cold War, has given them the opportunity to continue living it up at the taxpayers' expense Here are just a few of the expenditure) of public money that keep the generals and admirals living in high style while vital maintenance suffers and underpaid technicians leave the armed forces for better-paying civilian jobs: - More than 300 enlisted personnel are still used as personal servants for the top brass, who then complain to Congress about a shortage of manpower. These GI servants cost the taxpayers $5 million a year. - The Pentagon's high muckamucks have five ex elusive dining rooms to choose from. They're so overstaffed and inefficient that a grilled cheese sandwich costs $13 53 to out on the table. A M0,000-a-year bran hat pays $1.50 for the lunch, and the taxpayers are stuck with the difference. Pet owners in the armed services get cut-rate

Footnote: Rep. Las Aapin. D-Wis , a lonely gadfly oa the P e a u i o o pampering Armed Services Com is planning to offer menu to fatare propriationi btlls in an attempt to eliminate at least anna of tht generala' and adcare for their dogs and cats, mirals' Diuaa perks OLYMPIC LETDOWN: at a yearly cost to Uncle Sam Unsung victims of the U.S. of $1.4 million — Telegrams are routine- boycott of the Moscow Olymly used when letten would do pics are the IK) blind, parajust as well— such as re- plegic and otherwise handiquests for new assignments capped American athletes more than six months in ad- who had been booing to take vance. An estimated $10 mil- part in a Special Olympics for lion a year could be saved if the Disabled This is schedtelegrams were sent only for uled in Ambem, the Netherlands, from June 11 through urgent message* — Patienti in military Julyt. Groups planning to sponhospitals lend to prolong their stays, apparently be- sor the athletes have found cause It's sll free. A recent their fund-raising efforts check found that patients in stymied because of the U.8. military facilities stayed in boycott. As Stanley Meyers, bed anywhere from one to executive director of the Naseven days longer than pa- tional Association of Sports tients with similar ailments for Cerebral Patsy, wrote us from his headquarters In in civilian hospitals All of this gives a hollow Woodbridge. Conn : " W e a n ring to t h e P e n t a g o n unable to generate any funds poohbahi who explain away from USOC (U.S. Olympic their failures - such as the Committee) or corporations Iranian hostage-rescue fiasco He pointed out that the — as somehow caused by congressional niggardliness at handicapped athletes would appropriations time. The top be "traveling to a free nation brass seems determined to to participate against athpreserve too much fat at the letes ... from other free nations." Other sponsors in expense of military muscle.


ANDERSON need of financial support for the Special Olympics are the National Wheelchair Athletic Aasn ia Woodside, N.Y., and the U.S. Association of Blind Athletes In Beach Haven Park, N.J. SHARP PRACTICE: Hie Carter administration has been outmaneuvered by the Iranians at Just about every stop, but it did manage to pull a fast one on the matter of military hardware the Iranian government had ordered - and paid for. Shipment of military goods to Iran was suspended on Nov. 9, but a loophole was left in the embargo: This permitted the arms contractors to fill their orders and collect their money - but the equipment was placed in storage in this country, until the Iranian government grows more responsible. BLOWING SMOKE: Before he began his re-elec-

tion campaign, Presiden Carter taught his Cabinet hew to straddle an isajie He returned from a visit to Noru. Carolina, according to the secret minutes, to report that he had "dealt consistently with the sensitive issue of tobacco In North Carolina He boasted that he had "supported the need fir continued price supports for tobacco, as well as (the) effort to educate young Americans to the health hazards of smoking." WATCH ON WASTE: Here's food for thought thai taxpayers might want to chew on as they read about congressional budget-cutting activities: The public picks up part of the tab for our legislators' meals In the dinIng rooms and cafeterias on Capitol Hill Last year, for example, government auditors found that Senate dining facilities alone required $7tt,930 in subsidies to defray the cost of salaries and miscellaneous expenses Even with that help, the operation wound up in the red by almost $W,O00. The eateries — which are supposed to be self -sustaining — are for senators, members of their staffs and any stray taxpayers who happen to find out about them.

Military cashing in on brain-drain WASHINGTON - One of President Eisenhower's most famous speeches concerned a warning that the military-industrial complex should be watched at all times, or it would take the country for a ride. What Ike failed to foresee was a time when the military and industrial complexes would be competing with each other for the same personnel. As more and more contracts are handed out for the latest hardware, the industrial chaps are draining all the brains from the military establishment.

The Magill appointment Dr. Samuel H. Magill assumes thepresidency of Monmouth College under the most auspicious of circumstances, the choice not only of its Board of Trustees and a search committee representing, all segments of the campus, but ol the school's faculty and student body as well When Magill came to the West Long Branch college last January as interim president after the resignation of Dr. Kichard Stonesifer, it was with the understanding that he wouldn't be a candidate for the top job, a prohibition- the faculty representatives on the search committee deemed necessary to insure a thorough search. But last month, as the search narrowed, faculty and students began petitioning for Magill. The vigorous support Magill inspired on campus was cited by the trustees as a major factor in their decision two days ago to appoint him Monmouth College's fourth

president. Why openness should be unusual in college presidents' offices is a mystery to us, but it is. Magill, who had been president of the innovative Simon's Rock Early College in Massachusetts, has kept his office door open. He has been accessible to faculty and students — he holds periodic round-table discussions with students on campus issues — and is credited with considering their opinions in his decision making. The presidency of a small, private college is a tougher-than-ever job. College development is a priority, and a battle against declining enrollment and escalating costs. The president must be academician, administrator, public relations expert, labor negotiator. The solid support of the Monmouth College community portends well for Magill's success.

Oceanport bids 'welcome' Uceanport is bidding visitors "welcome" beautifully - Old Wharf Park, dedicated on Memorial Day, is a tranquil and picturesque invitation to stop and stay a while. The three-acre park on Oceanfront Avenue fronts on Oceanport Creek, and greets visitors entering the borough over the bridge from Fort Monmouth. It is near the site of the old wharf where, a century and more ago, iron ore mined at Allaire was loaded onto sailing boats and shipped to other ports. This jewel of a park is all the more impressive when once recalls the blighted area of deteriorating stores it

replaced. Certainly it is one of the most successful and delightful Community Development projects in the county. The $352,000 cost was funded entirely with state Green Acres and federal Community Development money; there wasn't any cost to the borough. But Old Wharf Park is more than a pleasure to the eye. It includes boccl and shuffleboard courts, a picnic area, and provisions for fishing in the creek in summer and ice skating in the winter. It is particularly praiseworthy that Oceanport officials planned the park to be convenient for the senior citizens who live in the nearby Oceanport Gardens.

Here is how the military brain-drain works. Rudolph Heffenberg, an engineer with Armageddon Electronics, supplier of all digital dials on the new "Jaws" class nuclear submarine, goes out on a shakedown cruise with the crew of the USS Snail Darter. He is in charge of instructing Chief Petty Officer Rankowski on how to repair the dials at sea. Rankowski, who has been trained at a cost to the tax-

Electronics needs men like you." "So does the Navy," Rankowski says. "But we need you more," Heffenberg says quietly. "The only way we can catch up with the Russians is to build super submarines. And payers of $100,000, is a digital without digital instruments, whit, and can take one apart they are worthless.'' and put It back together with "Yen, but who is going to his eyes closed. repair the digitals once you people turn them over to the Heffenberg has been in structed by Armageddon to Navy?" "That's not your prob- keep a look out for any good men, who can be used to com- lem, Rankowski. If you love the Navy as much as you plete their multi million dollar-cost plus naval con- seem to, then it's your duty to see that our fighting men get tract. Over a cup of coffee, Hef- the best equipment that money can buy. You can't do that fenberg asks Rankowski how much he makes as a chief when you're at sea." petty officer. "I don't know. I have IS Rankowski says, "Fifteen years in the service and I sort hundred a month, if you don't of like what I'm doing." "What about your family, include food stamps. How Rankowski? How do they f e d much do you make?" Heffenberg says, "Fif- about you being on a sub all teen hundred a week, and the time? Wouldn't they prefree membership in the coun- fer to have you home every try club of my choice. night eating steak and drinkRankowski, Armageddon ing good scotch, and watching


sources. That leaves $3,000 to be raised. The Red Bank Area Chamber of Commerce notes that if everyone who can do so contributes something, bowever small, the Fourth of July fireworks will be ensured. To that end, more than 200 fund-raising containers have been placed throughout the area and this Saturday has been designated a public tag day. We must make the drive a success. The alternative is unthinkable: A Fourth of July when no families gather in Marine Park and along the riverbank to "ooh" and "aah" as the aerial bombs, the skyrockets, the serpents and the pinwheels shoot into the sky, explode into sparkling patterns of light and fade into the dark, in the traditional and glorious celebration of our national birthday.


Monday night football?" "My wife has mentioned it at times, but I still think I owe something to the Navy." "We all owe something to the Navy. It isn't as If you're leaving it. All you're doing is making it possible for those who are actively serving in It to have the equipment they need to keep this country No. 1. Forget the $40,000 a year you'll probably be making In no tune. If It was just money, I would aay stay where you are. But I'm appealing to your patriotism. We can't do

"You do that, Rankowski. I'm sure be will tell you that I am right." "How can you be so sure?" "Because as soon as he finishes his tour, he's coming with us as a vice president.'' "He Is?" "Yes. And so is the executive officer, the engineer Ing o f f i c e r and the helmsman." "Wow! You really made a clean sweep." "You're the only holdout. If Armageddon can get a few more good men like you, the U.S. will have the best damn Navy In the world."

JCP&L rate increases said 'burden' Red Bank To the Editor: A solution. It certainly seems that no matter what people say or do, or threaten to do, JCP&L will always ask for and, unfortunately be granted, their monthly increases by their loving big brothers, the BPII Seems to me that those never ending increases became mandatory, and a pleasant habit to the company, but an irritating dilemma and an unbearable burden to the poor suckers, the paying public. So, after much thought, I think 1 came up with a better idea, and perhaps the solution to the problem: Why don't we make special arrangements and have our pay checks mailed directly to their offices, and hope to have a few dollars mailed back, so we can buy a can or two of pork and beans'1 This way we'll

FROM OUR READERS L « n to mm MHar mtM M l i m n

probably survive and still be at their mercy. Of course by the time we pay our taxes, gasoline, insurance, etc., those few precious dollars will most likely evaporate, but, folks, that's another interesting chapter... Minos Rigopoulis

Too late Holmdel To the Editor: (The following is an open letter to the Shade Tree Commission. ) Too late! Too late! Despite my frantic call to

Save the fireworks In Red Bank, the drive is on to keep the fireworks in the Fourth of July. The drive was launched when budgetary constraints forced the Red Bank Borough Council to eliminate from its spending the $5,000 it appropriated annually for the fireworks display which each year has illuminated the sky over the Navesink in dazzling affirmation of Independence Day. A committee of concerned citizens, chaired by Ethel Schwartz with Betty Cotenoff as treasurer, undertook the task of raising the money. So far. $2,000 has been raised; $500 each from the governing bodies of Little Silver. Fair Haven and Humson, three of the communities whose residents are among the many thousands who each year have shared in enjoyment of the spectacular display, and the balance donated by various

the job the Navy wants us to do unless we have the manpower to make their digitals You don't look Uke the type of person who would shirk his responsibility." "I don't know. I believe I should talk it over the with the CO."

you reporting curtains of thousands of gypsy moths, caterpillars and "inch" worms hanging from our tasta, despite your coming within a couple of days with your airplane of spray Instead of your planned, "next week is scheduled," you were too late. As ia flights in previous years, your pilot arrives too late after the hatching of these eggs to effectively kill many. As in previous flights, your pilot never seemed directly to touch much of our property. He always seems to fly around It. There is more noise from the caterpillars' droppings than there was the day the pilot sprayed. (I said he never came close enough to our house.) Judging by the amount of droppings each day, the sound of droppings, which can be likened to a softly falling rain, and the amount of caterilUrs killed on a J-by-7foot section of our home, your gypsy moth program was a failure. (You are welcome anytime to come on our land to hear and see for yourself.) A waste, too. A waste of your time aad efforts - asd our money. In 13tt years in our borne here, we have never seen nor beard this amount of gypsy moth c a t e r p i l l a r s and "inch" worms. The devastation and ruination wiU be a sight. Marie V. Kokinda

Good police Red Bank To the Editor: (Hie following is an open letter to the Red Bank Police Department.) I would like to express my thanks to the police on the

night shift and the detectives of our town, Paul Lang, William Clayton and Richard Coutu. for the splendid job they did in investigating a robbery that happened to me at 1:05 a.m. of a Thursday. By Friday afternoon, they had found everything that was stolen and had apprehended the thieves. I would like to say — support our police department whenever we can. They are great men. Mary Murphy

Museum Keyport To the Editor As a native of Keyport and an active member of the Keyport Historical Society, I extend my sincere thanks for the coverage which your paper accorded us as we launched our 150th birthday celebration. We are, and I fed rightly so, very proud of our small museum and appreciate every opportunity to inform the public of its existence. NorrineJ Schanck

Today in histoty

By The Associated Press the world's highest mountain Today is Thursday, May 2», Mount Everest. the 150th day of 1M0. There Ia UT3, President Richard are 116 days left in the year Nixon and Soviet Communist Today's highlight In his- Party Secretary Leonid tory: in 17*9, the last of the 13 Brezhnev signed a declaration orginial colonies, Rhode Is- pledging an era of peaceful land, ratified the U.S. Con- coexistence between the Unit stitution ed States and Soviet Union. On this date: Ten years ago, some 11,000 In 14U, the capital of the British soldiers were ordered Byzantine Empire, Constan- Into Northern Ireland followtinople, was captured by the ing bitter sectarian rioting. Turks, an event some historians consider the end of the Five years ago, President Middle Ages. ^ Gerald Ford pledged AmeriIn 1917, the 35th American ca's commitment to NATO at President, John P. Kennedy, a meeting of the allies In was born in Brookline, Mass. In 1W3, New Zealand's EdMiddletown Township T h o u g h t F o r Today: mood Hillary and Nepal's Beware the fury of a patient To the Editor Tensing Norkay became the (The following letter was m a n . — John Dryden seat to Middletown Township first men to reach the peak of (MU-17M)

Police thanked 'You call that aehoiecr

Police Chief Joseph McCarthy) I want to express my thanks to the department, especially Officer Michael Hoydis, who assisted my son David when his car became disabled on Navesink River Road, the evening of May 8 . Officer Hoydis was kind enough to help David and his companions to the extent of driving them home to River Plata. This considerate action by Officer Hoydis certainly demonstrated to teenagers that the police officers are out there to protect and enforce the laws as well as to help those in need of assistance. Please convey my sincere thanks to Officer Hoydis for helping my son David and his friends. John E. Webb


THURSDAY. MAY 29, I960 T h e Dkaity Register


N.J. Transit approves bus and rail fare hike (continued) for • representative (nun the Public Advocate to appear with his group. Gsmbaccini calmly responded at length to the isolated complaints by saying that be sympathised with the arguments of the commuters, but U convinced that the far* Increase is necessary "My concern is that there is a clear and present need for the money and the sooner we can start collecting It the sooner we can stabilise the operations of the corporation and improve service," he said. Gambaccini added that be is satisfied that (he anticipated lie l million deficit in the corporation's preliminary 1M1 operating budget of $174.3 million, which the fare increase is intended to fund, it a "very conservative figure." "We continue in the hope that with the fare increase we can survive m years or more," be explained. Martin E. Robins, acting executive director ol New Jersey Transit Corp., emphasiied that the calculation of an operating budget ia dependent upon estimates of the costs for the upcoming year. He also said that preliminary reports on the Conrail audit of operations on the Hoboken division showed that the difference between the subsidy payments they received from the state and their actual costs was slight. Robins said that he expects total revenues to increase i percent despite the fare increase, which he admitted is contrary to the assumptions commonly used in the transportation Industry. He said this estimate is dependent on increased use of mass transit due to the rising energy costs. * The vote of the seven member board, which is composed of four representatives


from the public, concluded a fare Increase proceeding authorised in March which in eluded U public bearings around the state. According to the report of the hearing examiner, only 100 people attended these bearings, 10 of them at a stormy session May U in Freehold Township in which groups from throughout Monmouth County, Including the heads of the Monmouth County Transportation Coordinating Committee and the Central New Jersey Transportation Board, demanded that the increases be postponed. The board also voted to authorise the four private bus companies providing interstate service, including that along Route 8, to file fare increase petition* with the Interstate Commerce Commission (ICC). In order for the new fares to be effective July 1, these companies are required to file with the ICC by May 30. According to Araone. the ICC wUI determine whether to hold public hearings on the proposed fare increases on the interstate




Under the approved plan, one-way fares along the North Jersey Coast Line will increase from 11 to 14 percent and round trip tickets after the rush hour will not increase In an effort to encourage off-peak ridership. The cost of intrastate bus trips within the "first tone" in a municipality wiU be increased by approximately 10 cents, hiking the average fare of 40 cents to 90 cents. Fares on second rones will also be Increased an average of 10 cents, and beyond the second tone from 90 to 78 cents.


The new fares a re expected to generate an additional 15.4 million in revenues from rail users across the state and $10.7 million more from bus riders.

TOMORROW, MAY 30th - 8 P.M.

Congressmen sit, wait WASHINGTON (AP) - Aides to Sen. Harrison A Williams Jr. and Rep. Frank Thompson say their bosses have few clues as to how far along the federal government has gotten with their cases which are said to be part of the FBI's Abscamcaae. Williams, 60, and Thompson, 81, both New Jersey Democrats, were alleged to have been implicated in the FBI undercover operation. Aides said the senator and congressman have had no direct contact with federal prosecutors In the cases. Angelo Errichetti, a New Jersey state senator and the mayor of Camden, Reps. Michael O. Myers and Raymond Lederer of Pennsylvania and two others have been indicted in the past two days by a federal grand jury in connection with the Abscam investigation Also indicted were Philadelphia Councilman Louis Johanson and Howard Criden, a Philadelphia attorney. Errichetti, Johanson and Criden were indicted on Tuesday and yesterday, while Myers was indicted Tuesday and Lederer on yesterday. The investigation called Abscam reportedly involved FBI agents posing as representatives ol wealthy Arab businessmen. A total of eight members of Congress has been implicated in the probe, but, thus far, only Myers and Lederer have been indicted. Errichetti has denied any wrongdoing, as have Williams and Thompson.


Newspaper reports said WiUiams tried to arrange a f 100 million loan with the agents to finance the Ritz-Carlton Hotel casino In Atlantic City. The reports said he assured the undercover agents that they would have no problem getting a New Jersey casino license if the loan were granted. Published reports also alleged that Williams also recommended that the Arab businessmen Invest in a titanium mining company. The reports said Williams assured the agents he would see that the company got government contracts. In return, Williams allegedly was to receive company stock, the reports said. Williams voluntarily turned over bis Sen ate telephone records to the U.S. attorney's office In Brooklyn, N Y . , earlier this year, after learning the prosecutor was interested in them But a Williams aide who asked not to be identified said the senator has not beard any more about the investigation. Williams Mid he had talked with his lawyer yesterday morning and was told "he Is very encouraged about our situation." Newspaper reports said Thompson boasted that he could delay deportation proceedings. It was reported that Thompson had said he wasn't interested in any money, but that be allegedly picked up a briefcase containing some money and turned it over to Criden.

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T h e D a i l y Register


THURSDAY, MAY 29. i960

Anderson vows Jersey to be his in November (continued) "We misted the filing deadline in five states by not declaring as an independent until April M," Anderson laid. "But our lawyers filed suit in Ohio last Monday challenging the constitutionality of the deadline, and we hope to win that challenge and similar cases In Maryland, New Mexico. Kentucky and Maine." Anderson has qualified for the ballot in New Jersey and five other states, and he expressed confidence he would be able to nuke the ballot in just about every state in the country. Ironically. Anderson helped write the campaign financing reform law which guarantees the Democratic and Republican nominees $29 4 million this year and gives independent candidates nothing, yet holds them to the same f 1,000 ceiling on individual donations. . . . Anderson would need 10,000 donations of (1,000 to raise the $10 million which Richardson Dilworth of Princeton, former financial advisor to the Rockefeller family, estimates is needed to mount a national campaign Dilsworth, nephew of the Philadelphia reform mayor of the same name, introduced Anderson at the cocktail party held in the courtyard of a sumptuous private home on the grounds of the old Moses. Taylor Pine estate in Princeton, and later made a pitch for everyone present to donate the maximum of SI .000 to the Anderson effort - "Napoleon always said that an army marches on its stomach." the distinguished, grey-haired Dilsworth noted. "Well, a political campaign marches on its warchest. So, give " Approximately 120 persons contributed between 1100 and $1,000 each to attend the Princeton cocktail party, which was organized hurriedly during the past week Nevertheless, the turnout was substantially lower than the MO to 290 persons Anderson staffers were predicting would attend earlier in the day William Schluter. a former liberal Republican state senator from Mercer County, is serving as Anderson's New Jersey campaign coordinator Schluter said other committed Anderson supporters in New Jersey include George

Ball, former undersecretary of state under President Lyndon B. Johnson and an early "dove" on the Vietnam War; Mrs. Kenneth Keating, wife of the former U.S. ambassador to Israel; Herbert and Jean Grtenberg, owners of a chain of radio stations, and Lydia Katzenbach, wife of former U.S. Attorney General Nicholas Katxenbach. Anderson said he would select his vice presidential candidate after, he is certain he will be on the ballot throughout the nation, and implied several times that be will give thorough consideration to selecting a woman as his running mate. "If elected, I'm going to go to Washing ton as an independent, and surround myself with the most knowledgeable and dedicated people I can find Frankly, I don't care what their party affiliation is." Anderson said. "And after 20 years in Congress, I know how to build coalitions to get key legislation packages through. "This is not a third party movement. It's an independent candidacy. I am convinced there is a great reservoir of response out there to be tapped, people who don't want to choose between Carter and Reagan. "Emerson said, "There is nothing that astonishes men so much as common tense and plain dealing.' I'd like to bring those qualities to American government," he said.


phrase (he militants use to depict the U S government The students" statement said the United States was trying to "change the determination of our people on the extradition of the deposed shah." But they u i d they were sure the people of Mashhad will "frustrate all conspiracies of the American government regarding keeping the hostages." The militants holding the U hostages since Nov. 4 reportedly dispersed their captives to 17 Iranian cities after the aborted U.S. rescue attempt April IS. But State Department sources say they have reason to doubt that the hostages were actually scattered around Iran. The militants also have said they will try some of the captives as spies and hold on to all of them unless the deposed shah is returned to Iran to face trial. The Carter administration is delaying a call for new sanctions against Iran in hopes the litest World Court decision will speed the release of the hostages. But Austria's chancellor, Just returned from Tehran, reported only "a fair chance" that will happen. State Department spokesman Thomas Reston told reporters in Washington on Wednesday, "We want to try to gauge the reaction to the decision

By T V AuactaM P n t a Shooting erupted outside the U.S. Embassy in Tehran and at a residence in the northeastern Iranian city of Mashhad where some of the American hostages are held but there were no injuries, their captors said today. The militants at the U.S. Embassy in Tehran said revolutionary guards fired in the air Wednesday night when they saw a suspicious-looking car near the occupied mission. But the car disappeared and there ware no reports the people in the car fired at the embassy, a spokesman said. The militants who reported they were holding the Americans in Mashhad, 440 miles northeast of Tehran, said in a statement carried by Iran's of f icial Pars news agency that the gunmen opened fire at the residence then fled The Mashhad students .blamed the shooting on "internal mercenaries of Americans staging another plot in order to create obstacles in the way of exporting and spreading our Islamic revolution." They said President Carter was resorting to "suicidal efforts and tries to stop the trial of the American hostages in any way he can." They said Carter fears a hostage trial would disclose the operations of the "great Satan," a

out of Iran for the moment" before asking for further sanctions, presumably before the U.N. Security Council. The Carter administration is expected to act within two weeks because "if we don't act by then, the court ruling will lose much of its meaning," said one U.S. official, who asked not to be identified. The Carter administration moved for sanctions against Iran in the Security Council last January, but was blocked by a veto of the Soviet Union. Some of America's European allies and Japan imposed limited sanctions last weak to support the United States. On Saturday, the International Court of Justice at The Hague ruled that the hostages should be freed immediately and that Ayatollah RuhoUah Khomeini's regime should pay damages to the U.S. government. Chancellor Bruno Kreisky of Austria, who spoke with Iranian leaden in Tehran Sunday and Monday, told reporters in Athens, Greece, where he is on a state visit there was only "a fair chance that the hostages wiU be released sooner or later," adding that Iran "is not ready to give in to any kind of pressure." Iran has already called the world court decision "meaningless."

Polygamist convicted SALT LAKE CITY - Polygamist Krvil I .i-li.ii mi. described by his followers as a man who believed he could kill in God's name, has been convicted of first-degree murder in the death o( a rival. Dr. Kulon Allied LeBaron. 55, also was convicted yesterday of conspiring to murder his own brother, Verlan LeBaron, head of another polygamist group The jury will reconvene Monday to decide whether to impose the death penalty, which in Utah means a firing squad, or life imprisonment. Allred, 71. a naturopathic physician shot in 1977 by two young women who entered his offices, headed a 2,000-member polygamist group called the Apostolic United Brethren Verlan LeBaron heads the Church of the Firstborn of the Fullness of Times, a group that excommunicated Ervil His brother heads the Church of the Lamb of God.

Sandy Hook shuttle bus service will start July 4 I continued I Wallace also admitted that N J Transit did not plan to publicize the 50 cent fare for local residents, "because we're afraid we'd be inundated " " N o w . " said Moss, "ypu're telling us you're not going to publicize this service to the people of Monmouth County and we're the taxpayers ' "We're entitled to just as much as North Jersey and New York," Moss declared. Michael Adlerstein, principal planner for Gateway,

Shooting erupts near U.S. embassy in Iran

said the park system would applaud an Increase in bus use by any residents • " P a r t of this whole thrust, "Adlerstein said, "is to get local people out of their cars and into buses, which could bring a significant reduction in traffic in the shore area ' The new service will supplement other shuttle buses already scheduled between Sandy Hook and Highlands and Campbell's Junction Cables said he liked Gagliano's idea, but indicated the park system was

already locked into the announced route for this year. "It is the opinion of our planners that this would be the best route," said Cables of the Rumson-Sea Bright connection. "Our best move Is to implement this plan -and monitor fts Impact on local opinion and arterials at the end of summer, " the superintendent said. As far as the impact on local traffic, Cables concluded that "No one could really be too concerned about two buses an hour "





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Who's been running the parking lot? • » ROBIN GOLDSTEIN LONG BRANCH - Somebody wat minding (he More at the city-owned parking lot in Qarield Park last weekend, but it wain't the city A number of residents and pier-area employee! reported seeing some attendants at the Ocean Avenue lot supervising the parking of cars and, apparently, collecting fees. But there has been no authorisation for anyone other than the city to run the lot - at least, not yet. No contract has been awarded to any private party to run the lot for this summer, and there is some sentiment on the city council to keep it a municipally run operation. But. according to Mayor Henry R Cioffi, the lot was not run by the city N>ver the Memorial Day weekend.

"We couldn't get it ready in time to run it this weekend," Cioffi said "We probably will be operating it in the next couple of weeks." Cioffi said he hadn't been at the pier this weekend except for a brief visit during Memorial Day services there. And he said he hadn't heard any reports that the parking concession was being operated. The operation of the parking lot has been a subject of contention among the City Council and with the mayor. The council Is scheduled to meet next Tuesday with Ronald Gasiorowskt, the lawyer for J.A.C. Corp , which includes the Cicalese family. The Cicaleses are half of Rie-Cic, the partnership which developed and runs the Long Branch Amusement Pier. J.A.C. Corp. had submitted the high

The Daily Register SHREWSBURY, N.J.


bid of $38,100 to lease the parking lot concesssion from the city for the summer. But the council rejcted both bids for the franchise last week, on the grounds that the city anticipated approximately $54,000 in revenue from the lot in the 1M0 municipal budget. The councilman who opposed awarding the bid maintained that accepting the $38,100 would leave the city budget short by about $16,000. Gasiorowski told the council Tuesday night, however, that his clients might com i ler legal action against the city if the parking contract was not awarded to them, and asked the city to reconsider the rejection on the basis of how much Kic-Cic has done for the city. "We came in and made a substantial commercial success," he said. "We brought in good tax ratable* We wanted

control of the lot because we have invested millions of dollars in the pier, and we wnat to make sure that people can park with some degree of safety." Gasiorowski said that last year, when the lot was city-run, there were numerous problems with muggings and breakings into cars And he said that his clients' business depended on people coming down to the pier and returning - for which it was neccesssry to have safe, convenient parking. "We'd like to think that we haven't stopped with the Long Branch pier," the lawyer added, referring obliquely to possible further development. Gasiorowski said his clients would like a long-term lease of the lot, and said the longer they would be allowed to operate it, the more they would be willing to put into it in improvements.

Ric-Clc had offered a nigh bid of $31,000 last year to run the lot, but the, council rejected it in favor of making/ the lot a city-run operation. f According to figures provided at the end of last summer, toe 82-a-day parking fees collected grossed $71,321, during the 197« summer. Of that, expenses totalled $46,&3», leaving a net profit of $19,717. Councilman Philip Hayes questioned at that time if the expense figure was inflated. He aura pointed out that many of those expenses were one-time investments, for such things as lights and gates to control the tMffk- flow in aad out of the lot. But Cioffi said last night that one additional barrier to the profitable running of the lot this summer by the city

News Two

was the unavailability of CETA workers to man it. The f r e e * on hiring and replacing workers whose salaries are paid by the federal government under the Comprehensive Employment and Training Act would eliminate the free labor which, the mayor said, the city depended upon last year to cut costs on the parking lot operation. City Attorney John Manna said TuesV day night that the city would probably, have to re-bid the contract if the council decided to change its mind and franchise out the lot. Gasiorowski said1 he didn't thing it would be necessary to re-bid it. The discussion is supposed to continue at next Tuesday's council meeting: But it still isn't clear who — if a n y one — is making money down at the parking lot in the interim.


18 18 18-19

Eatontown approves plan to install new water lines By PAM ABOUZEIU EATONTOWN - To the consternation of some residents and to the elation of a handful of others, the Borough Council last night approved funds to extend public water lines to Old Deal Road and Wall Street Six private wells in that area were found last fall to be contaminated with a carcinogen. ' Following a raucous two-hour public hearing, the council OK'd a $266,000 bond ordinance to finance the installation of water mains along Wall Street and Old Deal Road that will hook up with existing mains on Jeffrey Lane and Ash Street. Eventually, the residents served by the water lines will bear a portion of the 'installation costs - and it was to this point that most discussion was aimed last night. Under state law, residents would be required to pay the borough for Improvements to their property resulting from the availability of public water, with 10 years to repay the debt. The balance of the cost of installing the water lines is assumed by the borough. Part of the installation cost is reim-

bursed by the Monmouth Consolidated Water Co., based on the amount of water it sells to residents who hook up to the lines. Residents are not required to hook up to the mains. A council-appointed Board of Special Assessors will determine the extent of individual property Improvements and then submit to the council its billing recommendations based on the immediate increased property values. At a previous council meeting, Old Deal Road and Wall Street residents had pressed for exact costs of the water line installation to individual homeowners. But Borough Attorney Richard Ansell said last night that after conferring with the borough engineer and represent atives from Monmouth Consolidated Water Co., only a "ballpark figure" Is available For an average piece of property, Ansell said, a resident could be billed anywhere between $7 and $9 for each foot of land fronting on Old Deal Road or Wall Street. Ansell admitted that the cost figures were high. A representative from the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, Wall Street, which has approx-

imately 1,200 feet of front footage, objected to the plan until definite costs are offered. But other residents urged the public to disregard the costs momentarily and think about health threats "I'd rather worry about my health than about a little bit of money," a Wall Street property owner said. "There are chemicals in the ground that could be very dangerous — and what if there's a fire? " In addition to the water lines, 12 fire hydrants will be installed along the roadways. Ansell noted that residents along Old Deal Road and Wall Street will be eligible for lower homeowners insurance rates because of the hydrants. Myron J. Kozicky, the borough tax assessor, said that beside the initial payments to the borough for the property improvements, some residents may also have to pay higher annual property taxes because the overall value of their property may increase with the water lines Properties that could potentially be subdivided would be assessed at a higher value than land that hasn't been split up, Kozicky said.

James Nudd Jr. of 283 Wall Street owns several acres of land that be intends to keep in the family. His daughter lives on a parcel of the family property that he subdivided years ago. Nudd and his daughter expressed outrage that their bills for the water lines would be high simply because they own potentially divisible land which they never intend to sell. Ansell and Kozicky assured Nudd and other residents upset about the same issue that the particulars of each case will be considered by the Board of Special Assessors before they make their recommendations to the council. Last fall, traces of trichlorethylene, or TCE, were discovered by the state Department of Environmental Protection in several sample tests of private wells on Old Deal Road and Wall Street. Residents like Elizabeth Canonico, 315 Old Deal Road, have been carting barrels'of water to their homes from other municipalities Theodore Hlldabrand, assistant distribution supervisor for Monmouth Consolidated, said last night that the lines will be installed sometime within a month.

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KMUA votes sewer rate increase ByJOELSTEGEL KEANSBURG - The Keansburg Municipal Utilities Authority voted last night to charge its customers an additional $50 for sewer service in the second half of 1980 The increase is necessary, authority members said, so money can be raised to pay an additional $315,000 in charges assessed against the KMUA by the Bayshore Regional Sewerage Authority. "Nobody wants to raise the rates, but the financial realities are there," Peter Graham, authority auditor, said. The regional authority, which treats and disposes of all of the sewage the borough generates, charges the KMUA according to the amount of sewage it receives from the borough for treatment. In 1978, the KMUA paid the regional authority $649,000 in treatment and disposal charges, based on a projected flow of 810 million gallons of sewage, put the regional authority says flows for 1979

The regional authority levied the adactually totaled more than 1 billion gallons and so it is billing the KMUA an ditional $315,000 in charges against toe additional $135,000 for service rendered KMUA as early as February, according to documents. After the meeting, Harry last year. Because last year's flows were so Graham said the local authority delayed high, the regional authority also Is until last night a decision on paying the projecting higher flows for this year and charges and raising rates so its attorney has increased its bill to the authority for and utility officials could have time to 1980 service by about $180,000, Graham contest the additional charges and flow figures. said. This "infiltration" and "inflow" is Authority members said the additional charges will be paid, but they increasing the amount of flow pumped by the KMUA to the BRSA for treatquestioned the accuracy of the additional flow figures the regional author- ment and therefore creating additional ity has supplied to the KMUA. Accord- costs to customers, Harry Graham said. Graham said the dilapidated condiing to James Davis, KMUA executive director, the meter which records the tion of the 100,000 feet of pipes which flow of sewage from the KMUA to the make up the sewerage system here is creating opportunities for runoff and BRSA may not be working properly. If it can be proved .that the flows groundwater to enter the system. The were not as high as stated by the re- "system was built in 1924 and contains gional authority, future bills to the certain kinds of pipe which would not be KMUA will be adjusted to offset any approved for a system built today, he excess charges levied, Harry Graham, said. One aim of the planned $8 million KMUA chairman, said.

sewerage system rehabilitation project planned for the authority's lines is to reduce the amount of groundwater and runoff entering the system. Authority members said the KMUA should receive word from the federal Environmental Protection Agency within two months on whether it will receive funds it is seeking — about $420,000 — for design of a new sewerage system. Graham said the decision to boost the sewer fees by $50 for the remainder of the year does not mean rates will remain as high next year. Before last nights's fee increase, the average residential customer was paying about $156 'per year for service. The authority last night also re vamped its rate schedule for water service. It increased its annual charge to the average residential customer from $105 to $120, but eliminated charges for additional rooms in a home and for shower heads located over bathtubs, among other additional fees.

V E N T I N G STEAM — A firefighter from the Red Bank Fire Department trains his hose on a stubborn fire at 106 Shrewsbury Ave. Although several people were in the building, only one fireman was taken to the hospital for injuries. The resident in one of the apartments saved her child and alerted her neighbors to the presence of the blaze.

Woman rescues child from fire RED BANK - A borough woman saved.her 4-year-old daughter and the sleeping occupants of a next-door apartment yesterday before a fire gutted the interior of her residence at 106 Shrewsbury Ave. According to Chief Harry Soden of the Red Bank Fire Department, Ms. Fostell Jones crawled through thick smoke to awaken her neighbors after fire broke out in her apartment at approximately 10:25am yesterday. The family of Ms. Ellmae Jones in the adjoining apartment was able to escape through the downstairs business occupied by the ML. Upholstery and Rug Shampooing Co.. Soden said. The borough fire department arrived on the scene at 1031 a.m. to find heavy smoke and flames coming from the

front windows of Fostell Janes' apartment. Firefighters stretched hose lines up the Interior stairway and extinguished flames in the front bedroom. Other firemen set to work venting the smoke and heat from the front windows, into which they trained their hoses. One fireman, William Domidian, had to be treated at Riverview Hospital for a laceration sustained while in the apartment. The fire was bought under control at 10:45 and was extinguished at 12:08pm Two other borough fire companies responded to the call but were not needed for assistance. The cause of the fire is under investigation by Red Bank Fire Marshal Stanley J. Sickles

The show must go on! But before the show goes on, the rehearsals must drag on, and on, and ... Rehearsmg for the Miss Monmouth County pageant to be held at Monmouth Mall, Eatontown, tomorrow evening at 6 p.m. at the JC Pennev's plaza are, left to right, Nora Eichvalds of Ocean Township, who does

some high-stepping; Melissa Nugent of Middletown, who concentrates on a fine piano piece; and Bonnie Chislow of Deal, who dominates the stage In a dramatic presentation. Miss Monmouth County 1979 Darlene Tomainl will crown the winner who will advance to state competition.


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Highlands acts to curb police overtime costs BvLAMYHAAS HIGHLANDS - In a new 'spirit of cooperation" between the Borough Council and the police department, Police Chief Howard Brey n implementing (our directives from the police committee* to eliminate overeipenditures In the department! overtime budget Police Comminioner Alfred Cohen, who aervei with Councilman Robert Wilion on the police committee, said yesterday that the directives were sent to Brey last week and "all in all, I Brey s) been cooperative in the matter." The directives, among other things, created guidelines to help the police committee oversee overtime eipenditures by policemen The overtime problem arose when council discovered that the police department had spent 17,600 in overtime pay in the first four months of this year. The municipal budget allocates 13,000 in overtime eipenses for the entire year. The 1979 municipal budget allowed police 111.000 In overtime pay Two weeks ago. Cohen ordered Borough Administrator Herbert W Hartsgrove to send 45-day notices of intent to three junior officers indicating it is possible they will be dismissed Although the dismissals, if carried out, would save the borough enough money toresolvethe

budgetary problem, n e a t statements by council members indicate that borough of ficials are seeking another way out of the crisis. The overtime issue is further complicated by contract talks between borough off icials and police representatives which have stalled over police requests for timeand-a-half pay for overtime hours The police committee's four directives are: • Change the police department's scheduling officer. Mayor Cornelius J. Guiney, Jr. has charged that the scheduling officer, Sgt David Bermes, earned the most money in overtime pay last year and did not allocate the overtime hours equally to the policemen • Submit the overtime schedule each month to the police committee and the borough administrator for review before posting it for the policemen. • Report all policemen taking "sick time" to Cohen Council members have charged that policemen have often called in sick to allow fellow patrolmen and officers to" earn overtime pay • Disregard actions suggested by Brey that would be necessary to counter the dismissal notices In a letter to the council, according to Cohen, Brey outlined several changes in current patrols to offset the expected manpower shortages




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Keyport police angry over lack of signed pact


By JOKI, SIKC.KI, termed the arbitrator sjdeKEYPORT - Police De- cision a victory for thr I'HA Borough Attorney Gordon partment personnel are planning to meet tonight to dis- Litwin said the contract has not been signed because It is cuss a plan of action followin; the borough's failure to still being reviewed by the sign a new contract nego- borough tiated with the Police There are a few things Benevlolent Associationthat have to be looked over." "All the members of the Litwin. who was not involved in negotiations, said PBA are very much agThe attorney said the congravated," PBA president Harry Kownacki said last ' tract may be signed next Tuesday night. "We feel this is nothing more than a stalling tac"I don't see any reason tic — a reprisal against the why we can't resolve things I'BA because of the award of soon, he said an arbitrator " Kownacki said the At the meeting, the police borough is reviewing a clause will "discuss the course of in the contract making the action to lake to get the scheduling of borough police borough to sign the con- a negotiable item He said tract.' Kuwnacki said. discussion of the item "has Kownacki said police feel never been brought up in the there should be no delay by 10 or II months" it has taken the borough in signing the to negotiate the contract contract because all the Because the contract has points of dispute between not been signed by the both parties were settled borough, the PBA is considerthrough arbitration earlier ing filing an unfair labor this month practice charge with the PubThe arbitrator granted polic Employment Relations lice increases in salary and Council in Trenton against benefits of about eight the borough. Kownacki said percent. Kownacki said He


"I sympathize with the homeowners/but their health is more-Important than the price they will have to pay for the water lines." Mayor Vasile said The other students participating in Student Government Day were: Pauline Lipps. Paul Kacsmar, Johnnie Beth Fiscus. Kathy Lavene. Amy Forgach and Jennifer Allen.

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role before excusing herself to re-assume her leadership position This is a very educational experience learning how government runs on a local level. I think I would like to be involved in some way in politics.' she said, refusing to commit herself to the possibility of one day running for public office. Although a large portion of the council meeting was run by the true councilmen. at the end of a public hearing on the installation of public water lines, some of the students braved the wrath of the public and offered their positions on the resolution Elizabeth Vasi.lenko. filling in for councilman Theodore Lewis said she thought it would be in everyone's benefit." to install water lines in areas where private wells are contaminated


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High school students take to 'politicking' KATONTOWN-"Look up at the end of each sentence — don't focus on any one person, just direct yourself to the * public — and pronounce your words slowly and clearly," the Borough Councilman whispered to the Monmouth Regional High School junior last night * > These words of advice were perhaps the student's first lesson in the art of politicking, and they were well taken Ronald Bradley, one of the nine high-school students who ran the Borough Council meeting last night, delivered his committee report with the ease and assurance of one bom to politics The students, all members of the Monmouth Regional Student Council, were chosen by the group s supervisor to participate in the borough's annual Student Government Day affairs Sporting yellow carnations on their lapels and dress collars, the councilmen-for-aday. opened the public meeting, hesitantly, looking for guid ance from the pros. But by the end of the tint motion, second and approval of minutes, they snowed their true colors "Madame Mayor" Carol Vasile. the senior student council president took a few to comment on her


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manufacturing and other InWASHINGTON (AP) April'i sharp drop in oil im- dustrial sectors has cut the ports helped cut the nation's demand for fuel. foreign trade deficit U> its Meanwhile, other reports lowest monthly total in three have shown that American! years, the Commerce De- have responded to the higher partment says price of imported oil and Imports totaling $20 34 President Carter's 1979 plea for conservation by reducing billion were almost offset by gasoline use. exports of 918.47 billion last month, leaving a deficit of The nation's bill for April about ti.t billion oil imports was SC 15 billion, That waa a considerable down 15 percent from the 17 3 improvement from March's billion total for March be13.2 billion deficit and the cause of the drop in volume. best performance since im- Still, the. hill was 14 percent ports exceeded exports by ahead of the »4 3 billion paid in April 1979. reflecting the 11.4 billion in May 1977. data higher prices charged by oilshowed Most nations aim at a bal- producing nations ance or a surplus in their forImports overall in April eign trade because a deficit were down 6.2 percent from indicates money is leaving March, when they had fallen the country that would other- 4 9 percent from the previous wise be usable for domestic month economic development Exports, meanwhile, fell a Most of the improvement modest 04 percent from last month was credited to a March to April after growing sharp drop in crude oil and oil 7 6 percent in the preceding product imports, which fell 18 period percent from 233 million barThe figures produce an in rels in March to 190.5 million flated deficit because the im . barrels in April port total includes the cost ol That meant the nation last shipping and insurance, while month imported oil at a rate the export data does not of 6 4 million barrels per day. If the approximate cost ol the lowest rate since May shipping and insurance is sub1978. according to Commerce tracted from the import data, Department economist David the adjusted value of imports Lund would exceed exports by Oil imports had averaged about $648 million. This 7 5 million barrels per day in would be a considerable imMarch and 8 9 million barrels provement over the $2.1 in February, he said V billion adjusted deficit reLund credited the drop to ported for March conservation and the fact The nation s trade deficit that domestic growth is slow- lor the first four months of ing down this year was $154 billion, Most analysts believe the compared with $11 1 billion nation's economy began fall- for the same period last year, ing into recession in March or the report said April The fallofl In home and The deficit for all of 1979 auto Construction, general was $37 3 billion

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Energy officials may ease rules on thermostats The administration nas WASHINGTON (API Americans may soon get aclaimed the settings have slight reprieve from the saved the country $1 billion in strict thermostat regulations energy at administrative imposed by the government costs of only $8 million on 2 8 million offices, shops Critics, however, have and other non-residential charged that the rate of nonbuildings compliance is over 20 percent The country is now faced and that no fines have ever with sweating through a sec- been levied against violators ond summer of thermostats The program covers all set at 78 degrees and then shivering at 65 degrees next government and private office buildings, restaurants, winter But the Energy Depart- shopping malls, theaters, airment yesterday proposed cut- ports, bus terminals and othting the maximum sum- er establishments open to the mertime setting to 74 degrees public. and raising it to 68 degrees in Residences, hospitals, hothe winter tel sleeping areas and day To qualify for the more care centers are exempt comfortable settings, buildThe Energy Department ing owners would have to save energy through other also proposed yesterday that the list ol exemptions be exmeans, such as reducing lighting, cutting back on the panded to cover locker room hours a building is open or in schools and on the job and allow heating of senior increasing insulation If the department adopts citizen centers to 70 degrees. the proposal, building owners would not even have to tell County man heads the government they weje using other methods to meet state soybean panel conservation goals But they TRENTON - Wallace would have to furnish Johnson of Holmdel has been documentation if government elected chairman of the newinspectors made a spot ly formed New Jersey SoycMck; bean Industry Advisory CounThe exisitng restrictions cil. will remain in effect until a The ll-member council decision is made on the proposed rule sometime this was formed following the adoption of a statewide soysummer, officials said The department proposed bean research, promotion the new regulations to coun- and education program A ter criticism that the number of New Jersey soybean farmers approved the thermostat regulations are program in a referendum inflexible earlier this year. On April 15. President Carter extended the restrictions, which he first imposed last July 16. for nine more Auxiliary of VFW months

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KEANSBURU - The Ladies Auxiliary of the Veterans of Foreign Wars will inin robbery, rape stall its new officers in ceremonies Saturday. May 31, at FREEHOLD - Ronald Baxter. 22. of Gables. Fla , a the post hall Mrs. Dorothy Lipka will former resident here, has been sentenced to a state re- be the new president. Other formatory term not to exceed new officers will be Mrs. Sal 10 years for robbery and Cafeno and Mrs. James Reynolds Jr , vice presidents; rape Baxter, also, known as Mrs Beatrice Clarke, Mike Drake, pleaded guilty to chaplain, Mrs Kay Kegley, charges of robbing Elizabeth treasurer. Mrs. Al Caparaso. McCoy. Colts Neck. Sept 20 guard. Mrs. Hugh Eastmond, In Freehold and committing a conductress; Mrs. Gerald rape in Long Branch May 27. Scalzo. three-year trustee; Mrs. Francis Mebus, secre1979 Superior Court Judge Pa- tary; Mrs Shirley Morton, trick J McGann Jr imposed patriotic instructor, and Mrs Pearl Cosentino, historian. the sentence.

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Mondale expected to dedicate new FA A testing center today POMONA (AP) - VM» President Walter Moodale was to dedicate a sew building and rename the National Aviation facilities Experimental Center today during a tir«-hour campaign stop in the Atlantic City arc*., The test base, which was nearly moved from New Jersey to Oklahoma City four yean ago, will be renamed the Federal'Aviation Administration Technical Center when Mondale dedicates a new IW-mlllion, Sie.OOO-aquarc-foot building complex The vice president also was scheduled to drive 10 miles to Atlantic City to tour a housing complex under construction, hold a sidewalk news conference and speak to the New Jersey Building and Construction Trade* Council at a Boardwalk casino hotel.

The Dew FAA complex consolidate! offices and laboratories housed in » World War Il-era buildings at the (ormer naval air station, which became the agency's principal research facility In 1SSS. The 5.000-acre base performs research and development in civilian air traffic control, communications and guidance systems, airport design and aircraft safety. The facility employs about 1,900 FAA workers and about U0 members of the New Jersey Air National Guard, which flies several F - l « fighter interceptors on coastal defense millions The FAA, citing the condition of the old buildings In 1976. had considered merging the teat center with other facilities In Oklahoma City

Poll gives low marks to Carter, Kennedy APMMa

A KISS FOR KENNEDY — Democratic presidential candidate Sen. Edward M Kennedy gets a warm greeting from a resident of the Governor Paterson senior citizen center yesterday. Kennedy made campaign appearances throughout the state trying to increase his chances of victory in Tuesday's primary election.

Kennedy welcomes Williams' support NEWARK I API - Sen Edward M. Ken ncdv said yesterday he would accept the rucking <>' Sell Hamsun A Williams and Hip I i .ink Thompson despite their implications in the KBI's Abscamprobe I would welcome their votes," Kennedy luld The Associated Press in a private interview „ As chairman of the Senate Judiciary ' Commit lee, I believe people are presumed innocent Kennedy said Mi' was asked whether there were plans ifflflv this year to name Williams as state campaign chairman Sources told the AP In January that Williams was expected to head Kennedy's campaign in New Jersey Kennedy said he had not planned to put Williams at the helm of his New Jersey campaign, although he discussed his decision to run tor the Democratic presidential nomination with Williams and others before the otticial announcement. . Williams and Thompson, both New Jersey Democrats, were implicated in Abscam when reports of the FBI s political corruption .probe surfaced in February. Neither con i(re$iman has been indicted. Both maintain Jhiir innocence ;•' He also was asked how the indictment Tuesday of Camden Mayor and state Sen. •/jrjgelo Krrichetti. a Democrat, would inilrj«m< < his campaign, Ernchetti is a long-

time Kennedy supporter Krankly. I resent your implications, he replied ^ ^ Gov Brendan T. Byrne and the state's Democratic organization are backing Carter's bid for re-election — something Williams may have been able to offset if the Abscam allegations had not surfaced. Wilhams has taken a back seat instead of his ekpected leading role in the campaign. On other matters, Kennedy said he thought he would have a good showing in New Jersey despite official endorsements of President Carter "I think we'll run well in California and New Jersey. " Kennedy said But he admitted his campaign has not "had'the high profile in New Jersey the (Carter) administration has." "We've had to run a bare-bones campaign in this state," Kennedy said He also echoed his wish that President Carter would debate the issues Kennedy said he would have loved to debate Carter in New Jersey. He said besides an "enormous interest," Garden State residents would have been able to add their concerns in the race for the Democratic presidential candidacy. He said the Carter administration was using bankrupt economic policies."


NEW BRUNSWICK (AP) - President Carter and Sen. Edward Kennedy receive unfavorable evaluations from New Jersey vain, according to the latest Eagleton Poll. Carter has more favorable votes than Kennedy among Democrats. But in an statewide sampling, both have more negative images than favorable impressions, the Rutgers University-based poll announced yesterday. "Many New Jersey Democrats see the June 3 primary as a choice between the lesser of two evili." Poll Director Clifford Zukin said. "Neither candidate commands enthusiastic support. The nominee — almost certainly Carter - will have a lot of work to do between the convention and the general election." Among Democrats, Carter drew 49 percent favorable comments to 35 unfavorable while Kennedy elicited 39 percent

positive reponses and 42 percent negative replies. The Carter results are a slide since February when positive responses held a SO per cent to 30 percent edge. On the Republican side, Ronald Reagan received solid support from party members and a mixed reception by the entire 1,000- . member scientifically selected sample. Less than half the persons questioned between May 1 and May 15 offered an opinion about former candidate George Bush. Rep. John Anderson, making an independent run for the presidency, has gained in recognition but only a total of 42 percent of the sample offered any opinion on him. The results were 25 per cent favorable and 17 percent unfavorable. "How people react to Anderson himself is largely unknown and will be a critical test of his candidacy," Zukin said. I

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However, strong lobbying by New gressional delegation blocked the move d Atlantic County residents and through the county's Improvement Authority, offered to build a new complex for the government In a leaae-hack arrangement, the county authority built the new complex with private funding through a New York bank. It will lease the new building back to the FAA tor $5 : million a year for 10 years, when the government will own the building Atlantic City's municipal airport occupies about 50 acres of the FAA facility, utilising its 10,000-foot runway and super-sophisticated electronic aviation systems capable of handling the world's most modern Jetliners.





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Neighbors go on record in Shadowbrook protest • » W E M Y F1QDORE SHREWSBURY - A slightly luuy tape of "Rock Around the Clock," recorded lilt Monday in * backyard off Shadowbrook RoMt, became a prime exhibit Uit night during a hearing on the annual renewal of the Shadowbrook Restaurant i liquor U c e W The tape, made during a wedding reception in the Shadowbrook s garden was played to back cUimi by approximately 14 famiUei that the license should not be renewed unleu some sort of noise control i> imposed. Theodore D. Parsons J r , attorney representing the objectori, said the renewal should include a provision to eliminate all amplification by musical groups playing in the garden area. "We have no objection to music outside." Parsoni said, "Just the amplification which can get out of control." The attorney said the objectors also are seeking a cutoff time of 10 p.m. for all outdoor music. Parsons introduced a doten witnesses last night, but there was little time left for witnesses or cross-examination by Vinrent Halleran, attorney for the aWeben family, the owners of the restaurant. t h e hearing w i s continued until 7 p.m. Monday. J u n e \ The license will expire on June 30. Samuel Zweben, West Deal, president of Shadowbrook Inc.. testified last night that the Zwebens haveVowned the restaurant, a nonconforming. use ia a residential tone, since Nov 1. i«71 Attempts have been made by objectors to the license renewal to ue in the condition of a private road they claim is not maintained adequately by the Zwebens. But Parsons, Halleran M Martin M. Banter, the borough attorney, all

agreed that the road conditions could not become an issue in the license renewal. In any event, Halleran contended, deeds to the property acknowledge a SOfoot-wide prior easement for Meadow Drive to guarantee homeownerss along the lane ingress and egress from Broad Street, but do not require his client to maintain it. In his testimony, Zweben aaid two major areas are used for outdoor parties, wedding receptions and other affairs, and for patrons waiting for inside tables Zweben said general dining comprises about (0 percent of the restaurant's business and catered affairs the other 40 percent — a ratio he said has remained steady since 1*71. A three-piece house band plays until midnight, Zweben said, but party-givers hire their own bands. Halleran presented a log of ail the police calls made during 1»7» at the Shadowbrook, and said there were com plaints relating to noise on only two occasions. The greatest number of complaints involved a Friday night Bar Mitxvah last June, in which an outdoor reception ran until 1 a.m. and drew three noise complaints within a period of a few minutes. Zweben said the restaurant hosts about eight totenhigh school proms a year, but their bands are permitted only Inside. He also disputed neighbors' claims that bottles are dumped noisily in the wee hours of the morning. Every wine and liquor bottle is lined up for inventory each morning, he said, and the empties are dumped into the trash in midmorning. Zweben contended that the restaurant's outdoor parties involve "the

same amount of music as in lf7i and it's no loader. "And there's not much rock and roll," he added The BID Haley recording played last night for the council came from a Upe made by Richard Wlndecker, 111 Spruce Drive, who claimed that "the music drifting over from the restaurant is so loud In my backyard that I effectively have no backyard. "I can't have a party, and I can't sit In the backyard and enjoy peace and quiet," he declared. Windecker, a Bell Laboratories physicist, said be made the tape on a neighboring property during a Memorial Day wedding reception at the restaurant. The council also listened to a children's song about weddings set to the tune of "The Fanner in the Dell" before members decided they had heard enough of the IH-hour tape. Although Halleran objected to the playing of the Upe, Barger ruled that council had the right to bear it. James E. Clarke, 47 Shadowbrook Road, was one of several residents who maintained that "each year the sound (level) is accelerating " Hugh Gunther, 111 Patterson Ave , observed that "any block or kids' party Is required to be over by 11 o'clock at night." Other complaints concerning traffic noise and idling buses in the parking lot came from Roseanne Gaul, 205 Spruce Drive, and Stephanie Tsadiles, 175 Spruce Drive. Arthur Schopp, 14S Spruce Drive, said he didn't mind the music others complained about, but said he strongly resented the loudspeaker used to summon patrons inside when their Ublea were ready. V

by the time Snyder relinquished ownership of the property but that Snyder became entangled in financial problems and finished the project "haphazardly." According to the association president, the condominiums, which rest on a steep hill east of Portland Road and are divided Into three tiers, have been plagued by mud slides ever since they were built In the mid-1970s Since the soil between the tiers has not fully settled, rainstorms cause the soil to slide downward, threatening the tenants and their units, he said Jordan maintains that the original landscape plans for trees, plants and shrubbery on the soil, if implemented, would have stopped the slides during the rain. Christopher declined to comment on whether he expected the bonding company to release the bond, but Lee Shelly, attorney for the association, said he thought the borough would have trouble collecting the $50,000. "There's a general reluctance to pay the full amount." Shelly aaid. He added that "Mr. Christopher will probably have-to file suit'' to obtain release of the bond. The TiM report estimated that it would cost $110,000 to Uke necessary corrective measures to stop the mud slides. Jordan said he did not know what the association would do to raise the additional $70,000. , (T

EAGLE SCOUT — George Koenio, 16. son of Mr. and Mrs. John D. Koenlg of Rumson, has gained the rank of Eagle Scout. Koenlg, a junior at Christian Brothers Academy In Lincroft, served as patrol leader of Troop 3 and his Eagle protect was development of a fire safety survey of Little Silver.

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ofJCP&L A-plant WASHINGTON (AP) - Federal officials say they need more help and better paytodo a good job inspecting management practices at nuclear facilities across the country. The comments came yesterday as the House Government Operations Committee Matthew Perges began a two-day hearing on how the Nuclear Regulatory Commission goes about inspecting nuclear plants. James Gagliardo, a member of the NRC's Performance Appraisal Branch, said it is tough to attract good workers to the ihjlt when private industry pays more and promotion opportunities are few. "We say we want the performance rating ABERDEEN - A blood of a Mercedes-Benz but we are paying at the drive to benefit a 2-year-old rate of a Pinto," he said. boy who suffers from severe The panel focused on a recent evaluation hemophilia will be conducted of the Jersey Central Power It Light Co.'s by the Horizon Council of the Oyster Creek nuclear plant in Lacey TownB'nai Brith Women on Mon- ship, N.J day, June 2, from 6:30to10 Six inspectors from the Performance App.m. in the cafeteria of the praisal Branch of the Office of Inspection and Lloyd Road School. Enforcement in the Nuclear Regulatory Commission visited the Oyster Creek facility The boy to be helped is Matthew Porges, son of in October and November 1979. Donald and Kathy Porges of The team examined 15 specific areas and Ocean Township. The youngsaid management controls in seven were ster's condition, which is in- poor, seven were average and one was good. curable, is so severe that Among those rated poor were fire protection even emotional strain can and prevention, training of nonlicensed emtrigger uncontrolled bleedployees and radiation protection. ing Gagliardo and Wayne Shafer. another The blood donated in the member of the appraisal branch, said the drive will be used to produce Oyster Creek inspection was the sixth which a clotting factor which is the unit had conducted and it was the first for lacking in Matthew's blood which the "good-average-poor" ratings were

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Rep Andrew Maguire. D - N J , said the term "poor" has a "frightening" connotation, and asked what members may conclaie from it. Shafer said the inspectors used their past experience in rating the plant, and that a s more and more inspections were done, tfe* comparisions would become more significant "Although PAB has identified areas M poor management controls at the licensee! inspected to date, these findings do not necessarily infer that the safe operation of these plants is jeopardized," Shafer and Gagliardo said in a statement submitted to the panel. Bartnoff, who appeared with two other JCPIiL officials, said he felt the appraisal had been unfair because the utility never was told what standards were being used to make the evaluUion. He said the JCP4L inspection went beyond the scope of earlier investigations by the unit, and that only two of the six inspectors who participated in the Oyster Creek review had been involved in earlier inspections. He said the utility made a statistical analysis of its system based on the reports issued after inspections of other utilities, and that the review showed JCP&L "wasrightin the ballpark and if anything was a little above average." He said the agency should take steps to ensure uniformity in appraisals. The deficiencies identified in the report, he said, all have been corrected.

Bradley, Williams ask TV station New York "To non-residents. New Jersey is merely a bedroom community for its massive neighbor to the east," the petition said. "...A VHF station commercial TV station will serve to strengthen the distinct nature of the area while fostering the unique qualities of its separate components. Communication through TV originating in New Jersey can further both aims."

x Sens, Bill Bradley, and Harrison A. Willianis Jr., both D-NJ, filed the reThe possibility that Channel 9 could quest /with the Federal Communicabe reassigned to New Jersey occured tions Commission, and Bradley said he when the HV. decided not to renew the hoped the license could be reallocated license that RKO General Inc. held for to New Jersey within a year. The ap- the station. WOR-TV. plication process for finding a license The filing was the latest in a series holder would probably Uke longer than of efforts to get a New Jersey-based that, he said. commercial VHF station for the state The senators said their proposal 'Northern New Jersey is currently would not result in any loss of service in served by stations in New York while the New York-New Jersey-Connecticut southern New Jersey gets stations from Philadelphia. area currently served by the station because the transmitter could sUy in But New Jersey leaders have con-

tended that New Jersey issues are given short shrift on these stations At a news conference announcing the filing, Bradley said his message to the FCC was that "this is the time, this is the station and these are the circumstances." Williams said he has heard New Jerseyans compared to the homeless boat people. "We're mass media boat people just adrift between New York and Philadelphia, and we are," the senator said. "Those of us in public life are particularly aware of the inadequacies of the coverage of the things that everybody in this mass media age should feel that they have a right to So much is happening within our state that just is not communicated through the television media," he said. Bradley conceded that the proposal wouldn't help viewers in southern New Jersey because the station cannot be seen that far away.

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DETROIT (AP) - The United Presbyterian Church should not pull back from iU requirement that women be included among local leaders, even if more congregations quit the church, says the new head of the largest PresbyMIDDLBTOWN - Township police of- contract between the Patrolmen's terian denomination in the Benevolent Association and the township, ficers received pay raises in their checks country. yesterday, despite the lack of an or- he felt the payment could be made. The Rev. Charles A. Hamdinance formally authorizing .the in"As far as I'm concerned, we haven't mond says the year-old rule is creases, i done anything wrong," Bradshaw said, mostly of symbolic value, but "because we nave a contract, signed by Township Attorney William E. Wilson should be maintained despite both parties, that provides for these said state statutes require adoption of defections over it. salaries. It has been done this way for such an ordinance prior to actual payment "The threat of schism is of salary increases. But Wilson said be years and years in Middletown. and I believe'every municipality in the state is a l w a y s imminent when anticipated no major problem because of the same way. you're committed," he said distribution of the checks, which had been prepared with the raises included, and at a news conference after "I agree that we must have a salary also of lump-sum payments making the ordinance adopted, but a binding contract his election yesterday a s raises retroactive to Jan. 1. moderator of the conflictbetween two parties is still a binding beset denomination of 2.5 "Technically, there has been a vio- contract to provide this rate of pay." million members lation of the sUtute," Wilson laid. "But The new pay schedule provides for "Conflict c o m e s from the money is in the budget and the police salary increases of 8 percent this year and caring." be added. "It also contract was agreed to by both parties 9 percent next year. Signing of the con(produces energy in the weeks ago. Whether there will be serious tract had been held up for a month when church. We care a lot, fight a repercussions or not is up to the sUte Township Administrator James T. O'Neill Division of Local Government Services." lot. and hang tough." took Issue with certain items and refused to sign. The PBA Bled an unfair labor Church representatives Payment of the increases without the begin their third day today in enabling ordinance was approved by practice charge against the township, but O'Neil subsequently signed the document the MMay general assembly. Township Treasurer Herbert Bradsnaw, who said that based on the strength of the and the charge was then withdrawn. Hammond, 46, of West Lafayette, Ind . said he hoped to handle resistance to the women') rule in a "pastoral manner," and that he fait most of the congregations HOLLYWOOD (AP) - "The Empire far more theaters and at higher ticket prices. leaving over the issue already Strikes Back" is pulling in huge audiences have done so. Myers said that after making allowances and Is seriously challenging the box office for these differences, "The Empire" is runBut many representatives championship of IU parent, "SUr Wars," ning ahead of the box office figures for "SUr warned that schisms would 20th Century-Fox said yesterday. spread if mollifying efforts Wars." During IU first week, the swashbuckling were not made. Already at "The remarkable thing Is that the aver•pace epic grossed $9,801,374 at 116 theaters, least 26 of the church's B.8M age Is $7».102 per theater," said Myers said Peter Myers, senior Fox vice president congregations have decided "That's like an all-time record." for domestic distribution. At iU opening a to sever ties to the denominaFox financed "SUr Wan" and received week ago yesterday the film broke US bouse tion the lion's share of iU profits It wiU receive records for box office receipts. i f this assembly is not "SUr Wan" has grossed more than $100 only a distribution fee for "The Empire." very sensitive toward hurting Creator George Lucas used money from million since IU release three years ago, and people who feel excluded, is the all-time biggest movie moneymaker. his share of "SUr Wan." estimated at $S0 we've only seen the beginIt Is difficult to make direct comparisons million, to pay for "The Empire." If the ning," said the outgoing modbetween "The Empire Strikes Back" and movie continues at IU present rate, Lucas' erator, the Rev. Howard L. "SUr Wan" because the sequel opened in profiU could exceed $100 million Rice of San Anselmo, Calif

THURSDAY, MAY29,1980 T h e DOaity R e g a n e r

House panel review* critical evaluation

WASHINGTON - The two senators from New Jersey said yesterday that they have filed a formal request for reallocatlon of the television license for Channel 9 in New York to New Jersey. New Jersey is one of only two states in the country without a commercial VHF television station The other state without a station on channels 2 through 13 is Delaware

Bond release sought in Twin Lights case By LARRY HAAS HIGHLANDS - The Borough Council is waiting for a response to requests that a bonding company release a $50,000 bond because landscaping work at the Twin Lights Terrace Condominiums was not completed according to specifications. . Robert Jordan, president of the Twin Lights Terrace Condominium Association, a tenants-owners group seeking correction of soil erosion problems af the complex, said a borough attorney "has agreed that the work had not been done according to specifications" and sent a letter to the bonding company "asking for the full value of the bond Jordan also said the attorney relied on a recent report by TliM Associates, commissioned by the Borough Council, stating that there were "significant differences" between original plans for the complex and what was built by the former owner, J.R. KnyderInc. Attorney Edward Christopher, representing the borough, confirmed that "we have contacted the bonding company and we're waiting for a reply." Christopher said the bonding company is an insurance firm based in Piscalaway. He said the firm had been contacted about two weeks ago. The bond was filed by Snyder in 1974. Jordan has charged that the landscaping work was supposed to have been completed


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THURSDAY. MAY 29, 1980

Monmouth College professor to receive teaching award :

WEST LONG BRANCH J Emmett Collini of Red Bank, a professor of marketing at Monmouth College, ; will receive the institution's 1980 Distinguished Teaching • Award at commencement : Saturday Established in 1975 (by Arthur Z. Kamin. president .' and editor of The Daily and ; Sunday Register) the award honors classroom per' iormance. dedication to students and their interests, and participation in professional activities Collins, who joined the college in 1962 following a career as operations manager (or Steinbach's, Asbury Park, and for Hahne & Co.. Newark, has had a major part in developing the marketing curriculum in the business administration department, and is held in high esteem both for his professional expertise and for his unstinting ellorts in behalf of students and the college At commencement also. Mrs Ann Nowick of Deal, a i.i-n.'i.M-iiii and longtime Inend ol Monmouth. will receive the first Donald J. Warnoke College Community \w.ml which recognizes outlanding contribution to the spirit of community and com-

mon purpose among mem bers ol the college The award has been established by the Faculty Association of Monmouth College as a memorial to the late Donald J Warncke. a professor of mathematics who was FAMCO's first president. W a r n c k e s son, Spencer Warncke, a graduate at Yale University, will make the presentation. Nowick helped found the College Library Association, and has been a loyal supporter of the college swimming and diving teams over the years. An Ann Nowick Award is given annually to the graduating member of the teams who has performed outstanding humanitarian service while at Monmoul Nowick is a member of College President's Councl For her long record benevolent service to the shore area community, as well as to the college, Moninouth at commencement in 1977 conferred upon her an honorary Doctor of Humane Letters degree The two awards were announced at a dinner held on campus by college trustees, faculty members and administrators to honor three professors and an administrator

who will retire at the end of the academic year, and alto to cite five other members of the college for long and loyal service. The retiring faculty, all of whom will be accorded emeritus status at commencement, are Dr. C. Norton Coe of Tinton Falls, professor of English; Prof. Helen T M a c A l l i s t e r of Bradley Beach, associate professor of biology; and colllege swim coach Dick (Richard E.) Steadman, a professor in the department of phyaical education. An English scholar who has published two books on Shakespeare and one on Wordsworth, Coe has served as provost, vice president for nic affairs, dean of ! studies and — since — in his favorite role of Engpih professor during bis \ty»r career at Monmouth. MacAllister's association with the college dates from 1M1 when she began a fiveyear assignment as an in slructor. Leaving for family responsibilities, she rejoined the college in 1964. Among her many contributions, she helped establish ties with area hospitals which led to development of a program of pre-clinical training for itudent nurses.

New rent code adopted By BOB BRAMLEY KKI i BANK - Adopted last night after a lengthy public hearing was an amendment to the rent leveling ordinance representing an uneasy compromise between the desires of local tenants and landlords. Voting 5-0 with Councilman Walter M. in.irk,ir,i absent, the Borough Council adopted a measure that permits rent increases equal to 85 percent of the increase in the consumer price index for tenants whose healing costs are paid by the landlords and68 percent ol the index increase for those who pay lor their own heat The landlords wanted a pass-through of 100 percent of the CPI, as first recommended by the rough's Rent Levelling Board The tenants think the 85 percent is too high and urged the board to preserve existing ordinance, the which provided a 70 percent pass-through for tenants when the heat is paid lor by the landlords and a 60 percent increase when tenants pay for their heat. The tenants' viewpoint was summarized by Ann Mane Makarewicz of the Greater Red Bank Tenants Association, who insisted thai the landlords have not submitted compelling evidence of financial hardship and urged the council to retain the current ordinance for one year or until an amendment acceptable to the tenants is devised. "The amendment will cost the average tenant at least 133 a month," Makarewicz declared Paul Coyne, tenants association presi-

dent, said the increase from 70 to 85 percent is excessive "Eighty percent might be acceptable," he suggested. Bernard B Finan, local lawyer and landlord, urged the council to scrap the ordinance entirely so as not to discourage investors Capital investment is the borough's hope for the future, he declared John Bowers of Philip J. Bowers Inc.. a landlord, blamed the landlords' financial bind on spiraling fuel costs and said the amendment would cost tenants an average of only 167 a year. Peter J Carton of Middletown, attorney for the Responsible Red Bank Landlords Association, said anything less than 100 percent pass-through guarantees tax appeals by the landlords, fewer amenities and poorer maintenance in their properties and a narrower profit margin with concomitant impetus toward deterioration " I t also guarantees I'll have, a client for another year — but that's not the kind of business 1 want. " Carton said He urged that 100 percent pass-through be seriously considered In other business the council introduced an ordinance amending the building code to set fire zone limits, a second measure bonding some 1140,000 for general improvements and purchase of equipment and a third measure amending the borough's planning and development regulations to conform to the Land Use Law adopted by the state

J Emmett Colluu

Mrs. A a w Newtek

Dr.C. NertaaCee

HeleaT. McAllister

Steadman, whose career in coaching and teaching spans C y e a n , has been a member of the faculty at Monmouth since 1063. Under his leadership, the swimming and diving teams have achieved top rank among leading contenders in intercollegiate competition, consistently achieving championship status.

many years, and has represented this country and the college at Olympic games in Mexico City, Munich and Montreal, and i t the World Games at Berlin in 1978. Tribute also was paid to Mrs. Betty Cook, director of the college's Academic Computer Center since its establishment in 1968, who will take an early retirement to train for a new career in technical writing. A IMS graduate of Monmouth, Cook worked in radio and for newspapers, and bad a brief career as a social worker and, later, as an office manager before Joining the administrative staff of the college In J967 to help

coordinate plans for the Computer Center. During her tenure, the facility has grown from a small laboratory housing two terminals linked to a commercial computer center, to three large laboratories filled with sophisticated gear connected to the state educa ttonal computer system.

evening classes at Long Branch High School to its present status as a comprehensive institution offer ing undergraduate and graduate degreet from its own 115acre campus. Cited with Wardell were Dr. Kenneth C. Streibig of Oakhurst, dean of undergraduate studies and director of summer school, and whose association with the college dates to IKS when be was appointed dean of the thenjunior college; Prof. Quentin Keith of Red Bank, a member of the English faculty, and former director of development, who served as a parttime lecturer at the junior college in the early 1950s, and

For his outstanding record, Steadman in 1974 was named Coach of the Year in the Metropolitan Conference. At the national level, he served as 1979-80 president of the College Coaches Association of America. He has been a member of the U.S. Olympic Diving Committee for

Miss Helen L. Wardell of Long Branch, executive secretary to the president and Board of Trustees, was among the five members cited for their service to the college. Joining (he college in 1M0, she has served under three presidents, and has been Monmouth grow from a two-year Institution holding

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who rejoined Monmouth on a full time basis in 1956, where with the exception of a fouryear leave for Army service — has he has remained since; Dr. Kenneth E. Knapp, of Oakhurst, a former professional singer and actor, who joined the college in 1952 as chairman of the Fine Arts Department, and who played a leading role In development of the area to its present status as the department of speech, communication and theatre; and Dr. Robert J. Tompa of Spring Lake, a professor of economics, and former chairman of the department of business administration, who came to MOTH mouth in 1954. •

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THURSDAY, MAY28, i960 T h e D a f y Itegtoler

Teachers set conditions Allentown prom-goers to renew negotiations will ignore gay couple

FREEHOLD — The teachers' u tocutiun of the Freehold Regional High School District yeiterday established conditions that it says mutt be met by the district's board of education before it will resume contract negotiations. The association also authorised its negotiating committee to call a strike if necessary. A deadline of June 16 was set for the strike unless the conditions are met by the board and "meaningful progress 1 has been made in negotiations. • According to Robert Ugrovics, chairman of the negotiating committee, the conditions set by the association read Jhat • A mediator from the Public Em;

ployment Relations Commission be In the district and talking to both slats by June 6, and; • That all Items on the board's "scope of negotiations petition" be subject to bargaining. The petition, which is s list of items the board has requested be removed from negotiations based on state law and legal precedents, is being held "in abeyance by the board. Board President John Horrisberger has said the petition is simply a request that a PERC hearing officer rule on the legality of negotiating the listed items. Ugrovics said yesterday he could not resume negotiations unless be could bargain over all of the petitions Items,

particularly one that mandate! the implementation of a sixth classroom period for most of the district's teachers. Under Ugrovics' interpretation, the eitra period would mean the dismissal of between 80 and 100 teachers during the next contract period. The teachers' current contract expires June 30. Negotiations for a new contract began eight months ago, but neither side has moved from its original position. The board is offering a 3 percent wage increase and a three-year contract. The association has responded by asking for a cost-of-living Increase plus 3 percent for a one-year contract.

Manalapan seems unlikely to change WMUA contract , By KEN JAUTZ MANALAPAN - Regardless of the outcome of the Western Monmouth Utilities Authority's battle over its professional consultants, Manalapan appears unlikely to negotiate with Marlboro over changes in the authority's service contract. Some Marlboro officials have said recently that when the dispute over the authority's consultants is settled — a dispute which has divided the WMUA's Manalapan and Marlboro c o m missioners for months — Manalapan may be willing to consider changes in the service contract. Changes in the contract drawn up in 1877 among Marlboro, Manalapan and the WMUA, are necessary before the authority could extend its public sewer lines into Marlboro's Marlin Estates, where county officials have said health hazards exist because of faulty private

septic tanks The contract lists a number of sewer projects, some in Manalapan, that must be completed before a Marlin Estates project is initiated. Manalapan had declined to discuss any changes because of a number of differences with Marlboro over previous WMUA issues, including questions concerning the authority's consultants. The authority's two Marlboro commissioners have gone to court in an effort to unseat the authority's consultants, which are being supported by the two Manalapan commissioners. At least one part of the case — a show cause order being sought by Marlboro — will be settled in Superior Court in Freehold tomorrow. But indications are that a settlement in the legal case will not mean immi-'*nent negotiation over the service contract.

Tire center plan OK'd FREEHOLD - The Freehold Tire Center on 28 East Main St. will move into larger quarters at 10 Center St. under the final site plan approval granted by the Planning Board last night Joseph Gilpin, owner of the B F. Goodrich tire retail shop, will expand his business into a repair shop this August at a new location The board last night granted Gilpin permission to relocate into the William Lewis Auto Repair Shop on Center St. Gilpin presented the . >ard with plans of renovation to the Center St. address, which include cleaning out the

structure and painting the front facade. Gilpin will also expand the back parking lot and the garage area for automobile repair. Gilpin said the new business would specialize in repairs related to tires such as brake and axle repair. The old location at zt East Main will revert to the American Hotel, from whom Gilpin has rented the site for several years. The grand opening in August will feature an appearance by the'cars and drivers in the Goodrich racing team, Gilpin said.

When questioned at last night's committee meeting, officials here mentioned past concessions made to Marlboro over WMUA issues, and spoke of broken promises. "We've been burned by them (Marlboro) before with the Morganville project, and we're not going to be willingly burned again," said Mayor John Walsh, referring to a previous change in the service contract that gave priority to sewer projects in a Marlboro development. "There's still 78 homes not hooked up from their Morganville project," added Committeeman George Spodak. "That represents a loss of about 1125,000 to the authority, and, ultimately, to some Manalapan residents. There's no way we can negotiate changes with them." Richard Previte, one of the WMUA's two Marlboro commissioners, said last week that after Marlboro's legal suit was settled, he hoped differences would have diminished enough to allow new discussions over the service contract and Marlin Estates. At the time, Previte acknowledged he had not yet approached any Manalapan officials on the matter.

By ANDREWSHEEHAN ALLENTOWN - Student! planning to attend tomorrow's Allentown High School prom will apparently ignore the presence of a gay couple at the ballroom, according to the senior class president. Richard Nathan said that students have gotten used to the idea of a 17year-old student attending tomorrow's prom with a 30-year-old man. Although Nathan said the students are not happy about the couple's attendance, he added that (he students will probably ignore them. The news that the couple would attend, which was announced last week, has lost its impact at the school, he said. "The newness of the situation has worn off, and most are looking torward to the prom as In any year," he said. "I think that most kids will just ignore the couple if they show up." School Superintendent Stephen Sokolow reiterated the high school's stand allowing the couple to attend. The decision was based on the advise of legal counsel, he said. "We have decided not to disallow them to go," he said. "Exclusion from the prom would violate personal freedoms that we cannot challenge." Although Nathan said he has

heard of no threats of violence to toe couple, Sokolow also reiterated his intent to increase security for the event three-fold. Nathan said the extra protection would not be needed. "The kids are handling everything very well," he said. "They are more determined Just to have a good time."

Nathan said the students do not agree with the attendance of the couple on the grounds of personal freedom. "It is just an embarrassing situation for the student body to be put in," he said. "It'i hard to take the issue of personal freedom seriously when they are using a high school prom to make their point."

Judge allows gay date PROVIDENCE, R.I. (AP) Homosexual Aaron Fricke should be allowed to take a male date to his high school senior prom, a federal judge ruled yesterday. U.S. District 3udge Raymond J. Pettine overruled the objections of school officials at Cumberland High School, saying the 18-year-old's right to make a statement about his sexuality supersedes their fears of disruption or violence. "To rule otherwise would completely subvert free speech in the schools by granting other students a heckler's veto, allowing them to decide through prohibited and violent methods, what speech will be heard," Pettine wrote. "The First

Amendment does not tolerate mob rule by unruly school children." V. James Santaniello, lawyer for the Cumberland School Committee, said he will seek a stay of the order pending an appeal to the 1st Circuit Court of Appeals in Boston. After the ruling, Fricke said: "I think a majority of the students understand this is a human rights issue, and support me." He said he thinks the dance tomorrow night will be "the best prom that the school will ever have " John Gaffney, state director of the National Gay Task Force, said the decision "will benefit all gay men and lesbians." The task force supported Fricke's legal fisht

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I I 15 Mo«san3 40 5 394 5 0 ' . 4 9 ' * SO'.+ 1 u n l i t i otharwlH notMl. r « * M of Snrewsbury Male WM I I dividends In tht fortoolng t t b l * *rm *n- MntDU ISO 7 31 .30*4 10 30". nual diitHjf »«m«nti b«i4KJ on tht last United Counties Trust Co tOs", 13Vi M o n P » 3.13 9 330 U2S44 2 4 ' * 2544 + q u i r t t r l v or s*ml-«fwtucl dtcltrallon. united Jersey Ban* I0V4 1044 M o r u a n j a o 7 167 4 1 ' , 4 7 H IN. Special or t a l r a dividends or N v m c n t t INDUITHIiL M o r N o r I 40 7 59 21*4 1 7 1 . I I ' * — not dvilonattd • » rtgultr a r t ldtntlfl*d itrola 1 40 9 2673 4 1 ' . 46 , 41 +1 Autodvnamlcs 4'A i a ,n tht following footnotes MIFuel 2 34 9 479 37*4 3 6 ' . 3 7 + 4 4 Bro<««ay tlt*j 14*4 • Also t i t r a or mxUm* b— Annual M l ' , I..1 2 32 7 93 14*4 2 4 * Buck Enolnaarlncj 344 446. rat* Plui stock dlvld«f>d. c—LlouW»tlng NCR 2 T 1164 17V. 5 4 ' . __ C R & Corporation "• dividend t — D t c l a r t d or paid In pct<«M) NL.nd 1 2011 1047 u45'4 4 1 ' * 4 5 ' 4 + *4 Da Tomaso Industries 3*4 >s*j • ng 12 month* I—OtClartd Of paid afitr NLT I 31 5 143 20*4 10 J 0 ' . _ Electronic Associates BVt 144, stock dlvttfertd or I P I H UP I—Paid thli EAC Industries 4'* 444ytir dividend omitted, deferred or no Nabisco I 61 I 117 14*4 1 3 * . 2 4 ' . + NalCan U 4 41 19", 1 9 ' * 1 9 ' * Foodoramo 3V» 346 action taken at last dividend meeting k 2 6 640 27' 11*4 1 7 " , + IVk Glbson-Hoersam 31*4 l l v i — Declared or paid this v**r, an ac- NatDisI IFF : 11*4 31 cumulative inue with dividends In ar- NatFG 1 34 S 14 16'1 14 I 41 S 393 22*. 22 J I * . * «, Kinfl Jamas Eal Care Vs. reari n—Ntw issue, r—Declared or 1 10 4300 22'-» » ' * 22 , + ! ' * Metallurgical Inl I t UVi paid in preceding 11 montht plu« stock NellSli 2 70 4 455 7 4 ' . 2 3 ' * 24'*. + Midland Olass I tU dividend t—Pald In stock In prtcedlno 12 months, tsllmated cash vatut en 81- N a t O m s l 6 0 7 ISO 43*4 4 2 ' , 43*4 + Monmoutn Capital 3 3*6 dividend or *«-dlstrlbutton da»e. NevPwslJl I 40 13*. 11'4 1 3 ' , — Monmoutn Park t|v> IS g 7 290 uJJ 2 3 » Monmouth Raal E . I . I . 3vi I v—Elx _ t K - d l v l d e n d or * • rights Neiwml I 40a 4 228 3 8 * . 18 H ' * — *4 N J Natural Gas 1144 14V4 dividend and M l * * (n lull i—Sales In N u M P , 52 7 412 I J ' i 1 2 *13'*— ' * Ocaan Airways IVi 1\4 fu NorfWn2 2O 5 532 3 1 ' i 3 0 S 31« + Parkin Elmar 41*4 43 " e W - C » ( » e d « r t - W h t n ddtrlbuted NoAPhl I 70 4 21 J7V, 27'a Precision Optics *6 w l - W t w o l i w e d . Krw-Wlth warrenti NoeflUI i 16* 8 2 1 5 *'•» Radloonona Corp 1*6 97*4 warrants. «dl*— Ea-dlftMW_wllhowt NSP 2 28 I 625 2 3 ' i «ay Comm Ind Inc 144 IV, Norlrp 1 80 7 N I Spiral Motal 144 3JV. **" v i ^ l n banhruptcv or r e t t l v t r i M e w NwslAirl.8010 584 H ' l 25 Trlantjle Industries 1*4 a n N o 1 48 5 16) 23H 23 U S Homas l a H 14*6 7 78 6 170 ] 1 * l United Telecontrol IVi 1U ColPan oil ind DIG*)* mbEn mwE

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Footnotes Fo


ton, N.J. t*mL Bo»rtJ-*3»f*»**U Acadamlc Awards of tht 8 U U ofTosMactlctjl, MO Capitol Avc . Hart

lord. COM. M i l . lege Testing Program of Iowa. Ask the college you »re attending or want to attend about CLEP, whether it recognizes the program, what it considers a passing score, bow much CLEP credit it will grant. The college, not CLEP, grants credit, so be absolutely sure of the college's requirements before you take the exam. Get general information about CLEP by writingtoBos MM, Radio City Station, New York. N.Y. 100H. CLEP offers five general exams and 47 subject exams that cover computer and data processing, college composition, clinical chemistry, nursing, American government, introductory accounting, etc. It takes four to six weekstoget results. Scores will be tenttoyou and, if you wish, to the college of your choice. The fee for each general or subject exam is

m Exams, credit transfers and Independent study are the keytoearning college credit for a number of new institutions that make it possible for you to pursue college learning any time and anywhere — all the way through to the college degree. You can enroll in and earn college degrees from these "external degree " programs regardless of where you live. No classroom attendance is required. For more Information on a way of learning tailored to

TtM Board O< Oovernors Bacbelors of Arts D a f W P r o m m , 144 lias Park Place. Sprlnffleld. Ill 1 B7M Increaslrsi numbers of coUega also arc awarding collet« crediU for prior leamlnf i on Individualised asaeasments of knowl edge acquired on the job, at home, through independent atudy, etc The Council for the Advancement of Experiential Learning (CAEL) has just established the CAEL Learner Services and will sand you general information on more than 175 colleges and universities that will grant credit In this way. Ask for a free "Institutional Profile" which includes not only general information but also Information on how much credit is granted for prior learning and the procedures used for assessment. Call the CAEL hotline number (800) OS-7IM for details. The key message of this entire series Is above aU: You, an adult of » or over, can get financial aidtoenter college or a technical school for the first time ortore-enter after a long absence. The fact that you are an adult can be a help, not a hindrance - and the educational institutions will make special effortstohelp you with far more aid than you nay believe possible. Grab the chance! And start running toward a richer life.

Ask about savings options


w Cora

thcdraaumofnvurasWU.wrlUlo Rataato EiUrnal Dtgrm Proajram
By SYLVIA POKTEll GUIDE In Philadelphia rcccnUy, t » ye«r-04dKJcreUryavedtbeco«tol nine credit hours by tuitaj the CoU«f*-Lev*i Ki.mtniHoi Profrim Uke rnaiiy adulU, riie w u eafer to ibortM the len|thy, tedioui ra*d to fr**> •tion GUIDE: In Nam Jeney, • IT-ywi>old maa retired • • a iu|*rv.«>i7 Inventory •lement tpeculist for the U.S. fovernment, paued B CLEP Ittft within wven month! and in one year, received a degree In Metal adencei from Thoma»!A Ediaon CoHege In Tren^ ton, an accredited sternal degree eelleg*. He wanted to avoid belig Ued up with a cUaeroom Khedule and did "ateaty of readinf " As an adult, you nuy find indirect toured of financial aid watth more to you than direct e»sh grants in help ifl you to returntocollet* or enter for the first time. Don't overlook them! The keys to tba i farms of aid are (1) your knowledge and can MUty, and ( I ) exam*. Like many adult*, you probably already know a lot about on i er more college subjects, do not want to pay of and sit through rliisin on something you a takdy know. And today, the vast majority of col leaes will let you prove the extent of your knowledge through exams or other means. Exams enable you to skip claaaas in subjects you know, earn college credit and proceed to learning new material. The benefits are of great value. Among the moat popular programs Is tht CLEP program of the College Board of New York, outlined above. Roughly 1,800 colleges and universities will give you college credit for scores on these exams. In 1971, about M.O00 individuals took CLEP teats. A second popular college-by-exam program is the College Proficiency Examination Program (CPEP) offered by the American Col-


By DAVID R. SARGENT 4 — My employer, a *•»sldiary of America* Tel. * Tel., has a savings plas walch allows me la ccatrUate I I perceal of my salary. The company asMs 1 perceal, aad the eatlre i m o u t caa be lavested la aay of 11 dlffereai ways. Which shsadd I select? Ml be retlrisvg ia aboat 10 yean. R. B. Micalf an A—Savings/Investment plans such as yours can be an important part of a person's choices which you long-range financial planning. The 30 percent (of 10listed Include one or more of percent) contribution by your the following employer boosts the return American Tel. on your money by a substan- a diversified equity portfolio, tial amount. In addition, all income and capital gains on a guaranteed Interest fund. A funds In such plans are ex-case can be made for all four, empt from current taxes, but It it weaker for some than which may be deferred until others. The level of income on the

known In advance. However, lave them isaiaceeT O. A. there is no opportunity for the Fierlda capital appreciation and In- A—Since Savings Bonds creasing dividends which are registered securities, no common stocks can provide. one but the actual owner may Also, s guaranteed interest cash them. This also means fund doesn't offer any way of they can be replaced if lost or participating Inrisingredestroyed. To replace bonds, turns when interest rates are write the Bureau of the Pubclimbing. lic Debt, 200 Third Street, I think you should invest Parkersburg, West Virginia equally in American Tel. k 16101. Tel. shares, the diversified It is alto importanttoproequity portfolio, and governvide at much information as first three choices Is not fix- ment obligations This will possible about the missing ed; It can fluctuate with give your funds a distinct changing business conditions slant toward long-term bonds — their registration and the rise and fall of In- growth, while also providing numbers, date and place of terest rates. However, as a some protection against purchase, names and adpractical matter, changes in downswings in the stock mar- dresses of owners, and the American Tel. L Tel.'s ket and Interest rate esca- like. (Column readers should dividend have always been lation. upwards. send their investment inQ—A aamber of my Series quiriestoDavid R. Sargent, A guaranteed interest fund gives you the comfortable re- E Beads have beta either leal Successful Investing, c alization that your return is or stolen What skeald 14s U o this newspaper.)


Trade deficit cut boosts market

NEW YORK (AP) - first three months of the fell %toI8V4 amid news that Blue Bell had announced the trades in those stocks on reStock prices climbed higher year. But it rebounded follow- it will idle a blast furnace and previous day that its jeans gional exchanges and in the yesterday, buoyed by news ing the afternoon release of other facilities in Pittsburgh business in western Europe over-the-counter market, that the U.S. trade deficit the trade figures. because of lagging steel de- had sagged and that its Eu- cameto44.01 million shares. narrowed in April to its lowThe Dow Jones average mand. Standard It Poor's index of ropean operations were unest level in three years has now risen 29 26 points in Scurry-Rainbow Oil Ltd., likely to register a profit in 400 industrial stocks rose 0.7S More reductions in thethe last four sessions in a whose directors received a the third quarter ending June to 126.03 and S&P's composite prime lending rates charged rally that started last week stock-purchase offer from 30. index of 500 stocks was up by banks aided the rally, as when the Federal Reserve Home Oil Co., was among the The NYSE's composite in- 0.66 to 112.06. the Dow Jones average of 30 Board partly dismantled its biggest gainers on the Ameri- dex of common stocks rose At the American Stock Exindustrials rose 2 56 to 860 32 credit-restraint program. can Stock Exchange, rising 0 38 to 63.88 as Big Board change, the market value In- its highest level since Feb. After the 4 p.m. EDT close volume sankto38.58 million dex rose 2.17to273.96. 29. of the stock market, the Fed In the over-the-counter Blue Bell Inc., maker of shares from 40.1 million Advancing stocks outnum- gave further signs of easing Wrangler jeans, led theshares on Tuesday. market, the NASDAQ combered losers by a 5-4 margin its restrictions on borrowing losers on the New York Stock Nationwide turnover in posite index climbed 0.60 to in moderate New York Stock by cutting the discount rate to Exchange, off 3'4to27VNYSE-listed issues, including 150 70. Exchange trading. 12 percent from 13 percent. The Commerce Depart- The discount rate is the fee the Fed charges on loans to ment said the nation's trade deficit narrowed in April to a banks. seasonally adjusted 11.(7 In the bond market, shortbillion, down sharply from term rates moved up after $3.16 billion in March and a declining sharply last week. record $5 57 billion in Febru- The dollar firmed in foreign ary currency trading, gaining Chemical Bank, the coun- against the Japanese yen and try's sixth largest, joined the the British pound The price move begun by other banks of gold fell in New York but * * > ! the previous day and cut its gained in Europe. prime rate to 14 percent. One Oil stocks performed \ * small St. Louis bank dropped strongly after a sluggish its rate for preferred corpo- start Mobil Corp. gained 2 to ra te borrowers to 13 percent. 73H; Texaco Inc. was up H to The market opened lower 36' 4. and Standard Oil of Caliafter the Labor Department fornia rose 2 '/i to 75 '^ reported that productivity in Steel stocks were generalOR MORE UP TO private business fell at an an- ly lower. U.S. Steel, the nanual rate of 0.7 percent in the tion's largest steel producer, Now honwmvners can borrow up to $60,000 or more and take years to rapay. If you own your own home and need cash.. you can quictdy convert the equity in ycHjrhcsrne into COUNTY OF MONMOUTH a cash loan. Just the thing you rvojajd (or Debt COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT Coneoikiation, Horn* lmprovij«>a>nta, Student Turtton, BusinessfciveettTtenU— whatever. PROGRAM Its easy with a Home Equity Loan at City (kinsurner Puuuanl io Section 570.303 (1) (3) o( Da Housing and Communllv Oeveiopmeni A d ol 1977 as amandad. Ihe Counly of Monmouti hattby ServioM. And there la never a pwpaiyinsirit psjiTsity. notiliei me Public rhal n a Applicant tm prapand arsdsubniiaBdoriMay2S. What's more, the Interest is simple interest, which means 1980 io Ihe Depanmeni d> Housing and Urban 0dyrtooma.nl r x FY 1S60 you pay only on the amount outstandlnQ. and — the interest Monmouih County Commuwty Davelopmenl Piogram AppllcMion. Tha Applicalion may fte aiarrwiatt by I * Public at t w lionrnoolh County is tax deductible each year, reducing the actual coat ol your Community Devtlopm.nl O N O M . Hall ol Hacwds Annan. Room 307. Mam loan NO CLOSING FEES' NO ATTORNEY Street, freehold. New J n t y 0772D, betmen t i e hoon o l 0 a m and 4:30 p m . Monday rhcough Fnday FEES ON LOANS UP TO S5O.0OO' •



Persons nrrahing Io ooieci Io approval ol t u Applicalion by HUD may make such > objection



l i e HO0 Newark

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Building. Raymond Plaza. Newark. New Jersey HW) will cormdef c*«jctioM made only on the following grounds: Tna Applicant's dajjcripmn ol naada and obiectivet n plainly numsrsleni wrtti available tads am) data; or tht acliviiies k) be undertaken are plainly Irtappropriatt to rnaatng t i e needs and obieclives

ideniilied by the applicant or Ina applicalion d o n not

comply wilh the requirements of ims Part or osier applicable law; or t i e applicalion proposes acMvWas which are otherwise Ineligible Such obiections should include both an identficatton ol «M racjiramami not met and. in ihe cast of objectlom made on Iht grounds tm ma

Freehold: Rie 8 al Barhatow Av*. South of FrMhoM Circle (201) 462-2511

description of needs and ob|ecUvei H plainly inconsistent ariSi Hgnllcant, generally available tacts and data, t i e data upon wfuch Die panona refy. Although

HUO will




at any lima, such

obieclKKH should be lubmrltid wttun 30 days of Oa pijtjsicason of *» nonce that Ha application he* Dean l u b m l M t o H U T j .


objeclions submitled will be considered during d a rrvtwprocsMS. HUD will not approve an application until at least k application. Hobart». Clark. P.P. r t a ^ .

dayi arux receipt of an

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Voting fraud 2in arrested attempt charges seen at break-in Halyburton flags to fly again as 'malicious9 SHREWSBURY. N.J.

By JOEL HEGEL thinking of taking legal acKEANSBURG - Mem tion," said Julia Flaming, a ben and supporten of the candidate on the For Real For Real Leadership" slate Leadership slate. in the recent Borough Council The charge of fraud was election are lashing out at lodged in Superior Court in allegations by the opposing Freehold Tuesday by the slate - "A New Keansburg' Committee for a New - that there was vote fraud. Keansburg. The committee 1 think the charges are charged that members of the malicious; they must have a For Real Leadership slate terrible desire for power," and a local nursing home opKileen Lloyd, a council mem- erator, In an attempt to Inber and supporter of the For fluence voting, threatened, Real Leadership slate, said coerced and Intimidated resilast night "They have two dents of a local nursing home seats, and now they want a who cast absentee ballots. third. " A bearing before Judge •These are very slan- Louis R. Aliens Is scheduled derous charges — and, June* Buster, they better be able to Six candidates seeking back them up because I am three seats ran in the election. Two members of A New Keansburg's slate won council seats, but the election of William C. Lloyd, a member FREEHOLD - Thomas of the For Real Leadership Moultrie, 24, of Unity Court, ticket, spoiled the hopes of A Middletown. has been sen- New Keansburg for a sweep tenced to a total of 20 years in of all three seats and control state prison for a series of bf the five-seat council offenses, including the bur- Eileen Lloyd, wife of William Lloyd, predicted last glarizing of a Red Bank bar. Moultrie admitted the bur- night that the charges will glary, at the Toad Hall Bar. make it difficult for the counand the other charges: theft cil majority to work with the (if a revolver Dec. 11 in Red two newly elected members Bank, robbery, aggravated of A New Keansburg's slate, assault, possessing a weapon George Kauffman and Thom[or an unlawful purpose and as Keelen. The third member of A receiving stolen property beNew Keansburg's slate, tween Dec. 9 and Dec. 13. Superior Court Judge Patsy J. Acconso Jr., finished Thomas F. Shebell Jr. im- fourth in the voting with 1,574 votes - W behind Lloyd, who posed the sentence. Myron Ruffin, It, of Gar- finished third. A recount was held Tuesfield Court, Long Branch, who admitted theft of a car in day — but while it produced Lakewood belonging to K. slight changes in the final Thompson. Lakewood, Dec. vote total for each candidate, 7. was sentenced to three it did not bring about any change In the outcome. years in state prison.

MIDDLETOWN - George Lamberson, Is, of :i Middletown Ave., has been charged with attempted breaking and entering of a Cooper Road residence, police said. A IS-year old township youth also was arrested, but his name is being withheld because of bis age, police said. According to police, Lamberson and the Juvenile attempted to enter the Cooper Road residence at about 11:» a.m. Tuesday. A neighbor called police, and the suspects were apprehended shortly thereafter, police said. Lamberson was released in his own recognizance

Judge imposes 20-year term

No cause found for indictments FREEHOLD - Mon- Monica Wilson, Fay St., mouth County grand juries Long Branch, aggravated ashave found no cause for in- sault in Long Branch. dictments against 26 persons. - Fiore Barille, Center Those cleared, and the St., East Keansburg, possesscharges they had faced: ing a controlled dangerous - Donald Jackson, Union substance in Middletown. Ave Long Branch, breaking - Earl D. Jones, Charles and entering and larceny in St., Long Branch, aggravated Ocean Township. assault and possessing a - Ronald Mesar, Aber- weapon for unlawful purpose deen Square. Aberdeen, atro- in Neptune. - Juan Gene, Willow cious assault and battery in Ave., Long Branch, assault Aberdeen Township. - James P. Blake, Co- with ah offensive weapon and Ionia, two counts of possess- possessing a dangerous knife in Long Branch. ing weapons in Hazlel. - Coleen Parsick, W - Linda W i l l i a m s , Front St.. Keyport, two Navesink Ave., Highlands, counts of forgery in Hazlet. contributing to the delinquen- Timothy McNally, cy of a minor in Highlands. Bronx. N Y . aggravated as- Charles N. Herbert, sault. Shore Concourse, Aberdeen, - Robert Bermingham. robbery, aggravated assault Asbury Ave.. Asbury Park, and terroristic threat In breaking and entering and Aberdeen larceny in Ocean Township. - Joseph DiUiovani, Env - Richard H. Gun- poria, Kan., aggravated aszenhauser Jr., River St., sault and unlawful possession West Keansburg, burglary in of a weapon. Middletown. - Ronald E. Buck, Chapel - Robert L. Duncan, E. Road. Middletown, atHighland Ave.. and. Michael Hill tempted rape and aggravated Malone. W. Highland Ave., assault. both Atlantic Highlands, - Donald M. Thiikn, threat to kill, assault with a dangerous weapon, attempt Fort Lauderdale, Fla., agto use a weapon unlawfully gravated assault and robbery against another and possess- in Long Branch. ing a handgun without a per- Bernard Pye, Joline mit. Ave., and John H. Barnes, - Keri Murray and Potter Ave., both Long Michael S. Arcbuleta, both Andover St., Red Bank, con- Branch, possessing a weapon spiracy to distribute a con- without a permit, armed robtrolled dangerous substance. bery, unlawful possession of a Archuleta also had been weapon, two counts of atrocharged with distributing a cious assault and battery, ascontrolled dangerous sub- sault with an offensive weapon and assault with intent to stance. - James J Ryan, Cherry rob. Tree Farm Road, Mid- William H. Woods. Ovdletown, possessing a controlled dangerous substance erlook Ave., Long Branch, possessing a weapon while a in Wall. - Richard Fennen and convicted felon, possessing a Robert Fennen, both Center firearm without a permit and Ave., Keansburg. burglary possessing a firearm without proper identification. and theft In Middletown.

New projects listed

Correction It was incorrectly reported in yesterday's Register that Alexander Her, a Shrewsbury lawyer, is representing both the Middletown Township Committee and the Middletown Zoning Board of Adjustment in a suit arising from a zoning board appeal. Her is representing only the zoning board. The Register regrets the error.

By BOB BIUMLEY SANDY HOOK - The Stars and Stripes will fly high, with the British Union Jack on its right and the New Jersey state flag on its left at the fifth annual Halyburton Memorial ceremony at 1:10 p.m. Sunday. The ceremony will take place at the Halyburton Mem o r i a l monument on HarUhome Drive, the only road leading into historic Fort Hancock. As in past years, a colorful and moving ceremony will feature band music, color guards of participating groups, drill teams, bagpipers and fife and drum corps. Master of ceremonies will be John J. Krisco 2d, chief of the Interpretive Division of the Sandy Hook Unit of the Gateway National Recreation Area. The program will open at 1:30 p.m. with a medley of British martial tunes by the 3Wth Army Band under Chief Warrant Officer Leon R. MARTIAL MUSIC — Veteran bagpiper Stanley Macintosh of Little Silver Wyatt, bandmaster. Scottish leads a contingent of Coast Guardsmen and veterans from the Halyburton marching music will follow Memorial ceremony on Sandy Hook to the skirl of Scottish marching music. from the bagpipes of soloist Stanley Macintosh. This scene, from last year's Halyburton event, will be repeated Sunday.



Morgan will present the National Park emblem.

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Qualifying deposit must remain in the account for 12 months or a charge for the gift will be made, except for 6-month certificates where S 10.000 must remain on deposit for only 6 months Gift offer good at all offices and limited to one per customer while supply lasts Federal regulations do not permit a gift for the transfer of funds already within the institution Gifts illustrated are based upon availablility If exact Items shown become unavailable, comparable gifts will be substituted

for fireworks fund RED BANK - Fund-rais- gather donations for the fireing efforts are continuing, as works fund and about 100 volunteers seek to raise the youngsters from the Little several thousand dollars nec- League and Cap baseball essary to sUge the borough's teams and the Red Bank ReStudent Council will annual Fourth of July fire- gional works display on the drum up contributions The next committee meetNavesink River off Marine ing will be at ( p m ThursPark. day, June 5, in the Municipal The next fund-raising ac- Court room in the police tivity will be a "Save the building, SI Monmputh St. Later in June, a benefit Fireworks" lag day Saturday. Canisters have been band concert is planned to placed in area store* to rail* additional funds.

Kenneth O. Morgan, assistant superintendent of the Sandy Hook Unit, will welcome the gathering, and U.8. Army Capt. John Been will deliver the invocation. Wreaths will be placed by the Daughters of the British Empire and the Daughters of the American Revolution in honor of the Hon. Hamilton Douglass Halyburton, first lieutenant of HMS Assistance, who died with 13 shipmates in a freak blizzard on Sandy Hook the night of Dec 30-31, 1783, as they pursued deserters from the British Navy. "Then as Now,'' an introduction to the Halyburton story, will be presented by Rosemary Francis of the Merne England Chapter of the Daughters of the British Empire Maj WE A Edmonds of the British Army's Royal Corps of Signals, will tell the story of the 14 English mariners who froze to death on Sandy Hook nearly 200 years ago.

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Westfield • Scotch Plains • Piainfield • Hillsborough Stirling • Drick • Eatontown • Toms River • Chester • Murray Hill • Ocean i «• $i«t*?oo Bv * •




THURSDAY, MAY 29. i960

Long Branch man indicted in string of break-ins FREEHOLD - Forrest (ovin. 25, of Rockwell Ave . Long Branch, was indicted by a Munmouth County grand jury yesterday on charges ol committing 10 break-ins and nine larcenies in Long Branch between March 25 and April 27 of last year. Covin is charged with break-ins at the homes of Albert Ades. Steve Subowiu, Bernard Sachs. Robert Bier. Elliot B e l e s h . Kenneth Hallet. Bernard Cohen. Theodore Genola and Arthur Cowen In each case except those oi Hallet and Cohen, he also is charged with stealing articles valued at more than 1500. and in the Sachs case he also is charged with stealing cars belonging to the victim Covin also is charged with breaking into the Elberon Grocery and Delicatessen April 27. 1979. and stealing c a s h , f o o d s t u f f s and cigarettes valued at more than $500

Sentence imposed in break-in, theft FREEHOLD - Curtis Make. 20. of Crawford St., Shrewsbury Township, who .1 •!iii• r t<-
aiding and abetting her. ' George E. Arbach, 43. of Pension Road, Englishtown. ii charged with obtaining 15,070 under false pretenses from the New Jersey Department of Labor by falsely stating he was unemployed between April 15, 1979 and Jan. 29, 1980 Brian Bennett, 28, of Newark is charged with stealing a check belonging to Jennifer J. Johnson between Sept. 10 and 29 in Monmouth Beach and forging the check Sept. 10. Donald B Jackson, 35, of

William T Kruiniki, 21, of Washington is charged with breaking into the home of Richard Becker, Freehold Township. April 5. 1978, and stealing articles valued at between $200 and taoo. Krazinski also is charged with forging two checks for $100 each on April 5 and 6, 1978 Theresa Bielefeldt, also of Washington, is charged with issuing the checks to the Central Jersey Bank and Trust Co, Freehold Township, and obtaining the money under false pretenses, and Krazinski is charged with

4 shoplifters fined in Ea ton to w n court EATONTOWN - Four persons have been convicted in Municipal Court on charges of shoplifting^ items .from several area stores Two of the four were found guilty of shoplifting at the I'athfnark supermarket. They are Josephine M Rodriilin'/ Westwood Avenue. I jinn Branch, and Carmen D. Villafane. Conover Street, here The others were convicted of shoplifting in stores at the Monmouth Mall — Antoinette Jones, New Street, Asbury Park, at the Hahne's department store and Donald Richardson. Monmouth Ave-

nue, Freehold, at Alexander's B. Bruce Beckman, Clifton, and Patricia Powell, First Avenue, Asbury Park, both were convicted of passing bad checks. Beckman was fined $50 plus court costs, Powell $100 plus court costs. Daniel A. Tierney, Fairfield Drive, and Steven T. Butner, Tinton Avenue, both Tinton Falls, were convicted of criminal mischief. Roxie E. Stamps, Seaview Avenue, Long Branch, was convicted of resisting arrest and fined $50

Brooklyn is charged with burglary at the home of Abbie Singer, Long Branch. Jan. 8 and the theft of articles valued at more than WOO. Kip A Godreau, M. of Victory Drive, Englishtown, is charged with perjury, obstructing justice and giving false information to t police

officer April 3, 1*71 la Manalapan According to the indictment, Godreau testified falsely la M»n*ifp»" Municipal Court, where he appeared for a motor vehicle violation, that he had auto insurance Harold W. Phelan. 50, of LorilUrd Ave., Union Beach, la charged with aggravated

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Patton Ave., Long Branch. Is charged with theft of a check belonging to Elizabeth Sullivan and forgery of the check Nov 9 in Long Branch. These indictments were among those handed up to Superior Court Judge Marshall Sdikoff acting assignment judge

assault upon Timothy Burns Ocean Township if charged with a shotgun Oct. 1» in Un- with possessing heroin with ion Beach. He also is charged intent to distribute it and with possessing a shotgun possessing cocaine and herowith purpose to use it un- in Jan. 18 in Ocean Township. lawfully, possessing it for an Donald W. Hayes, 18. of First Asbury Park, i s unlawful purpose and threat- Ave., ening to kill Burns with the charged with aiding and abetting her. shotgun Frank 8. Piskowski. a . of Denise T. Lee, M, of





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Watching for J.R. to 'get his' on'Dallas' By ERMA BOMBECK 1 can take just so many Dinah Shore*, Walter Cronkiles. and Mary Tyler Moorei, «nd 1 go into diabetic shock 1 love all three of those people They're wonderful, warm, friendly and true, but Lord, this country needs a villain every once in a while to get rid of our frustration "JR. Ewinf" of the "Dallas" TV series has given this country what it has needed for a long time - an honest-to-goodness lowdown, vile, disgusting, loathsome, insuflerable, offensive, unprincipled, vulgar, ill-

mannered, conniving, black-hearted cad! (He's kind to his mother, Miss ElUe, but no one is perfect.) J R . embodies a little bit of all we deplore. He's the girl who promised to go to the prom with you, but when she got a better offer, lied and said she had to babysit He'i the creep who eavesdrops on your personal conversation and then repeals it at the dinner table He's the sadist who puts chili powder on the cat's feet to make it dance. He's the blackguard who scrapes your car door in the parking lot and never stops to leave a note.

You can heap all the hate on J.R. you want and he'll help you do it. It's easy to hate a tall, good-looking, rich, powerful Texan who looks great wearing a Stetson hat with a business suit andowho shows (3,000 worth of capped teeth when he's having you escorted out of town. J.R. has added a new dimension to pro-

fanity Every Friday night thousands of viewers sit in front of their TV sets waiting for J.R. to "get his." Next to hot tubs, it has become the No 1 pastime. Let the hostility roll Economy bad? "Old J.R. isn't suffering any setback sitting down there on his oil wells." Energy crunch? "Oh, sure, and guess who's still tooling around in his gas hog!" Politics getting to you? "Well, if we were J.R. we'd just buy the kind of politics we want." Husband inattentive? "Who do you think you are, JR.? Fooling around with Bing's daughter. You men are all

alike!" Having problems with the children? "Next thing you know you'll tell me they aren't yours . . like J.R." Oh, yes, I see a real need for J.R in this world. After all, how can you have people who triumph over evil when you have to hunt for the evil? Followers of "Dallas" who know that JR. has been shot by an unknown assailant will be interested to know that CBS is not going to reveal the culprit until the show returns next fall. I say, "Who cares? Just as long as J.R. got his!"


The Daily Register SHREWSBURY, N.J.

He's the jerk who borrows your best sweater,' drops mustard on it, and then says it was there when he borrowed it. He's the driver who lays on his born one second after the traffic light turnf green.








Monmouth College association gives $5,000 for library books SPRING LAKE—There were 370 guests at the seventh annual champagne luncheon sponsored by the Monmouth College Library Association in the Essex and Sussex Hotel here. Mrs. Michael Pizza, Neptune, was chairman. A highlight of the event was the presentation of 15,000 by Mrs. V. Leroy Garrabrant Jr., Neptune City, association president, to the Murry and Leonie Guggenheim Memorial Library, located on Monmouth College's West Long Branch campus. The money will be used to purchase books. A rainbow motif prevailed at the luncheon and a collection from Belmar Fashion Corner was paraded on a runway bordered by rainbow-colored, topiary trees.

ELEGANT SETTING — Mrs. F. Lerov Gar rabrant Jr., Neptune City, left, president of Monmouth College Library Association, compliments Mrs. Michael Pizza of Neptune, chairman of the association's annual benefit luncehon, on the success of the event staged in

the Essex and Sussex Hotel, Spring Lake. During the afternoon Mrs. Garrabrant presented a *5,ooo check to the College's Murrv and Leonle Guggenheim Memorial Library, which benefits from all association activities.

Among the guests were Dr. Samuel Hays Magill, newly named presidentof Monmouth College, and Mrs. WiUiam Warters, Uncroft, whose husband is president of the college's board of trustees.

A L U M N A E BOOSTERS — Among Monmouth College graduates who joined in the festivities of the seventh annual champagne luncheon sponsored by the College Library Association are, left to right, Marion Becker Twitchell, East Brunswick; Susan Flllppi Carr, Spring Lake; Joyce Robb Dancisin, West Long Branch; Marvanri Hawlev Savage, Middletown, and Patricia Maher Borg, Spring Lake.

PRESIDENTIAL PARLEY — Dr. Samuel Hays Magill, new president of Monmouth College, West Long Branch, chats with Ann Nowick of Deal, left, and Mrs. William Warters of Lincroft, at the champagne luncheon and fashion show sponsored by the College Library Association and held in the Essex and Sussex Hotel, Spring Lake. Mrs. Nowick is a founding member of the association and Mrs. Warters is the wife of the chairman of the college's board of trustees.

St. L-lizabeth alumnae

give $4JOOO scholarship_ LINCROFT—It was announced at a tea here in the home of Mrs. Peter C. Triolo Jr., Whispering Pines Drive, that Jo Ann Sears of Middletown, a 1980 graduate of Mater Dei High School, New Monmouth, is the recipient of the four-year $4,000 scholarship given by Monmouth County Chapter of the Alumnae Association of the College of St. Elizabeth,

Convent Station At the event, new chapter officers were installed. They are Mrs. Triolo, president; Patricia Dunn, West Long Branch, vice president; Mrs. Philip DeStasio, Middletown, treasurer, and Mrs. John Tully. Spring Lake Heights, secretary.

Low fat, low-cholesterol diets spur controversy on aHowances By WARREN E. LEARY AP science writer WASHINGTON - New questions about the role of diet in disease have spurred a controversy over whether the public should be told to eat less fat and less cholestrol. A National Academy of Sciences panel said Tuesday that many dietary recommendations are contradictory and lack sound scientific basis, creating confusion about what types of food cause or prevent certain diseases. The academy's Food and Nutrition Board said the best recommendations are simply for a balanced diet, exercise and weight control. "The board considers it scientifically unsound to make single, allinclusive recommendations to the public regarding intakes of energy, protein, fat, cholesterol, carbohydrate, fiber and sodium," the report said. The board puts together the Recommended Dietary Allowances of vitamins and nutrients used by the government and the food industry. DOCTOR DISAGREES Dr. Alfred E. Harper of the University of Wisconsin, the board chairman, said the panel disagreed with recommendations for low-cholesterol, lowsaturated fat diets, as suggested by the American Heart Association and some government agencies. Reason for the board's disagreement: little evidence that such dieU help healthy people. The board said it has not been proven that lowering the levels of blood cholesterol through diet will consistently reduce new coronary disease.

Even though high blood cholesterol appears to increase risk of heart disease, the connection with diet is unclear, the group said. However, there also is no evidence a h>w-fat, low cholesterol diet does any harm if it is nutritionally balanced, Harper added. The American Heart Association defended its recommendations to eat less cholesterol and increase the proportion of polyunsaturated vegetable fats to saturated animal fats in diet. "They are based on the best data we .have now, including 47 different studies going back to the 1960s," said an association spokesman who asked not to be identified. "We must work from this information until we have better." The academy board said questionable recommendations concerning foods come from government agencies, voluntary health groups, consumer advocates and health-food interests. Recommendations about specific food items must take into account individual differences in requirements, the board said. For example, the effect* of eating fats can be very different for trim, physically active young people when compared, with sedentary, middle-aged men. The board said the American food supply generally provides adequate nutrients to protect most healthy people from deficiency diseases. However, the country's biggest nutrition problem is obesity. Being overweight Increases the risk of several degenerative diseases, and the board

said weight control should be a major part of any dietary guidelines. NUTRITIONAL GUIDELINES The board said the following recommendations for adult Americans should improve their nutritional status, and may be beneficial in preventing or delaying some disease: —Each day eat moderate servings of dairy products, meats or legumes, vegetables and fruits, and cereal and breads. —Select as wide a variety of foods as practical from each of the five major food groups to assure getting adequate quantities of all essential nutrients. -Adjust dietary intake to balance energy used to maintain appropriate weight for height and, if overweight, decrease total food and fat intake and increase physical activity. —If someone's energy requirement is low and there is threat of weight problems, reduce consumption of alcohol, fati, oils and sugars, which provide calories but few essential nutrients. —Use salt in moderation, in the range of three grams to eight grains daily, compared to a national average estimated at 10 grams or more. The evidence unking salt with high blood pressure is strong, the panel said. The five major food groups, divided on the basis of nutritional similarity, are: milk and dairy products; meat, fish, poultry, dry beans and other highprotein foods; vegetables and fruits, cereals and breads; and fata, oils, sugar and alcoholic beverages.

RWHtor IUM M i »» L«rr» N f H

TEA FOR T H R E E — Sharing a laugh over the teacups in the Lincroft home of Mrs. Peter C. Triolo Jr., left, president of the Monmouth County Alumnae Association of the College of St. Elizabeth, Convent Station, are Jo Ann Sears of Middletown, recipient of the group's

four-vear $4,000 scholarship to the school, and Mrs. James A. Dolan of Avon, former association president. Miss Sears is a 1980 graduate of Mater Del High School, New Monmouth.


THURSDAY. MAY 28. 1980



The 'tomboy' aches


By OR. JOYCE BROTHERS Dear Dr. Brothers I'm 14 and t.

How to select a heart specialist By LESTER L COLEMAN, M.D. 1 wonder If you C M help me Had a heart specialist near wkwre I live. 1 have aever had a heart checkup aad I think I Deed oae. I want a doctor whom I can talk to and who will aol frighten me. - Mr. J.H., Ohio.


H :

. * There are various medical, social -.and psychological aspect! to your letter You imply, for example, that you have heart trouble, despite the fact (hat you have never had a heart checkup. Undoubtedly, your own doctor has taken an electrocadiogram at some time during his examination. And if there were any evidence of trouble you can be sure that he would have referred you to a cardiologist, a doctor connected with one of the two excellent hospitals in the city where you live When patients are beset by unrealistic fears about non-existing problems, it is essential for them to be able to express these fears to their doctors.

Sometimes it is not always possible for a doctor to be able to spend time in offering the assurance that ie so essential to good health. Yet, I have found that most physicians are aware of the overlay of anxiety that most patients surfer and will allocate special time to alleviate their fears. If you need the expertise of a cardiologist, your own family physician is the gateway to finding the ideal doctor. I am the mother of two teen-agers. And yet I am embarrassed about ipeaking to my doctor about a vaginal discharge. 1 worry that It might be serious. - Mrs. N.O.U., Ga. Dear Mrs U.: Apparently, not everybody has graduated from the mid-Victorian inability to discuss intimate problems with their doctors. Most women have. Some readers still find it difficult and prefer the anonymity of writing to me instead of talking to their own doctors. Doctors welcome free communication and find that it aids them in their

not hoy-emsy. I ahsnl them one way or another. I protor pants to skirts, I want la ha a lawyer ( a y parents think that's odd) and I'm ant real sure I waat to get married, at least not right awny. I've been going to the dentist n lot lately and he told my parent! part of a y problem with cavities might come Iran emotional difficulties Now, my parents arc really concerned about me and this nukes sac more antloni I know I can't stop my tooth decay even If I did everything they want. - SO.

total relationship with their patients The most frequent cause of a vaginal discharge deucorrhea) is a protozoa, a small cell which resembles a fungus. The condition is known as "trichomonas vaginaUs." Since there are many variations of this, the exact diagnosis is made by microscopic examination of the discharge. Occasionally, the male partner, may inadvertently be responsible for reinfecUng toe woman with the protozoan that may be on his penis. When once toe exact diagnosis is made, the doctor has at his command a wide variety of excellent drugs which can almost always clear up the condition in a snort time. Of course, there are a number of other reasons for vaginal discharge. Therefore, it is Imperative that you forget your inhibitions and see your doctor.

Dear SO.: As you know, there are many successful lawyers and doctors who were considered totnboylsh or unleminine This is nonsense and as you get older you'll find you'll have lo be prepared for a good deal of nonsense. You may be able to convince your parents if you do research on successful women. Take home some good books by or about women in professions and encourage your family to read them. Or, enlist the support of a teacher to help you change and broaden your parents' attitudes. As far as your preference for pants over skirts, being a woman has nothing to do with what one wean. Since this Is of little importance, to please your parents you might compromise and wear dresses occasionally. Children grow up at different rates of speed. Some girls become interested in boys sooner than others, but whether or not you are interested in them now

Dr. Colemaa welcomes questions from readers. Please write to him in care of this newspaper.


THE PROGRESSIVE PARTY Dear Emily: How do you plan a progressive party? Who decides where it begins and ends? - Alice G. Dear Alice: A progressive party begins at one house, proceeds to another, perhaps winds up at a third or fourth. The planning usually is spur of 'the moment. Someone says. "Why don't we ' and someone else chimes in with "Let's start at my house with cocktails." And so it goes. Since dispensing hospitality is involved at every

step along the way, a progressive party is more of a volunteer effort than a tightly organized entertainment. THE TROUBLE WITH TIPS Dear Emily: With everything so expensive, I really resent having to tip for service — or lack of It. Is tipping really essential? — Irate Dear Irate: Since those who receive tips depend on them for income, tipping is an established custom However, tipping should be expected only when the service provided is well done. If it isn't, a tip certainly can be withheld or decreased. Another point about tipping: On restaurant bills, base your tip on the charge for services rendered minus sales tax SEASONING SENSE Dear Emily; When I asked my bosless lor the salt, she tartly suggested I last* the entree first. It embnrrassed me. Wasn't she rude? - Mrs. I. Dear Mrs. I Your hostess should have held her tongue but I can appreciate her point of view. Any cook who has carefully prepared a medley of seasonings is upset when a guest, without even tasting, shakes on salt It's like pouring soy sauce over Chinese food, or slathering catsup on French

Subject of rejuvenation prompts split opinions

A famous chef once told me he'd like to banish salt and pepper from restaurant tables "But I keep them on solely as an accommodation to guests," he added. "I just wish they'd taste before they seasoned."

1 was at a christening a few weeks ago, and once we had all admired the new baby boy, the talk drifted into a discussion about rejuvenation — plastic surgery, vitamins, spas and other approaches touted to make one look younger. Basically there were two at-odds opinions — those who were for all of these options and others, and those who felt we should all learn how to grow old gracefully, without artificial crutches. It was interesting to me that most of the under— -thirty guests thought plastic surgery et al were narcissistic therapies while the older group (those over thirty, who are not really old anyway) were almost evenly split down the middle as being pro or con such techniques and treatments. Although I played the role of the listener because I was Interested in alt these opinions, for the record I'm very much an advocate of the philosophy that if you take good care of yourself, you'll not only look better and feel better, but you'll also look younger. And like it or not, our society today is youth-oriented — almost obsessively so — and it's no wonder that a good majority of us want lo hold back time. I've

WHOSE CHURCH? Dear Emily: In an interfaith wedding, does the couple marry in the bride's religion or the groom's? — B.t. Dear B.Z.: This is a question for each couple to decide individually. In some cases, clergy from both denominations may participate in the ceremony. WEDDING PHOTOGRAPHS Dear Emily: Is it too disraplive to' have a photographer at the church during the ceremony? — Bride-to-be Dear Bride: Professional photographers are trained to do their work without fuss or bother. I'd certainly discourage amateurs from taking pictures, however, especially if they use flash attachments. EMILY WILKENS welcomes letters, but cannot undertake to answer each one. She will use questions of general interest in her column. Address your letters to Emily Wilkens, care of this newspaper.



studied rejuvenation possibilities for many years, lint as research for my book, THE PURSUIT OF YOUTH, and very recently for a revision of that book HOW TO LOOK AS YOUNG AS YOU FEEL (Pinnacle, 12 50) Research for both books ran all the way from cosmetic surgery procedures, lo vitamins, hormone treatments, skin' and hair restoration, cellulite therapy, and the "Romanian Revitaliier" (Procaine treatments), right up to the heady new work being done by gerontologists who study aging in the laboratories through cellular and genetic research. Some of the procedures I learned about are still speculative; others work more on your mental state (which Is okay, after all) than your physical appearance. But the one technique that produces the most startling and quickest changes is plastic surgery, today often referred to as cosmetic surgery, or esthetic surgery. I was amazed at how widespread such operations are. Twenty yean ago, if a woman had a face lift j t was performed with utmost secrecy and could cost as much as (20,000. Today Betty Ford, Phillis Diller, and other

well-known women talk about Iheir face lifts openly, in interviews and in books. All of us remember how Mrs Ford glowed, sparkled and looked years younger as she proudly displayed her $3,100 face lift, along with her new make-up, new hair-style, new wardrobe, and best of all, new lifestyle. But celebrities are not the only people opting for cosmetic surgery. Said one New York surgeon, "For every Park Avenue social type who comes In for an eye lift or a face lift or an abdominal lift, I have four or five secretaries, nurses, suburban housewives who want — and get — the same operation, even if It means saving for it for a couple of yean." And it's not just the ladies who are interested In cosmetic surgery. Currently, X) percent of such patients are men, and their numbers are increasing. The American Society of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgeons estimates that the number of men undergoing such surgery has tripled since 1949. One Beverly Hills doctor reported, "A few yean ago, I'd know (a male patient) was either an aging actor, a homosexual, or both. But that's not true any more."


Chow hound neverquits .• .Dear Ann Landers: The umn he knows what be is face, I say, "Nothing — I problem is 11-year-old doing to his health bat stole il." brother, lo one evening conldn'l care less. The snme response can be My mom and dad yell used when people insist on TCart" can eat a pound of . }uncheoa meat, a box of Iheir guts out about his paying for something when ; cereal, three quarts of milk, pigishnets and refusal to look you prefer to make a gift of a loaf of bread, a gallon of Ice for work, but il goes in one it. It really works. - M.D. In rream and a whole t-by-lZ ear and o i l tne other. 1 am IS The Bronx cake No box of cookies or and embarrassed when peoDear M.D: Thanks for the bag of candy or soil drink is ple ask what Carl is doing '•fait when Carl Is around. He now thai be has graduated. assist. An outrageous reply can be very effective when ealt everything in sight. It The answer, of course, is, would never occur lo him to "He's eating." What do you people ask nun-uv-yer-bizniz leave something for someone suggest, Ann? — Going type questions. I recommend it. Mahooln else. D e a r Mahoo: Your ! Carl has never had a Job In Dear Ann Landers: Thank his life and doesn't waat to brother is seriously disturbed yon for printing that letter . »ofk The family goestobed and needs psychiatric care. from the man in Anchorage about It o'clock. The hog Your family doctor should be who was fleeced by a woman ! >lays up till « a.m. watching consulted at once. Some emo- be began corresponding with *> TV or listening to the radio. tionally ill people who refuse through a so-called scientific Sals gives him six hoars to help change their minds whe. male-matching service. £at anything he can lay bis they are told the alternative Here's my story: hands on. He isn't fal because is a state mental hospital. 1 am n divorced woman he makes himself throw up Dear Aaa Landers: Re.when he is through staffing cently someone asked for a who worked in n business eshimself. Through y o u col- good response to nosy and in- tablishment where all the sensitive people who ask, men were married. After "How much did you any for three years of serioas looking — aad meeting not one thai?" Club installs I learned quite a'while ago eligible male - I joined a how to deal with the boors. "dating service." its new slate With a perfectly stmighl I received three "referMATAWAN - Mrs. .;Raleigh L Brown will be installed chairman of the EveIn... -Ining Membership Departtaste the ment of the Matawan Worn an s Club at the Annual Banquet lo be held at the American Hotel. Freehold. June 2. .• Other officers to be inTH+ klntf of 9*t*)Nr> row 4 stalled are Mrs. Edward F Slattery, vice chairman; r.Miss Mildred L Morrison, re,-cording secretary; Mrs Wil.ham Weintraub, financial secretary; Mrs. James F. r m r n n c n COMMTT coaiwme ;-Phillips, corresponding sec .'retary, and Mrs. Larry Sarlo ttoShoetown) and Mrs. Arthur R. Kiatt, • tH« 171-7757 OpenDnHyU -house trustees.

disorder and unstructured time they can tolerate Some can function quite happily In the midst of apparent chaos while others find an unwashed dish or a dirty-faced child unendurable. When neatness and business take on a compulsive quality, pleasure aad enthusiasm in daily living is likely to be lessened. Life becomes an endless series of tasks and duties to be performed, with pleasure and gratification deferred to an indefinite future. Some people realize too late that this overly Industrious, compulsively busy approach has cheated them out of the simple pleasures of everyday living. Rigidity and inflexibility affects your husband and children, since the overly conscientious housekeeper tends to expect others to conform to her pattern. Also, she is simply less available because of an overscheduled life Children do need a certain amount of predlctablity and familiarity in their surroundings but they also profit from the stimulation of unexpected and unorganized experiences. ' The question you should ask your-% self hi. How Important Is my schedule*1and Is It more detrimental than constructive to my family's well-being? The quality of your relationship with your husband should be considered. The time you spend sharing activities and experiences Is not lost or wasted time. Certainly it's far more Important than a spotless kitchen floor or a made-up bed. If the work Is too much for you, then perhaps you need to have some help from your family.


Artistic card economy By EMILY WILKENS Dear Emily: How do you feel about "homemade greeting cards I've been ONtiptrd to make my own for birthdays, anniversaries, etc. because buying them Is getting loo expensive. — Budget-watcher Dear Budget-watcher: I don't know the origin of manufactured greeting cards but I'd wager a guess that they came into existence to help those who lacked artistic or literary ability. About homemade cards: nothing is more thoughtful than a card that shows personal effort and thought. The especially nice thing about a hand-penned sentiment: It can be custom-tailored to exactly suit the recipient and the occasion

has nothing to do with your femininity When you grow up and experience love you may or may not want to get married. This should not be of any major concern to you now About your dental problems, emotional conflict and tension can cause saliva not to flow in the mouth and the reduction of saliva can lead to conditions that may increase tooth decay. If adolescents are subjecteuVto severe tension and have disturbed salivary production, it may be a strong factor In decay. You may be under pressure and tension because of problems you're having at home. If you could ask your parents not to pressure you about dating and career you might have fewer cavities. They want what they feel Is best for you and would be willing to listen to someone who would speak In your behalf. Dear Dr. Brothers: I have Iwe preschool children and a six-room bouse to lake enre of. I have » definite schedule far housekeeping and taking care of the children which I would be lest without. My husband's work day Is flexible and sometimes he likes to come hone la the middle of the day. He gets annoyed If I'm not willing to drop everything to go for a ride or sit out in the yard with him.-J.G.' Dear J.ti.: Schedules and routines can lend a comfortable predictability and security to daily living. However, there is a point beyond which the schedule itself becomes important making spontaneity and genuine relaxation Impossible. Individuals differ In the amount of

For sweet, fresh fragrance

rals." Two of the men who were described as "very desirable" had no phone number, so I wns never able DEAR HELOISE: to contact them. The third I have been a faithful could not remember whether reader of your column for the he had joined the service or two years I have been marnot. Even if be had, his age, ried. So, I am submitting a lifestyle and Interests were hint in gratitude for the many very different from mine. I you and your renden have didn't care to meet him, and given me. told him so on the phone. I am a stickler for pleasant odors. To my way of I nm now minus 1175 and thinking, if something doesn't ashamed of myself. Please smell nice, II shouldn't smell don't suggest that I report nlnU! these frauds, because I am Among all the lemon embarrassed to admit my candles and strawberry stupidity Just keep l e U l n g — ; ^ . , , , k e e p „ , oa€t yew readers that the only thing, on hand - baking soda people who benefit from the and baby powder. s o - c a l l e d professional Baking soda can be used matchmaking sel-ups are the anywhere — in the refrigones who own the business.— erator or the freexer or the Single In Syracuse disposal, on the carpet p p Dear Single: You can (before vacuuming), down count on i t Thanks for toe the bathroom drains, In the commode, etc. non- testimonial.

freshen too. My husband aad I love fresh, clean sheets, but sometimes they are so rough feel-

the right direction. Thanks. DEAR HELOISE: Here's a tip for those who have dual bobbles of rending Kg. and traveling. Daring oae of After I put on the bottom my recent excarsloas, I sheet, when changing the bed, bought picture postcards of I sprinkle a little baby scenes I always wanted to powder on the sheet and rub remember, aad found a tan it in. Then 1 finish making the way to keep enjoying those bed. Nol only do the sheets feel softer, but they smell divine! Baby powder sprinkled on the carpet once n month does wonders, too. — M.J. Rakowlts Oh, you must be a kindred spirit of mine! I love nice fragrances too no matter where I happen to sniff them, and most times It takes such little effort to insure the odors are pleasant ones... Your tips will point us In

beautiful postcards long after my trip was over. Instead of tossing them Into a shoe box with other souvenirs, I use the cards as sturdy bookmarks In the books I nm currently reading. They keep Ike joys el my trip alive la my memory. Ban voyage! —Nancy A.

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Memos ANTIQUES SHOW Some 40 antiques dealers are expected to exhibit at Saturday's 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Spring Antiques Show and Sale at Allaire Village. The event is sponsored by volunteers of the Allaire Village Corp., under the supervision of Secilie Greenley Bean, Ardena, and Marjorie Lohnei, Farmingdale. MEMORIAL SERVICES — Mrs. Frank Trocchio, Neptune, president of Monmouth County American Legion Auxiliary, will participate in memorial services Sunday at Locustwood Memorial Park, Camden. The 400-grave site was given to the Legion in 1938 for burial of deceased Legionnaires and their widows, with no costs, dues or assessments except for regular burial charges. In return, toe New Jersey American Legion and its Auxiliary, as well as post commanders and auxiliary presidents from 21 counties, conduct services there each year on or about Memorial Day. This year's parade will start at i p.m. and services will be at 2:30 p.m.


SITTING DUCKS — Julie Rlcker, left, and Barbara McCarthy, both of Rumson, committee aides for the annual Second Hand Rose Flea Market that will be open to the public tomorrow and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Sea Bright Recreation Center, Ocean Avenue, cart plastic decoy ducks bv the doien for Inclusion In the sale. Second Hand Rose, a benefit for Monmouth Day Care Center, Red Bank, will feature a wide variety of housewares, furniture, china and glass, clothing, sporting goods and silent auction Items. The event will be previewed at an Invitational champagne opening tonight from 7 to 9 p.m.

AMNESTY WEEK Oceanic Five Library will have Amnesty Week June 2-7.

During that time patrons will be able to return overdue books free of charge Summer hours resume June 16. They are from 10 a.m. to S p.m. and 7 to (p.m., Monday: from 10 a.m. to i p.m. on Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday, and from 1 to t p.m. and 7 to ( p.m., Thursday. BRANCH M E E T I N G Northern Monmouth County Branch, American Association of University Women, will meet Monday at S p.m. in the church house of the Presb y t e r i a n Church a t Shrewsbury, Sycamore Avenue. A film, "Woo Who? May Wilson," that deals with an older woman'! transition when told by her husband that his plans no longer include her. Group discussions will follow. The public is invited. There will be a display of art work by members of toe Art Instruction Study Group. DANCE NIGHTS — Shore Swinger* Square Dance Club will sponsor square and round dances June 2 and 16 at I p.m. in the 5th Avenue Pavilion, Ocean Avenue, Belmar Caller will be Glenn Cooke of Sea Girt. AU club level dancer* are Invited. A workshop will be conducted from 8:30 to 9 p.m.

THURSDAY. MAY 29, I960 T h e DfcJsilyRefpsler 2 3



1LV ^





PARTY PLANNERS — The Mental Health Association of Monmouth County will have Its annual benefit dinner-dance Sunday at Hominy Hill Golf Club, Colts Neck, under the chairmanship of Mrs. John H. Gauch, standing, and Mrs. Dale S. Stroever, right, both Fair Haven. Mrs. James Alberts of Atlantic Highlands, left, shares silent auction chairmanship with Mrs. Lawrence A. Carton 3rd of Locust. Reservations for the semi-formal party, which starts with cocktails at 6 p.m. and will feature dinner at 7>j0 p.m. and dancing to music by F.D.R. Drive, may be made by contacting trip Monmouth County Mental Health Association office, 90Monmouth St., Red Bank.

State garden club has trio of geographic shows.... E A T O N T O W N - T o encourage maximum participation and minimum gasoline consumption, tile Garden Club of New Jersey will stage its 45th State Standard Flower Show in triplicate this year, using Huffman Koos stores at Eatontown, Springfield and Hackensack as locations for simultaneous exhibits

Wednesday through Friday, Hackensack, Mrs. Toive AMU June 18-20 of Ridgewood and Mrs WilMrs. Charles E. Cudworth liam, W. Blake, area direcof Bridgewater, state flower tors. For Springfield, "Mrs show chairman, will be asSidney Litvack of New I VQVI sisted by vice chairmen for each location: For Eaton- dence, chairman of the rkdfr town, Mrs. JohnG. Koelschof ation's Flower Show SdSool. Toms River, state first vice and Mrs. Edward P WiMTJY . president, and Mrs. Harvey C. Watchung, chairman of Gibney of Avon. For garden therapy.

JEKYLL & HYDE PRESIDENT'S BALL — Arthur S. Schreiber of Freehold, former president of Freehold Area Hospital's board of trustees, will be honored Saturday at the President's Ball, to be staged in Battleground Country Club, Manalapan, bv the hospital's Doctors' Wives Association. Mrs. Louis Zlotkln, Freehold, left. Is association president and Mrs. Robert Portadln, Freehold Township, Is chairman of the dinner-dance, proceeds of which will go to Freehold Area Hospital.

Newcomers plan installation Ml 1)1)1.KTOWN - Middletown Newcomers will have an installation luncheon Wednesday at 12 30 p.m. at the Beacon Hill Country Club, Leonardo. Hetirlnx president. Mrs

Joan Schaefer, will install Mrs. Laura GiUroy, president; Mrs. Mary Jane Esser, vice president; Mrs. Mary Spera. 2nd vice president; Mrs. Pam Jaeger, recording secretary; Mrs. Renee Vlani,


*M»«r •••« I M I tv Carl F«rli» M O N E Y IN THE BANK — Mrs. George Splro of Middletown, a chairman of Red Bank Chapter of Deborah Tag Week, May 30 June 7, visits Shrewsbury State Bank, where John Kay, president, gets the donation ball rolling. Mrs. Ralph Stein and Mrs. Phillip Matena, also of Middletown, share chairmanship and Tag Week collections to be conducted in Red Bank, Little Silver, Fair Haven, Shrewsbury, Sea Bright and Highlands. Proceeds will go to Deborah Heart and Lung Center, Browns Mills.

corresponding secretary; Mrs. Maureen Sullivan, treasurer and Mrs. Carole Vidak, membership chairlady. The club is open to all new residents who have lived In Middletown 18 months or less. Details are available by writing Renee Viani, P.O. Box 57, Middletown, N.J. 07748

Robert Louis Stevenson's classic. The Strange Case ol Dr. Jekyll a Mr. Hyde, is a story that most people today are familiar with II concerns a man with two personalities; one, a refined physician, the other, a coarse, crude villain Many people in our world today have multiple personalities—a different appearance for each group of people that they happen to associate with. Then, because of the many different "fronts' that they put up, they have to take great pains to make sure that they don't mix or confuse them The pressure is tremendous; trying to make sure that the personality and vocabulary fit the occasion A real Christian doesn't have to fight that battle Christians are Christians wherever they are and whatever they are doing. Not a homemaker and a Christian, buta Christian homemaker; not a Christian and a mailman, but a Christian mailman The one who is a Christian—CHRIST'S PERSON — is a Christian in all circumstance, and so the pressure is off, and life becomes so much simpler and more relaxed. We'll be studying the peaceful lite of me Christian this Sunday morning; come meet with us and team more about it

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More teens than adults like larger families By GEORGE GALLUP the liie of the ideal family, P R I N C E T O N - Teen- they disagree with each outagers, who were only recent- er, at well. ly children themselves, have For example, significanta hard time imagining a fam- ly, more girls than boyj favor ily with too many young peo- families of four or more, alple though both wxet share the In the latest Gallup Youth opinion that raising an only Survey teens overwhelmingly child is out of the question. rejected the idea of having no Non-white teens, we children or one child when found, are almost twice at they marry. More than half likely as whites to prefer four the teens interviewed said the or more children ideal family consists of three Protestant and Roman or more children, and 12 Catholic teens differ conpercent said they want four siderably in their views on or more offspring. family site, with 19 percent Interestingly, teens are o f Protestants favoring four much more enthused about or more children, compared PRIZE WINNER—S. Kwame Akosah, right, a junior at large families than adults Westminster College, New Wilmington, Pa., receives are. The proportion of adults with 26 percent for Catholic first-place award in a Bible competition at the college. saying four or more children teens. The present ratio of Presenting the award is Dr. Wayne H. Christy, chair- are ideal has declined dra- Protestant to Catholic teens man of religion at the college. Akosah, a native of matically since its peak of 49 preferring larger families is Ghana, Africa, is a Red Bank Regional High School percent in 1945, and now is about the same as that of Protestant to Catholic adults. graduate and lives in the United States with Mr. and down to 16 percent. Our pollsters learned that Mrs. David Gray of Little Silver. He was also cited for We found that while teeiu teens from white-collar backoutstanding contribution to college life. disagree with parents abou' grounds hold similar views on

Brookdale to offer summer programs

TOP STUDENT — Red Bank Regional High School senior Michael Lopez, center, was first prizewinner at the first New Jersey Indv 500 Auto Mechanics Contest sponsored by the Lincoln Technical Institute. Lopez placed first among entries from 18 New Jersey high school and vocational school seniors, winning trophies for himself and Red Bank Regional and a trip to the famed Indianapolis 500 Memorial Day race. With him are Dale Wainwright, left, his instructor, and Robert Nogueira. the school's director of vocational education.

Schedule discussion KKI i BANK - The Great Depression of the 1930s will be the subject of an audience participation event offered by the Historical Society at 8 p m tomorrow on the third floor of the Municipal Build-

LITSCROFT — Elementary school teachers can find new curriculum ideas and develop classroom materials for fall, while parents can learn enjoyable and productive ways to occupy their children on rainy summer days. Where? At Brookdale Community College's Educational Exchange Center The air-conditioned facility on the Brookdale campus here is open to the public throughout the summer for browsing, meetings and workshops

Musical concert* tonight, tomorrow

MIDDLETOWN - The musical talents of district elementary school students of Great Depression will be spotlighted tonight ing. 32 Monmouth SI and tomorrow in two conRichard Sorrel), society certs at the theater of High president and professor of School South at 8 p.m. Students from all 12 A m e r i c a n h i s t o r y at elementary schools will parBrookdale Community Colticipate.Tonight's concert lege, will present a slide prowill feature students from the gram and discussion of the Nut Swamp, Lincroft, River national impact of the de- P l a z a , Kairview and pression and then ask the au- Navesink schools. The studience to share memories of dents of the remaining seven how the Red Bank area was schools will perform tomorrow. affected by it.

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The first summer workshop, on "Creative Problem Solving," is planned for all day July 8 and ». and will be presented by the Institute for Creative Education, a nationally validated project in Sewell.N.J "Making Learning Centers,'' a week-long training session for pre-schooi through sixth grade teachers, was offered last summer and is being repeated Aug. 18-22 in response to popular demand. A t h i r d workshop, "School Readiness, " will be led by a consultant from the Gesell Institute in New York. College credit can be earned by participating in this program, planned Aug. 25-29.

For the most part, tacns in college view Urge families almost Ike same a* do their aU parts of the country bold peers whose parents were not similar views oa family college educated site. Teens in the South, however, tend to be somewhat mart la favor of twochUd IDEAL NUMBER OP CHILDREN 1 % families and leas ID favor of 1 larger families

large families as do their counterparts from blue-collar backgrounds. Similarly, teens whose parents attended

Two Three Four Five or more No opinion



2% 43% 3 1 % 22%

Boys Olrls.

2 2

48 39

31 31

IT 29


Both Sexes: 13-15 years old 16-18 years ok)

2 2

42 49

34 28

20 23

Whites Non-whiles .

2 2

49 37

33 24

19 34

vVnite-collar background Blue-collar background..

2 2

41 49

34 30

20 22

2 2 2 3 3 1

Parents' Education Some college or more . No college

47 44

31 31

18 27

2 2

Protestants. Catholics ..

47 37

31 33

19 26




East Midwest South West Own Family Size: One or two children .. Three children Four children or more

41 42 49 42

34 •

34 27 26

23 20 20 24

1 2 1 S

80 40 35

24 43 29

9 18 33


Views ol adults






When It come* to forming a lean's attitude toward family siie.it may well be that the most Important factor Is the youth's own family composition. The larfer a teen's family is, the more likely be or she I t to find larger families appealing. For example, among teens from families with one or two children, nine percent favor having four or more children. But for teem from families of four or more children, the comparable figure Is 33 percent. As we mentioned earlier, teens expressed no interest at all in no-child or one-child families. Even among teens who themselves are only chll-

dren, a scant one in » called such families Ideal. Today's findings are based on telephone Interviews with a representative national cross-section of 1,012 teens, ages 13 through 18, conducted in October, 1979. Highlights or the survey are shown in the accompanying tables

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THURSDAY. MAY29,1960 T t f c 0>Jat» B j | | h * T I


Undercover agents descending on boardwalk

Concessionaires eye young, cheap labor ByJAMESMANlON

SAFETY COUNCIL M E M BER — Kenneth J. O'Nell, v i e * president of the Prudential Property and Casualty Insurance Company, Holmdel, has been elected vice president of the Board of Trustees and a member of the executive committee of the New Jersey State Safety Council.

P R E S I D E N T — Paul Chlafullo, director of finance at Jersey Shore Medical Center, Neptune, Is president-elect of the New Jersey Chapter, Hospital Financial Management Association. He Is an advanced member and a National Fellow in ' the county Hospital Financial Management Association.

TRENTON - Tbe welcomed arrival of the summer shore seaaoa brinp an annual menace to Ike working dais youni money-hungry concessionaires Long houn and wretched working condition! are the plight of some low-paid boardwalk employees whose bosses would rather have them spin wheels of chance than sleep, some officials say. But In the Department of Labor and Industry there Is a small cadre of undercover wage and hour regulators who are despised by some boardwalk merchants and tbe shore area official*. "At least they know we're around now," said Martin Oartzman, head of the department's 12-metnber "Strike Force on Child Labor " During the strike force's annual

crackdown on illegal working conditions at rammer shore spots last year, several shore area representatives accused them of being anti-tourist season. Strike force investigators swoop in on unsuspecting game owners and demand to see their records of wages paid to and hours worked by young employees who may not even have working papers. The strike force also concerns itself with underage workers and children using heavy equipment, such as amusement ride controls. Parents usually tell state officials later that they had no idea their children were working all those hours, Gartzman said. Children, in turn, say the work is the only means of making money for a car or for a back-to-school wardrobe during a 10week summer vacation But it is the poor, the street kids from

"Most of them are trying to comply, bat It seems every year you get the new ones coming in and causing trouble," Gar. tzmansaid. Tbe main weapon of tbe task force i s . • official intimidation — boardwalk opera. , tors know a state wage and hour worker ; may be out in the crowd. "There's been a marked improvement ; became people know we're there," said Gartzman. Although hundreds of establishments small band of unscrupulous operators were checked in 1876, state records show a more concerned with making a quick buck total of 17 prosecutions brought in about and leaving town than in establishing any f 10,000 in fines, Gartzman said: community ties. During investigations last year, about Most concessionaires adhere to pro- 11,000 in fines was brought in from 10 successful prosecutions, be said. fessional record-keeping standards of "It's getting better, added Assistant hours and wages, says Gartzman, also Labor and Industry Commissioner William assistant director of tbe Division of WorkJ Clark place Standards. Heights, Long Branch, Asbury Park and Atlantic City, who are affected. Their wealthy classmates can live off stipends from their parents and spend the summer surf ing or at tbe beach dub. Clark says the beneficiaries of the system are a


Sea Bright continues hearing on proposed new marina restaurant Tbe second level would The two-acre marina lot dominium units proposed by dinance," the attorney said, that requires a- certain Belford architect who de- finish of stained wood siding By SHERRY nODORE SEA BRIGHT-With two number of parking spaces to signed tbe new restaurant, interspersed with stucco contain offices, staff rooms, located in tbe B-2 business Clifford Shaw for a 75-foot "and there is no way he can expert witnesses beard from claim a hardship when it can- and Thomas P. Santry, a panels, and new upper level a pantry, and a JO- by 80-foot zone, abuts tbe dividing line wide lot between Ocean Ave- change that 75-foot front." and two more atill waiting in not provide the minimum Rumson engineer who dis- windows to permit diners to dining balcony. between the business and R-2 nue and Garden Way, where a A cotiplaint from Edward cussed buffering, parking lot gase at the ocean in one 100-foot frontage is required. J. Dillon about "excessive the wings, the Planning number of spaces. residential tones. Board members and direction and the river In the Board Tuesday continued its ' Tumen contended there Is lighting and drainage plans. Grabler questioned the locaNeighbors are opposing Fox advised the board that noise" from the Cove Sail Martetll told tbe board other. hearing on a proposed new a "big difference between Together, the 480 square tion of the kitchen, outside the family-style restaurant, Shaw's was a classic hard- Saloon and the "rowdy berestaurant at the Sea Bright 'front-yard' and 'front of that the present dimensions Marina until June 10. yard' parking," as described of tbe masonry building, 100 foot bar and a 196 square foot dumpsterand loading dock, claiming it will produce noise ship case in which he has a havior of its patrons when SU1I to be resolved in the in the municipal ordinances. feet long, 45 feet wide and M dance floor would take up all of which are located at the and odors and heavy traffic in small lot, surrounded by leaving" was referred to Borough Council, will hold a built upon property case is a basic and major Grabler agreed, adding feet high, would not be more than 11 percent of the northern end of the building, the area. Tbe board approved final 4,300 square feet on the lower closest to neighboring resi"The houses conform public hearing on its new question of whether a vari- that "If one parked in front changed. dential properties. > site plans for two con- with everything hi the or- noise ordinance next Monday He planned a new exterior level. ance is needed to permit of tbe front yard, one would • parking in front of the exist- be off the property." ing buidling along the Ocean Board Attorney Gary E. ^edminsler Berkeley Heights BernardsviOe E»ackwood Brick Town Camden Carteret Cherry Hill Cranlord East Brunswick East Orange Ealoniowr t k z a D e ^ Ox>on Barnes,, Avenue side. Pox; agreed that the municlHarry B. Tumen, attorney pal ordinance In quuestion for the applicants, Edward was "poorly drawn." He said and Natalie Segall. contended the question was not a legal that front yard parking was one, but one of interpretation permitted under current zon- on tbe part of tbe board. ing codes and said that in any event a variance had been 1 Tbe board voted, with granted in lMe permitting only Donald Vaughan dissentparking of cars, but no boats, Ing, that a variance would be in front of the property. needed, and told Tumen be Joseph P. Grabler, an at- would proceed with his extorney representing Mr. and pert witnesses at his own risk Mrs. Re Van Holt, owners until be could prove his conof a home two doors away tention that the needed varifrom the marina who oppose ance had indeed been apits conversion into a bar and proved 14 years ago. restaurant, claimed that all Before the board called It front yard parking was pro- quits at 11:30. it heard testihibited. mony on room dimensions _ Grabler charged it was and exterior reflnishing from "ingenuous" for a business Leonard V. Martelll. the

Shore bus service probe is requested WASHINGTON - Rep. vestigation of service of the James J. Howard. D-N.J.. New York-Keansburg-Long has asked the chairman of the Branch Bus Co. to begin at Interstate Commerce Com- the earliest possible time. mission (ICC) for a full in- With summer approaching, vestigation into service pro- you can be certain conditions vided by the New York will Intensify unless the comKeansburg-Long Branch Bus pany is required by the ICC to Co. Howard's intervention make substantial improvewas prompted by a petition of ments" complaint from commuters The bus company provides protesting conditions on the services to approximately line. 2,000 shore area residents. "As you can see from tbe r AT HOME attached petition, I have re- SHO ceived hundreds of comUNO IMCIAU plaints from regular riders on CHAIN LINK the line," Howard said in a letter to ICC Chairman Darius W. Gaskins Jr. "Problems include malfunctioning heating and air condltlonlng. broken s e a t s , V T O » RAIL crowded conditions, had odors, lateness and cancellation of buses. During the New York transit strike, it was reported that many of the commuter buses were chartered to Merrill Lynch, leaving primarily inadequate, 671-9125 sightseeing buses to trans- |[CALL t Twaiaalt ieta PrteW port the commuters — the e«t


GAS HEATING CONVERSIONS Forth* Homeowner Qa> Fired Boilers, Furnaces & Burners Manufacturers: • SLANT FIN •HYDROTHERM • REPCO • LENNOX

Alao Commercial Oil and Qaa Fired Boilers and Fumacaa



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The Daily Regwter



CBS triumphs in ratings for third straight week "• NEW YORK (API - In a NBC special called "Diswefck dominated by reruns, asters that Shook the World," CBS lilted six of the 10 which finished 10th. CBS' M A S H was the highest-rated programs and woo the networks' prime- week's most-watched prottitM ratings race by a com- gram, with a rating of 22 7 Nielsen says that means of all fortable margin over ABC. . Jt was CBS' third straight the homes in the country with weekly triumph in the five TV. 22 7 percent saw at least weeks since the 1979-80 sea- a portion of the repeat broadson ended April 20 NBC was cast. third, for the 13th week in a ABC s "Three's Comrow pany" was No 2 for the week, Of the AC. Nielsen Co s followed by "Dukes or HazTop 10 for the week ending zard" from CBS CBS finished the week May 25. only one show had not been broadcast before — an with a rating of IS 9 to 14.5 for

ABC and 117 for NHL" With the heavy load of reruns offered by all three networks, movies — even repeats — generally were successful Entertainment specials were slightly less successful NBC listed three of the week's five lowest-rated programs. Here are the week'» Top 10 programs: "M-A-S-H," with a rating of 22 7 representing 17 1 million homes, CBS; "Three's

Company, t i t or H.S mil"The W a l t o n " a i d Shirley," ABC. aad Movie lion, ABC; Dukes of Has-"Alice," both CBS; "Hart to "The Scarlett O'Hara War," tard," 10.1 or 159 million. Hart," ABC; "Laverae and NBC, tit; "Trapper John, CBS; "That's Incredible.' 20 « or 15 7 million, a i d "Tail," 20.5 or 15.1 million, both ABC; House Calls,' » 4 or 15 5 million. CBS; " • Minutes" and "The Jef lersons, both 19 4 or 14.1 A paid directory of coming events (or non-profit million, both CBS; "Dallas," organiiaUoM. Rates P SO for three lines for one day. Part I, 11.7 or 14.S million, »l 00 each additional line; |J 50 for two days, i l » each CBS, and Disasters that additional line; IS 50 for three to five days, (ISO each Shook the World," 18 3 or 14 additional line; * 50 for 10 days, O 00 each additional million. NBC. line. Deadline noon two days before publication Call The Daily Register. 541-4000, ask for the Data The next 10shows: Secretary.

'Big three9 face competition By PETER J. BOYER LOS ANGELES (AP) - Networks, networks, everywhere News networks, sports networks, religious networks, movie networks — a new communications web. it seems, is born every day. Sunday. Ted Turner's 24-hour-a-day cable news network begins operation. On June 9. something called Independent Network News takes its place in this world, offering prime time network new.-, to 30 independent TV stations around the country Already operating are ESPN, the allsports cable TV network. Home Box Office and Showtime — entertainment cable networks — and sundry religious networks

On commercial television, there are Operation Prime Time, Golden Circle and other ad-hoc entertainment networks Each new web, in its way, competes with the The Big Three — ABC, NBC and CBS - for audience. The proliferation of these networks speaks a challenge to the domination of the three major networks, and the thinking that guides them. The idea that the lowest common denominator must be served — the bottom line in big network programming philosophy — is being refuted with the birth of each new programming system This isn't lost on the brass at CBS, ABC and NBC. At their recent affliates

meetings here, executives from all three networks spoke of the matter of the new technology and iU challenge to the status quo. Most of the talk was reassuring rhetoric, of the "They'll never harm us" type. But Fred Silverman, president of NBC, got to the heart of the matter. NBC, he said, mint "take chances. "And I will tell you right now, our future in this business and our survival in this business depend on It. There aren't just two other networks out there, there Is a growing assortment of new technologies, pay cabled subscription television, video disks and all the rest." V\>,

'Fields' suffers from reality By MARY CAMPBELL

who build a wall between them with more industry than : . NEW YORK I API - "Of they work at what they both the Fields. Lately. ' which really want — tearing the opened Tuesday at the Cen- wall down tury Theater, is a naturalistic One of the problems with play about a father and son the play, which had some

splendid speeches and good argued a lot, the father usualacting, is that it's too re- ly starting it, neither able to alistic — the first scene say they'd like to be friends. The son has come home to moves very slowly. Also, the people are very Toronto, after two years in ordinary. This helps for au- western Canada, for his Aunt dience identification. One Dot's funeral. The father Is viewer said. "We've all been well played by William Cain, there." But, again, these peo- though he looks too old and ple lack heightened dramatic too healthy to be 52 and convalescing from a heart atinterest The son. played by Christ- tack. Newly widowed Uncle opher W. Cooper, explains Wiff is John1 Leighton, who directly to the audience that has the best lines, both the he had been embarrassed as a touching and the funny, and boy that his carpenter father does best with them. He and was a laborer and let his the mother, Mary Fogarty. father see it. Since, they'd want the convalescent not to been uncomfortable together. go back to work too soon.




POLK SINGER AT LIBRARY — Gary Struncius, folksinger, will present an evening of contemporary and traditional songs at the Oceanport Public Library from. 7:30 to 6:30 p.m. today. His program is designed for people of all ages. The folksinger accompanies himself on guitar, mouthbow, dulcimer and spoons, and has performed at numerous folk festivals, colleges, coffeehouses, libraries and schools. Free tickets are available from the library.

Pmy bUm the «o*y, money •mvtmq way PLUS 5S* interemt per annum. •Hun M


• IHWi»W • >— 1 1 1

MAYttthnMAYU Middletown Athletic Club will hold registration for 1N0 Pop Warner Football/Cheerleading Season at Croydon Hall, May 26 to May 90, from 7-* p.m. and May SI, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Boys between age* of 9-14, girls between ages t-14, but not freshmen In high school are eligible. Registration fee is 17.00 which includes a free Eagles T-Shlrt" MAY If Second Hand Rose Preview Party T-0 p.m. at Sea Bright Recreation Center, Ocean Ave., Sea Bright. $8 DO per person for champagne, hor d'oeuvres and first pick of the treasures Call 747-1883 for reservations. Red Bank Chapter OES Dessert Card Party at Masonic Temple, 157 Maple Ave., Red Bank. 7:10P.M. Tickets at door. Donation: C 00 QUEST-Weekly forum for single, divorced and widowed adults. Discussion, refreshments, dancing. Unitarian Church, 1475 W. Front St., Lincroft, I p.m. Donation $3 00 MAY M, M, 31 Rummage Sale, f a.m. to 3 p.m., at Elks Lodge BPOE 2179. Main St., Port Monmouth, sponsored by Ladies Auxiliary. MAYN Red Bank Historical Society presents slide show ft group discussion "The Great Depression Red Bank & Monshouth County In the 1930's". with Richard Sorrell,« P M 32 Monmouth St., Red Bank, N.J. MAVM-11 SECOND HAND ROSE, a flea market, benefit Monmouth Day Care Center, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. al Sea Bright Recreation Center, Ocean Ave., Sea Bright. MAY II Ladies Fashion Show and Luncheon, sponsored by Atlantic Highlands Highlands Pop Warner Football, Bahrs Restaurant, Highlands. Reservations: Call Mrs. Maureen Kappenman, 281-4516 Mrs. Barbara Stefanski, 291-1070 * The Shrewsbury Borough PTO will sponsor a Flea Market at the Shrewsbury Plaxa Shopping Center, 9 A.M. to S P.M. Space IS. Refreshments will be sold. Reservations. 8411018 after* p.m. Rain date June Tth. Olde Fashioned Picnic, McCarter Park, Fair Haven, from u a.m.to3 p.m. Meet and speak with elected officials and candidates of 12 Red Bank area municipalities, Monmouth County officials, Senator Williams and Congressman Howard. Exhibits, pony rides, delicious food, entertainment for children. Everyone welcome. Given by League of Women Voters of Greater Red Bank area. Allaire Village is sponsoring the annual Spring Antique Show ft Sale, on the Church Green, from 10 A.M. to 4 P.M. $2.00 per car admission. Allaire State Park, Rt S24, Wall Townahop. 9M-2253 Garage Sale 6 Bake Sale, benefit of the Green Lake Fund of the First Baptist Church of Red Bank, (0 Laurel Dr., Little Silver, (A.M. to4P.M. •Walk Through History ", Home Flower Snow ft Garden Tour, presented by Village Garden Club, 1-4:90 P.M. Tickets available at start of tour, IS Kings Highway, Middletown. Donation: $2 00 senior cltlsens, 11.00.

JUNE I Liberty Hose Ladies Auxiliary sponsoring Flea Market at Liberty Hose Fire House, Hwy. 36, Keyport, on June 1, rain date, June I. Tables 17.00, spaces 16.00 For reservations call 264-8984 ESP Psychic Fair With astrologers, psychics ft card readers. Exhibits and demonstrations. $1 SO admittance. 11 A.M. to 5 P.M.. Sheraton Inn, Rt. IS, Hazlet, sponsored by Mental Horizons Society. Yankee-Toronto Baseball Bat Day, f 19.00 Includes bus, ticket to game. food. Sponsored by Hazlet Sport Club. Call 717-6403.

IT WASN'T JUST LUCK... ..The View was already there. Enjoy the casual atmosphere and beautiful view of the Navesink River from our Veranda. Lunch, Cocktails and Dinner are now being served,

[oily Pitcherfm Route 35. Red Bank, N. J 07701 Phone: (201) 747-2500

New Jersey State Orchestra, Murray Glass, music director, presents Anne-Marie, piano, Kerry Viola and Maureen McDermott. piano, performing Beethoven's "Triple Concerto." Music by Sibelius ft Rossini, also. Paramount Theatre, Asbury Park, 3 P.M. Tickets: S5, half-price students ft seniors, also at Monmouth Arts Center. Red Bank, LaPlume, Cookman Ave., Asbury Park. The Turntable, West EndftThe Theatre day of concert. VFW Post 2179 Flea Market. Sun., June 1,9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Hwy 36 (east), Port Monmouth (next to AftP). 15.00 per table Call 741-3925 or 787-0999 Huge Deal PTA Flea Market, at Deal School. 9 4 p.m. Spaces: IIS, we supply tables. For further Information call 531-3261 Committee For A New Keaasburg is having a Victory Cocktail Party for Kauffmann-Accomo-Keelen, June 1. 2-5 P.M. to be held at Buck Smith's, Palmer Ave., East Keansburg. Donation: 110.00 per person. JUNE I A Blofeedback Instrument Is the "Mirror Of Your Mind". DsmytanU Aurora. MA Psychologist, will pres- • ent relaxation ft stress copimg techniques for improvement of anxiety ft phobia reactions. Biofeedback Society For Public Awareness Inc., 7:90 P.M. June 3. « SO per person Call 671-4619 MS Senior ClUxens bus trip to resorts Atlantic City. Hot lunch, show, taffy, f l in quarters, $14 complete. All welcome. 774-1411, 98S-54-5433, or 842-3001 Auditions for The RoyaleTheatre Guild production of "Oliver" will be held on Tues. night, June 3, at • P.M. al Westminister Presbyterian Church, across from Middletown High School North. No music or prepared materials are required for toe audition. It la open to anyone in high school and those who have graduated. All leads are needed except for Oliver ft Fagin's Boys. For more Information and directions, call 671-2938. JUNE I Outdoor Painting Workshop with Jackie Cbesley Paint in any medium, locations convenient to Guild, June S. 1,7,10 A.M.to4 P.M. »45 Call Guild of Creative Art, 741-1441.

M.D.," C M ; Mo»»«-"ne and Hovle-"M«rd«r Can Golden Moment." Part I, Hurt Yo»" and 1 0 - » . both NBC; "Uw Grant," CBS, ABC.

The Monmouth Association of Ufa Underwriters is sponsoring a "Day At The Races" at Monmouth Racetrack J n e 5 Tickets on sale - proceeds going to National Runaways Program. Information 9845M or Stephen Agrista, 7414900 JUNE* North Central Division of the MM-Atlantic District - Barbershop Quartet Contest - SPEBSQSA - Fri. evening. I P.M. Paramount Theatre on the Boardwalk. Asbury Park Tickets: $2 00 JUNE 7 4th Annual Flea Market, Morganville Independent Fire Company Ladies Auxiliary, Hwy 79. Morganville. Rain date June 14. Spaces: 16.00,10 A.M.to4 P.M. No reservations needed. Arts and Craf ts Show sponsored by the Monmouth County Park System, 10 a.m.4 p.m. at Monmouth County Holmdel Park, Long St. Road, Holmdel. IS 00 per space. 6424000 Flea Market, at St. Mark's Episcopal Church, Carr Ave. ft Kennedy Way. Keantburg, 10-3 p.m. Spaces available IS 00. bring your own table Rain date June 21. For more Information call 787-0207 or 7874052. Fantastic Flea Market held by Middletown Historical Scoiety. Sat., June 7 at Croydon Hall, LeonardvilleRd., Middletown, 10 A.M.to4P.M. Space: 15.00, Reservations: 671-0250 or write Society at P.O. Box 392, Navesink. N.J. 07752. Flea Market-Craft Show-Strawberry Festival, Sat.. June 7, 104 at the Reformed Church, Kings Highway. Middletown. Rain or shine! Limited space available. 15.00. Reservations Call Laurie, 842 9283 Shrewsbury Chorale will present the Bach Maas in B Minor with orchestra, at the Monmouth Arts Center, 99 Monmouth St., Red Bank. Paul Crammer, Conductor. Tickets $4 4 IS. can be purchased at Box Office or by mail. (42-9000. V North Central Division of the Mid Atlantic District Barbershop Annual "Festival of HarmonV" • SPEBSQSA Quartet ft Chorus Champions, plus aMed featured attractions. Sat., evening, 8 P.M., Paramount Theatre on the Boardwalk, Asbury Park. Tickets $4 80 StudentsftSenior Citizens, 13.00. North Central Division of the Mid-Atlantic District Barbershop Chorus Contest • SPEBSQSA • Sat. afternoon, 1 P.M., Paramount Theatre on the Boardwalk, Asbury Park. Tickets: $3.00. JUNE I VFW Post 2171,1 Veterans Lane, Port Monmouth Bus trip, Atlantic City Park Casino, includes scrumptious lunch plus other extras, 111 50 per person. Limited reservations Call 7874721 JUNE 1* Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship International of Monmouth County Monthly Dinner Meeting at Buck Smith's Restaurant, storting at 6:30 P.M. Featuring Derek daCambra, Actor, Operatic Stager. Performer at the MetftStage Director of "I AM THE WAY". Sharing his talent and testimony for Jesus. For reservation call 671-0115, 5911195 or 291-5500, before June!. JUNE 11-14 13TH MIDDLETOWN FOLK FESTIVAL at Bodman Park, Middletown. Fri. Night concert at 7:30 P.M., Sat., June 14, 11 A.M.to4 P.M. Music, workshop and concert. Continuous children's concert and crafts from '.1:30 A.M. Square and Clog Dancing at 0:15 P.M. Many craft displays and exhibits Sat. evening concert at 7:30 .P.M. Admission: Adults 13.50 evening concerts, *20o /daytime events 50t children under 12. Rain site Middletown Township High School South, Nutawamp Rd. Further Information call 291-9200. JUNE 14 Bus triptoWyeth Museum and Longwood Gardens sponsored by Guild of Creative Art Leave Red Bank at 9 A.M. return 6 P.M. 115.00 Includes box lunch Bring friends. Reserve space immediately. 741-1441. / Little Sliver Republican Club First Flag Day Dinner Dance, Sat., June 14, Squires Pub, 7 P.M. Cocktails, Hors d'oeuvres, Dinner, Dancing. 125.00 per JUNE M Atlantic City But Trip to Resorts International, 119.00 per person, Includes transportation, midnight buffet $2 in quarters, and more. Benefit Easter Seal Society ^Leaves Brookdale College, 6 p.m. Call 542 1900,

Ext. s i r JUNE 21 / The Atlantic Highlands Historical Society Invites youtoa Walking Tour of six historic homes, Sat., June 21, 11 a.m.to4 p.m. Refreshments served at first and last homes. Tickets: 15.00 advance sale, 16.00 day of tour at Borough Hall. For advance sale tickets mail check by Fri., June IItoMrs. David Palamara, 33 Fourth Ave.. Atlantic Highlands, N.J. 07711. (With name and address). JUNE tt-RAIN DATE JUNE I* A Flea Market will be held by the Sisterhood of Congregation Beth Shalom, 186 Maple Ave., Red Bank, June 22, 9-5 p.m. on grounds of the Synagogue RAIN DATE, June 29. Limited space, so please call early for reservations. 291-2123. JUNE It THRU II Center Drama Workshop presents IU 69th production "How To Succeed In Business Without Really Trying". Directed by Angela Flynn Knox, Jewish Community Center. 100 Grant Ave., Deal Park, on June 19 21,23.24,25. 26ft21. Curtain weekdays at I P.M., Sats. 9:30 P.M. All seaU reserved, 16.00. * .50, $5 00ftM M Call 531-9100. JUNE 19ftII Broadway Show "Beat Little Whorehouse In Texas". Bus, show ft food, HO. June 19, bus leaving Middletown. I p.m. ft Hazlet, 6:15 P.M. June nth Hershey Park, Pa. Busftpark, $n Bus Waves MMdletown I A.M.. Hatlet 8:15 A.M., sponsored by MidAtlantic Association 7174021 or 566-3812 JULY 26 Giant Flea Market, Arts and Crafts Show. Sun July 20, 10 a.m.4 p.m. Synagogue grounds, nest to Elberon School, Park Ave., Long Branch. Space: (1000 Rain or shine! Reserve now. 222-6666. Heavy advertising planned. Sponsored by Congregation Brothers of Israel, Elberon, NJ.

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HBO 8TANDINQROOM PRISONER: CELL ONLY: 'Rod akaNoa'a Fmay . BLOCKM Paoaa OH Manda Fraddla Iho • MOVIE-(DRAMA) " S Fraatoadaf and Cton KaddMd Johnny Dark 11 I S M Tony Ion o p m ara taol a law ol your CwUe. Fleer Lewie. An a * jNMMFOrTTt...TO lavortlaa oa hand whan Rad tomobaap4anlanglnaardaateno U A DOCTOR An a.armna Skalton hoala Ihla a>olaol«a aad bollda apsrto car, bwl hlo lion ol how young man and arwcaalng BhlaMa and Yarboaawon'tmanylacliirathacar. woman 00 through yaaro ol apnoll, Vacov Noy aad aavaral (106 mna) paMlcaaNpmarkadbylMrthaioHiararaall MaMara ol n a n hllarotlon and dapraaalon aa • MOVIE (DRAMA) • • • • • M M may ilruggla to laara a mo«i "Panic H I The Streeta " Wkag atetaree. fUckartng aaMa «t«O Richard Wldmark. P.ul end othar apoefcy occarraaeaa. • RUNAWAY Roban MacDoaglao kiNawOrtaana.aNavy Benaon and hla cotwrta al tha Nell hosto fhlo la daptn look at doctor anrjthopollca hunt down anaeatkrarnarailoaplaagatntee Ike olorlao s i ranaweya. a pair ol eangetero who ara frantic allort l o p l . c n . wtial Rapsna aro glwan by parento, carryMgbubonicplaoua (2hri . » • • • to b e lha grioai al a PQBM>t> aaaO JIJV#fHta1 auinDf n M I , )mln.) aovaraor paat (Rapaal) warloua oounaaloro and aocial ~ WILD WILD WEST BOO • • BARNABV JONES irorkara ales help by onarmg ABC CAPTIONED J.R Joaaa' rontlna kwaallga advtc tloa la halp oot aa old Irland • 20-20 11:40 • CAMERA THREE GI..I. laad.lothadlac ovary ofmwdaf May Snga Brachl • BONANZA wnKonxrlli-niaWondonarmotlva 11:60 • • CHARLIE'I • NEWS (Rapaal; Naalaa.) ANOELS-BARETTA • MASTERPIECE • I B CHEVY CHASE MACharlla*aAnoala--'AiiBalaOn T H E A T R E 'My Son, My Son' TIONAL HUMOR TEST TkeRun'KeHyandKrioaatoutlo Ohvar, aow an ollicar la Ike Chevy ChaodwWalm Ma w» and track down a phllandarlne BladiandTana'.flndahlmaamn humor a l TV-laota In a longueIruokar. Baratta-'Nol On Our combot agakiat Bory ( t o l a c k a e k olfon to laara otiat Block' Bar ana lacaa peraonal mkia.) makaa paspla laugh daaat dartgar whan ha aata out Io e i • SEHQB ANT BILKO atari Marllo Mud.PamOawba.. poaa tha local 'godfaihar' of on m NEW JERSEY MIOMTLY TomSoolt (Raaaal; eOnano.) Haliannalghborhood (Rapaal; 10:30 NEWS • MEP.vap.if rm >hra..1tmlna) RAT PATROL m • BARNEY MILLER U:OO • KOJAK NKaHTOALLERV Captain Millar rriaat ospa with SPOUTTO '79 LevHI'e dlatraaa sver t h e (DHAMA COMEDY) • • • MOVIE HAD VENTURE) remsvel o l a epara daak "Cometothe Stable" 1 M » • * * H " H u r r l c a n a " 1S7S bacauaa Lavlll Ihkiko il maana Lorella Young, CalaalaHolm Mia Farrow. Jaasn Robarda. an end to Na career ao a datecThe otory of two Catholic nuna (Paid Subacrlpllon Towvlalori) from Franca, procuring land and I-EDITION: VIEWS A dloaotro«a hurrlcana on tha raaourcaa for a ohUdran'a hoAND REVIEWS South Saa laland of Paas-Pogo osllalMNawEngland (2hra.) O THE OIRL, THE GOLD iothaollmaiiofa romanca wflh a WATCH AND EVERYTHING. Star. Roban Hay I. Fan 11:00 Dawbar. A young man lairna that tha goM M i d i ha MwrtHM Irom hla uncla poaaaaaaa SHOW magtcalo. • ODD COUPLE C § ODYSSEY Ongka I Big • CAROL BURNETT AND Moka' T N i progranrocuaaoon FRIENDS Ongka. a N a « Ootnaan, and hla • HONEYMOONERS PETER SELLERS organUatkm ol a huga moka, a • CAMERA THREE 'Kendo: SHIRLEY MacLAINE oararaonialpraaantallonolgma aaad to promota ona'a aoclal and political alandlng ( 0 0 anna.)




AOKSANOOCNT LEiieN...aoa NEWHART Bob Nawhan orfara Ma own yMqaabraMorhMorlaavana lyatakaloriaa.monokKjaaaaM MackotMa Oaaat atara: Marian Marcar, Joan Van Ark and latVanda Faoa (napoal; 10

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M l toeathar Is lesMe • ettoay BraMara of Meting oyi Itwtf rooraaata lha baaalHal m d nadeoa Barbara Jana M a n : • O DMK Haaaotiali. • RRMHTEOUS MH A»«US

ATMUt •Ova-(DRAMA)**" "BaarHwaef" tara Ratart DaMkD. Manrt l u « | (Paid Sa.im»jiiluii TataWml A ho. rama at lha Mptcl iX


At the movies

t T M T N M O I I CINIMA I I AmarkaaOlaaMDIir,» AlaUtY FA>K

"See of Oraaa" tea? eer Traoy, KMkvlM Maa. Aunwnuiw IH<


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• TMRtE ( T 0 O 0 C 8 HBO MOVIE -(DRAMA) • • "apy aYhoLendMa" 1B7T Rogar Maora. Barbara Bach Jarnaa Bond M book with ruth kMO yUlalno, auaky woman and rMndboogurigaapargadgala All Ihia. plua lha archllaad •Jawo' Thnlkno asocial orlacla M lha 007' IradMoa (PQ) (2 11:10 0 TWO 11:30 • TWMJOHTZ0NE • MOVK -(DRAMA) • • • • " N o r m * R a t " 1«7B Sally Flald. Baaa Brldgai

• • TOMORROW Noal: Tom Bnydar. Quaat: Tammy Wvnatta (aomkia.) • MOVIE -(DRAMA) • • "•uturt For Joajy" 1BM Qaorsa Ran. Edward a RobMaoa. • MOVIE -(MVtTERV) • • " T a r r o r S l r a a l " 1SO4 Dan Dyryaa.ElayAlbln ApHothaiM hoaro !••«• 10 claar himiall ol hia wilo • murdar ( M nun. ) a 9 MOVI JVIE -(DRAMA) • •MMndooVe Way" ie»e PatarFlneh. Mary Ura The alory ol a amaH-lown doctor trying Io keep out Communiat torcaa. (2 hra, lOmMa.) 9 MEWS • RAT PATROL • M O V I E (ADVENTURE) • • Vi "TheLongDual" 1M7


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HERSON I N T E R V I E W S BOONE — Pat Boone, who recently appeared at Club Bene, Morgan, discusses h i ; family, his religion, and his temporary religious and moral lapse I n the '60s with Arlene Herson, who hosts "Getting To Know Y o u . " The show may be seen on Futurevlslon's channel 12 at 7 p.m. Sunday and on Crosswick's Channel 6 in Ocean County at 10 p.m. June 11.

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OPEN 7 DAYS Watch tor Our Dally

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LAST DAY "KRAMER VS. KRAMEfl 1-10 Starts tomorrow

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Monday Night Spaclal 8auarbratan „„..„



11:30 am -2:30 pm

741-4942 179 Broad St. Rad Bank

2:38 • NEWS 1:40 • COMMUNITY UPDATE 2:43 • MOVK -(MYSTERY) • "lasaV.MyLo**" ta«SDan Amacha. Claiidatta Colsan. 3:00 • SCRMI ) MOVIE (DRAMA) • • "Alcalru Expraaa" tani Roban Stack. Navllla Brand 3 05 • WCAU EDITORIAL 30B • STANLEY 3:10 • MORNINO IN PHILADELPHIA 3:25 • DELAWARE VALLEY FORUM 3:38 • MMOVIE O -(MUSICAL) H "Good Na»a" w s Juna Allyaon, P.lar Law!old 3:40 NEWS GIVE US THIS DAY 4:00 •IOORAPHY

An American Dream Bacomee a Love Story SISSY SlttCEK

Always a Casual Atmosphere Enjoy Dining on our


• JOE FRANK U N SHOW • M O V I E -(WESTER*)""ttraneatr on Mw Run" iaST Manry Foada. Mlchall Parka • atOVaE ThaFMSIory'P«n ll IBStJaaiaaaiawan.Vpai Mllaa An agant a ayavtaui •( FM (Biaaaa) 2:10 DCLAV7ARE


HOT I N T R C I • COLO CUTS • SALADS Now Monu avory day (doaa not Induda bavaraga or daaaort)

Regular Menu include* homamada M U M , ' salads, sandwiches, quiche, yogurt & Irean fruit.


HULET I M I SO i n It il i'. a 16


Conveniently located in Red Bank's Business District



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ENTERTAINMENT Friday k Saturday Evanlngs and Sunday Attamoon OPEN AT NOON ALL OTHER DAYS

"Scenic VbwotN.Y. Skyline" • 301 Ocaan Blvd. Atlantic HlQhlBnda




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28 DMtyRcgkter THURSDAY. MAY 29. 1980

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3 Lbs Mlr»cl»-Qro Plant Fertilizer


RIVERVIEW Red Bank Mr and M r ; Frank DeSevo iMichelle Aiinabergl, HI Harbor (irevn Circle. Linc-roft. son. May 2.1 Mr. and Mrs Russell Nunziata (Alice Lathaml, 25 Kamar Court. Middletown. daughter. May 23 Mr and Mrs Alfred Tesce .le.m Mane Cadwalladerl. 5318 (lontiak Orive. Parlin. twin daughters. May 23 Mr and Mrs James Kane i Helen Steelei. 75 Burlington A v e . Leonardo, daughter. May 24 Mr and Mrs John Goodbndy i.Sandra Plumacher). 23 I.Jurel St . West Long Branch, son May 24 Mr and Mrs Aithui Toulos i Marie Kovachi. 631 Central Ave . Union Beach. son. May 25 _ Mr and Mrs Ranald Mm miles i Marie Chromczak). 58 drove St . hast Keansburg. son. May 25 Mi and M r s . John Hiohters iCarol Ryanl. 42 I- .ii in Road. Middletown. daughter. May 24. Mr and Mrs Dennis Mclnerney (Denise Mi-Diin.ildi 636 Sydney Ave., Union Beach, son. May 25. Mr and Mrs Vincent Twyman (Karen Nunziata I. 18 rayette Lane. Matawan. son. May 25 Mi and Mrs Stephen Nordt (Lynn Caswell), 21 North Prospect Ave.. Red Bank daughter. May 25 Mr and Mr Peter Ricci i Jane Sweeney i. 323 Liberty St. Long Branch, son. May 26 Mr a n d M r s Ray Piatkowski (Mary DeStasiol. 7 ('niiii.in Court. Hazlet. son. May 26 Mi and Mrs Joseph Baker (Lillian Braver). 36 Osi >rn St . Keyport. daughter. May 26. . Mr and Mrs James Campbell iMartha Fearas). ;(3 Sickles Place. Shrewsbury, daughter. May 27. Mr and Mrs Michael Scholes. 528 Ridgeway Ave., South Amboy. daughter. May 27 Mr and Mrs. Robert Clumley (Carolyn McCrea). 155 Park Ave . Shrewsbury, son. May 27 Mi and Mrs Lawrence Johnson iTernta Durham). 200- Deal Ave . Neptune, daughter May 27 Mr and Mrs. Dennis Withack lEIaine Clayton). Apt. 21 Matawan Terrace. Matawan. son. May 27 JERSEY SHORE Neptune D r . and M r s . M o r i Schwartzberg (Helen Hershl 1301 Allaire Ave.. Ocean Township, daughter. May 17. Mr and Mrs. Brad Austin (Linda Readon) 320 Eighth Ave., Asbury Park, son. May 18.




Save 1.66 NEW LAWYER — David A. Handzo, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Handzo of Colts Neck, has been graduated from the University of Michigan Law School. He will be joining the law firm of Jenner and Block of Chicago. Handzo is a magna cum laude graduate of Princeton University and also is a graduate of the Choate School.



(T\^ u

. — ——— _ d !•< Op«n Monday thru Friday 9 am lo 8 pm Sal 8 3010 8. Sun 9 to 6, Some liems in hmlt»d supply Sale endi 8/2/80


The Daily Register SHREWSBURY. N,J.







32 3*




Detroit gets to Yankees Guidry, 6-3 NEW YORK (AP) - Dave Stagman slammed a two-run homer and Tim Corcoran knocked in two more runs yesterday as the Detroit Tigers defeated the New York Yankees » 4 . Jack Morris, 5-5, pitched shutout ball for seven innings before being touched for three runs in the eighth. After the Yankees got two men on io the ninth, Aurelio Lopez came on to strike out Willie Randolph and register his fifth aavt. Detroit got to Yankees starter Ron Uuidry, VI. for two runs in the second. With two out, Tom Brookens singled and Stegman followed with his second home run of the year. The Tigers chased Uuidry in the sixth with a five-hit attack which netted four runs Alan Tranunell beat out an infield hit, advanced to second on Lance Parrish's single and scored on a Richie Hebner hit. Brookens1 sacrifice fly to center scored

Parrish Stegman then topped the bill toward the mound and beat it out as Guidry overthrew first base. Hebner went to third and Stegmin to second on the play. A i l , Royals 1 OAKLAND, Calif. - Dwayne Murphy and Wayne Gross scored on double steals In a wild first inning as the Oakland A's stole seven bases In a victory over the Kansas City Royals. The Royals took a J-0 lead by opening the game with singles by Willie Wilson, Frank White, George Brett and Darrel Porter. But the A's gave pitcher Rick Langford, 4-», the lead by scoring four runs in the bottom of the first. Kansas City starter Rich Gala, 1-6, retired the first batter be faced but got only one more out In the Inning. The A's had only three hits, all singles, but there were two Kansas City errors, a passed ball and a wild pitch besides the two double steals.

Murphy singled and went to third on a single by Mitchell P i | e Murphy scored on the first double steal, breaking (or the plite when catcher John Within threw to second base, and Page advanced to third as the throw went into center field. Indians II, Orioles ( BALTIMORE - Joe Charboneau, Jorge Orta amd Jerry Dybiinski drove In two runs apiece during an eight-run Cleveland uprising in the fifth inning, as the Indians defeated the Baltimore Orioles. Charboneau launched the rally with his eighth homer of the season and also drew a bases-loaded walk to drive in the fifth run as the Indiana sent IS bitters to the plate. The last seven runs of the inning scored with two outs, starting with Orta's two-run single on a 3-2 pitch from Jim Palmer, 4-3 Palmer waa lifted after Orta stole second, then scored on a single by Mike Hargrove,

giving Cleveland a 4-3 lead. A single by Ron Hassey and two walks off Sammy Stewart forced in another run and brought in reliever Paul Hartxell. CUff Johnson's RBI single and a two-run single by Dybzinskl completed the scoring. Twlasi, W a l u S o i l BLOOMINGTON, Minn. - Dan Goodwin's two-run pinch-hit single in the seventh sparked Minnesota to victory over Chicago and ended the Twins' five-game losing streak. Goodwin drilled his hit up the middle with the bases loaded against loser Mike Proly, 0 4 , to erase a 4-3 deficit. John Castino, who had homered In the fourth inning, then knocked In the Twins' final run with a fielder's choice. • Brewers 7, Mariners I MILWAUKEE - Robin Yount and Cecil Cooper knocked in two runs apiece in a five-

"I think I punch hard enough to keep him from smiling," the World Boxing Council welterweight champion told a news conference yesterday via phone hookup at Giants Stadium to help promote the closed circuit t e l e c a s t s of the muchballyhooed June 20 fight in Montreal. Dunn-Leonard is expected to become boxing's all-time moneymaker. Copromoter Bob Arum said the gross should be in the neighborhood of )30 million, surpassing the (21 million gross for the first of tbe Joe KraiierMuhammad Ali classics. The way I fight Duran will be a surprise to him and to boiing people," said Leonard, who has won all of

his 27 professional fights since taking home the gold medal from the 1(76 Montreal Olympics. "1 have a very difficult d e f e n s e to p e n e t r a t e , " Leonard continued. "Duran can dominate if you stand straight up. He's never been hit to the body himself. He's never been hit with a good body shot ' Leonard expects Duran, who loves his nickname "Hands of Stone," to come out smoking in the first round and keep up the pace for as long as possible. The lightning quick Leonard anticipates no problem avoiding Duran's bombs. "I'm sure Duran will try for the early knockout. He fights one way and that's being aggressive. He's a brawler and he comes from all directions," he said. "He's going to bring the fight to me. I'm very confident, * just like I was in Montreal." The 14 closed circuit locations in New Jersey will provide about 40,000 seats

Travers, S-2, allowed only one hit, a two-out double by Leon Roberts in the second, before Cleveland relieved to start the seventh and preserve the Brewers' sixth successive victory.

Phillies 'Lerch back into first

OVER A N D OUT —Philadelphia Phillies' Pate Rosa jumps away after Pittsburgh Pirates' Tim Foil ran into him and fall over the bag In t h * third Inning of last night's game In Philadelphia. Foil was outon the play.

PHILADELPHIA (AP) - "Sure I was ticked off," said Randy Lerch, who hadn't pitched since May 18. Lerch, winless in six decisions, beat the Pittsburgh Pirates last night t-3 and lifted tbe Philadelphia Phillies back into first place, ahead of tbe World Champion Bucs. Mike Schmidt drove in two runs with a first inning homer and Bake McBride accounted for a pair with a single and a double. But the big plus for the Phillies was the emergence of Lerch as a winner, since the club already his two starters, Larry Chris tenson and Nino Espinosa, on the disabled list. "I got skipped a couple of times when I thought I should have pitched," said Lerch, a 25-year-old lefthander the Phillies have always thought would be their next Steve Carlton. "I should have pitched even though I was 0-6, but maybe Dallas was right," said Lerch. Manager Dallas Green said he had sidetracked Lerch the last 10 days because he felt the pitcher w i s working with a lack of enthusiasm and agressiveness, and that a rest to think things over might help him. "He threw the heck out of the ball tonight," said Green. "Randy used the inside of the plate more. He had been working too much outside." Lerch's biggest inning was the eighth,

gamein rnuaoaipnia. ron wasouioninepiav.


Connors does escape routine in near disasterous thriller PARIS (AP) — American Jimmy Connors staged the greatest escape act of his career yesterday, defeating Jean-Francois Caujolle of France 3-6. M , 7-5, 6-1, 6-1 in a dramatic . second-round match at the French Open Tennis Championships. Connors was two sets down, trailing 2-5 in .the third set, and had a match point against him at SO-40. But he wriggled off the hook and won 17 of the next 18 gimes. "I have never come back from a position like that before," Connors said. An excited French crowd of 18,000 saw Caujolle, a 27-year-old left-hander, come within an inch of staging the first major upset of the prestigious tournament at Roland Garros Stadium. That was the margin by which he missed the line with a backhand on match point. ESCAPES —Jimmy Connors returns the ball to Frenchman Jean-Francois Caujolle yesterday in the Franch Open Tennis Championships In Paris. Connors fought off a match point to win In five sets. •

Blae Jays 4, Red S o i l BOSTON — Garth lorg capped a four-run second inning by scoring on the front end of a double steal with Alfredo Griffin and the Toronto Blue Jays went on to victory over the Boston Red Sox. In capturing the rubber game of a threegame series, the Blue Jays jumped on Boston right-hander Bob Stanley, 3-5, for all their runs in the second.


Sugar Ray predicts win EAST RUTHERFORD (AP) - Sugar Ray Leonard plans to wipe the smirk off Hoberto Duran's face when the two tangle in what Is probably the most anticipated fight since Fnzler-AJi

run' Milwaukee fourth inflng, while Bill Travers and Reggie Cleveland teamed to pitch s three-hitter as the Brewers defeated the Seattle Mariners.

One seeded player lost in the men's sing l e s . P e t e r McNamara of Australia eliminated Jose Higueras of Spain, the No.ll seed, 6-2, 8-4,6-4. John McEnroe of the United States over-

came a blistered hand to put out Per Hertquist of Sweden 6-4, 7-6. 6-0. American Vitas (jerulaitis, after some poor results, found his form again to beat Fritz Buehning of the United States 6-1, 6-2,6-1. McEnroe is seeded No.2 behind favorite and defending champion Bjom Borg of Sweden in the chase for the first prize of 153,000. Connors is seeded third, Guillermo Vitas of Argentina fourth and Gerulaitis fifth. Borg and Vilas still must play their second-round matches. Caujolle beat Connors in two straight sets at the Monte Carlo tournament eight weeks ago, and yesterday's big crowd was certain he was going to do it again. The Frenchman played a steady game from his baseline on the red clay surface, stilt slower than most of the world's courts though it is playing faster than usual this year. Connors pressed hard for winners. Caujolle won the first two sets decisively and raced to a 2-0 lead in the third before his progress was temporarily halted. Connors

won the next two games, but in each he had a doubtful line call in his favor which set the volatile fans shouting and whistling. Caujolle then resumed his march and went to 5-2 and 40-30 against service. When he hit a backhand down the line he was so sure he had won he started running to the net for the handshakes. But the linesman had called the ball out and his big chance was gone. That happened when tbe match had been in progress exactly two hours. Caujolle faded and finally bowed out one hour later. "He got very tired and dispirited toward the end," Connors said. McEnroe played with his left hand taped and explained it was to protect a blister which interfered with his grip. "I have had it for a week or two and it always gets worse by the end of a match," he sa d '- J ^ Bui! McEnroe never looked in difficulty. He scored his second straight sets win of the tournament.

when he gave up a single and a double, putting runners at second and third with none out. He retired the side, striking out Bill Robinson on a pitch Pittsburgh manager Chuck Tanner said was the best the Phillies pitcher threw all night. "He was due to pitch a good game," said Tanner. "He's a good pitcher. Give him credit. We've still got 122 to go. Nobody said it would be easy. If it was, anybody could do this job." MetS 6, Cardinals 5 ST. LOUIS - John Stearns drilled a tworun single and Elliott Maddox' bases-loaded double drove in three more runs in a six-run eighth inning rally which carried the New York Metl to a 6-5 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals. New York sent 11 batters to the plate during its big inning, climaxing its rally when rookie Jose Moreno delivered a single to account for the winning run. It was the ninth victory in 13 games for the Mets and the 12th loss in the last 13 starts for the Cards. St. Louis right-hander John Fulgham hurled a two-hitter through the first seven innings but he walked six batters and was knocked out In the eighth. Five more walks sandwiched around key hits by Stearns and Maddox built New York's winning rally. Braves 3, Giaats 2 ATLANTA - Chris Chambliss drilled a 12th inning run-scoring single to snap a tie and give the Atlanta Braves a victory over the San Francisco Giants. Chambliss' liner to right field off reliever Gary Lavelle, 0-5, scored Larvell Blanks, who reached second on a two-base throwing error by third baseman Darrell Evans. The victory went to Al Hrabosky, 3-1, who blanked the Giants in the 12th. Astros 1, Padres • HOUSTON - Nolan Ryan pitched a masterful two-hitter to lead the Houston Astros to victory over the San Diego Padres. Ryan, who at one point retired 12 straight batters, struck out seven and walked four on the way to his third victory of the season against four losses. The veteran right-hander yielded a thirdinning double to Rick Wise and didn't allow another baserunner until Dave Winfield walked to lead off the seventh. Winfield took second on Willie Montanez' infield out and third on a throwing error by Joe Morgan. Ryan then went to work, striking out Gene Tenace and Aurelio Rodriguez to end the inning. Cubs 3, Expos 3, suspended CHICAGO - Yesterday's National League game between the Montreal Expos and the Chicago Cubs was suspended because of darkness after 10 innings with the score tied 3-3. The game will be resumed at that point when Montreal returns to Chicago in August.

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Eagles defeat Brick in SC opener, 4-3 •UDDLETOWN - Top-Meded Mid i South High School stored the run in the fifth inning and Brick TowMhip, 4-3, yesterday the opening round of the Shore tfafence Championship Division tjiatball playoffs. •v Jot Oiodato led off the fifth with a iftjable and scored on John Kolacki's M i l e . That gave the Eagles a 4-0 lead MR offset three Brick runs in the top of

three-run outburst in the fifth. Tony Can Cari knocked in the first run with a sacrifice fly and Brian Zadalis hit a two-run double Jackson iced the game in the sixth when Marty Cimino scored on an error and Mark Raimondo hit a sacrifice fly Warren Wisniewski (5-4) pitched a three-hitter to gain the win. He whiffed six and walked five. White Divisiea Red Bank Rag. t. Keaubarfi LITTLE SILVER - Red Bank spotted winning pitcher Tom MrCabe five runs in the second timing and breezed over Keansburg with a threehit, nine-strikeout performance. McCabe didn't give up bis first hit until the sixth inning when Titans' Peter Lenich and Greg Palmer bit backto-back singlet following an error. Palmer's hit scored a run. A wild pilch gave Keansburg Its only other run. Red Bank went to work In the second. Following two walks, McCabe helped Us own cause with an RBI single, and the second run of the inning scored, on the errant throw home. John Paul Marotu singled for the third ran and Bob Bruno collected a pair of RBIs with a double McCabe (1-4) who gave the Bucs their 12th win, did not allow a walk. Tom Regan (2-3) look the loss for the Titans 18-8) T.R. East 7, Holmdel > Jim Verderosa accounted for almost all the runs for the winners. He belted three-run homers in the first aid seventh innings. Chris Schiavo went six innings for BEATS BRICK —Middletown South hurler Dave Lynch for the Eagles yesterday in the Shore Conference Toms River East (7-15) He left in the fired a six-hitter and struck out nine Brick Township playoffs. seventh after Russ MaUett hit a two- batters In his first starting appearance on the mound run homer. Rob Petty came In to get the final three puts Bill Carduccl look the loss for Ike Hornets (12-7) Rmnton-F.H. (, Wall 3 LeteHe I I »*0 TOTALS U- H I HUMSON - Humson Fair Haven Jactaaa Twa. i Reynold! I t JO-1. ?»embe Ib - 4«0, Dgrcev p Tamo «lyer laM. Ceanev t t 4-14, Carl Can 3b 1 * 4 . Event c 2-04. Regional scored three runs in both toe 444. Markll p 0*0. A n n Ml J . l l « « » » I H . inaaai i ZeOelll r l 1 * 1 . Roller dh 1 * 0 . Neuyokl I t 1 * 1 . Rultir rl 4 11. McCarthy H U H . Dernackar Ct 4 11. HN - Run Meltell. Jim Vardarata ( I I ; IB • . . . Cimino cl I I I , Carney H M l , Wltniawt»i p 1 1 1 . first and third innings and that was Denning U> 110. Dougherty i » o-l. TOTALS 2V J ft BeMterl. Mart RoOMns TOTALS: lt-t-1. enough to defeat Wall. . WP - Chrlt SclUave (IS) J LP - Bill Carduccl (1-41 Mawall 100001 o 1 m m - . . Urt « jactaaa Taex ooooii » i Giveni II M l . Kunkel I I 1 1 1 . Lynch p 4 * 1 . RBI singles by John Blank and Jotinioo Lenich I b 4-1-1. Palmer t t 14-1. Quftly 2b 14-0. IB Nauhokt, Carney. Zedallt c 3 11. IPPOUto dh a o i . Slmoni Ib 044. Rlnecko cl 144. Zenll pr 0 »0. Heroer I I 1 0 0, Ertle WP • Warren Wltnlewtkl (s-4), Randy Raehcfct Brian Rue highlighted the first inning Diodalo rl l i t . Kolackl tb H I , OeMarco cl 144. c 344, Dougtoi r l 14-1, Renoe/io tb 1-04, Streuch TOTALS17-4* 19.41 ph 144. Regan p 144. Torret oh I 10, Slranberg oh for Humson while Dave Cuje and Rue SattolblOO •rick tMtHO-l 144. TOTALS 1714 Hmwii MmillHllU. lltt»>-4 had RBI hits in the third. ReetenkRee a Dietrich dh 1*0. Cummlnt cl 0 * 0 . Turewalil t l IB - Kunkel; I t - Gtvent. Lynch. Dlooelo MacNelllbl 1-1, Terlaoliaph I 00. Romendelllc 3*0. Otler vie h Ib 3 I I. Bayce II 1 * 1 , Mac George rl Winning pitcher Tony Altavilla won WP O«v« Lynch 110) I I P - Andy Merkll 1*0. Hetirlck If 1*0. Brown 3b 1*0. Sventon Ib 34 I, Bruno t l 1 1 1 . UiKter»ood. cl 1-44, Ouket, cf Pi n k m Tiaaiklo » 100. G Dietrich pn 1 * 1 , Anderion c 1 * 1 , Ruttoc 444. Harviou I t 1 4 4 . Brmentule rl 1-14. Peleri II his fourth game without a setback. He Kelly 2b 4-1-1. j K k l M If 4-1-1. Monty* f t 3 3 3, 10 0. Diamond p 1-04. Avala Tt 1*0. TOTALS J I • McCabe p i l l . Merotla I t 11 1. Mara ph 100. was in trouble only in the sixth Inning Harrldtlerf Ib t i l . Sternl.lb rf 1 1 ! , AletM P 444. 14-14 TOTALS 1144 Petti cf 4-0-1, Gibson 3b 100. Havden dh 1-0-0. TO Central Dei. 0 mmtari aaaaeia i when Wall got all of its runs. TALI 11-4-10 Muitelmen cl 1-14, Llvero l> *-l-t, Durmighl i t Rod tea* aMOtti-4 111, Kachman p i l l . Alret . 4 11. Snaeran I t Pair ulle CM I I, Redeker cl 1*4). AIMr Ml 4-11. Southern Reg. (, Mlddlelowa North I IB — Bat Bruno. Joe Douelai 4 * 1 . Auguillna rl 111. Lighter a* 1*4. Smith dt Ab.d.bo p 0 * 0 . Mclnernov rl 4-14 4-1-4. Wolnl Wtln WP — Tom McCebe 1141 LP — Tom Raton ( i n 10 1. McKenty c 0 * 0 . Helton Ib 1 1 1 TOTALS: MIDDLETOWN - Southern Re- miller II 1*0. Knoph tb 4 * 0 . Hevet 2b J 00. iuUtimn CBA I HHI3 1*0. LaSela I t M l , L.Cont. Jb 1*0. TOTALS Oalllnaro I t l-l-l. Gervollne I t 144. Setllbert c gional (10-13-1) scored four runs in the IMl Keyperl : BMMIO-I 1-0-1. Kuril Ib 3 0 1 . Raymond I I 1-44, Allegro dh Central KJUta-f T— IMMII-i third inning on five infield hits and an Pi 144, Stemoutlol P 14-1. G DeRota lt> 3-0-0, Zeoclc IB Kachman. Ausutllne. G Dletrkh; HP. . IwkMI—MI S*l 1M t - 4 cf 1-04, A. OoReta rf 14-1. DeBonedolle ph 144 Ottervlch error and that was all It needed to HR • Kelly, LoSete; 3B - Herrntateff, Jackie*); IB TOTALS 11-14 WP - Steve Kechmen (1 41. LP - Jehn Diamond HerrldileH. M i l n f r m , St-HatM (1-1). defeat Middletown North (8-12). WP • SIM Aleilo (S 4J, LP Gary A*HJCIrato Oott I t 4 0-1. Klaraapa i t 4 4 4 . Whlu c 14-1, Paint tore t Winning pitcher Mark Wetmore Melearoal Abbot rl 14 I, Spegnoll cf 1 OO, Cordet D 1-4-1. Gar Perroto Ib 4 * 4 . Voael I t 4 * 4 . Starr Ib 111. Rtnnor cl 10 0. Moonev Ib ) 00, Pontei I t S-l-1. ruilo II 144. Llylngiton I t 14-1, Arpa rf 1 4 4 TO Keller rf 3 0-0. Yeomant cf 3 * I. Zar a o 3 O-O. Cannon held the Lions to four hits Gorman p 411 Oarmann p 4-1-1, Lorn r l 1 1 1 1 , TALIU4-S I t 1 * 1 . Puciul c 1*0. Seeley II 100 TOTALS Saro.l4 dh 1 H , GoMtgrg II 44-1, I M M c M - 1 . CBA aea eta i i IM-4 Blue Division Bengleel Bongloveno Ib 1*1 TOTALS JO S to I I , itaae BMOBOO-O Red Baat cethellc 14 OceeaTajt. 1 Asbary Park 4, Point Beach 3 IB Bat Galllnero. Ptlll Saltltart Athkenli I t 4-1-0, Bauer t t 4-4-1, Rake Jb 1*0. Rockorieller rl 1*4), Laoltr rl 1 * 1 , McPtierten WP - Ale* Stemoullai ( I I ) . LP - Rat Cordet McMenon cf 3 31. Mlnear cl 1 1 1 . Gormen rt 3 11, ASBURY PARK - Winning pitcher cl 1-1*. Lea cl 1*0, Wllderotter P-lb JO I. O'Oorman IHimiire.Roa.4 Fortmen if 4 11. Flaherty c 4 13. w Ryan Ib 40 1. 1*0, Mar una Ik l i t . McCarthy c 1*0. Ouana Hubel II 444, Weltert cl 4-1-1, Babin rl 4-1-1. M. Ryan I t 2 * 0 . Cola© t t 1*4. Perraro p l-l-l Conrad Greer hit a sacrifice fly in the 1anIb1*0. Slr.no ltt-lb 0 * 0 . D w n II 1 * 0 . Schutli II CoKle 2b 4 10. OtaroM I t 44-1. Sklmmoni dh 3 10. TOTALS: 3S-14-IS last of the seventh inning to drive in 1*1. J o r a a n t M i l i l * ! , wnarlnabyp 1*0, Mima p Laurence t l 004. Doien c 144, Trtatanbacker Ib PaMBeea oottooo- I 1*0, TOTALSl* I ! l-l-l. Whllmore p i I I TOTALSI2 4-7 •adBtttCalt. t»4».-i4 Chuck Reaves with the winning run as •WUwaa StttMi—| IBMcMehon. Gormen. Pleherty; a**. a Cheh.lt If 1-04. Dlredo I t 1-14. Klrmatl 3b 144. Stave F . r i . r o . L P ajkh Zara toil o M a i i i Asbury Park edged out Point Beach. IB serolle F l i l b l - l l , Hunter D1-04. Holinde c 14-1. Beckerl rl WP Mark Germenn I ) I I . LP Larry wilder 144. AH.no Ib 1-4-1. Clccone cl 14-1. Steekln t t 1-04. Cruetcldene Ib 1 * 1 . M. Lewlt I t 3-1*. Knaul i t Greer gave up four hits, fanned five olttr Chnen 30 144 1 * 1 . Ivankkl If 1 * 4 , Handel p 1 * 1 . Schleoetef ib * 0 TOTALS 21-2-4 and walked three for the Bishops who wall > 3 * 0 . Gauthier rl l-l-l. G Cotm c 1 * 4 . Kkaty cf 1*4, Hat. Ib 1-1-0. Shlmko t t 4 * 0 . SMcum n l i i. TOTALS: 15 2 4 Her* play Red Bank Catholic in the semi- HallO'Hopve 111*1, Tranbeo Ib 1 * 0 , Plckellc 1 * 1 . Kaetpr Start Real I t • Shown h O OtwaM 0 * 0 . Cooper c 1 * 0 . Mortlnl I t 1 * 0 . Oonely I b l M . finals tomorrow. WP - Mark Wetmore ( H I , LP Jim Hunter 111) Pingitore » 114, Dannwyer I t 1*4. Yeneiel If Whine cf 3 0 1, Luodv p 1-1-1. TOTALS 11-1-* POM teeca I 1*1. Slmpton rf 1*0. Kelly tt 1*4. Cucclnalle c Monmouih Reg. I, Hrnry Hadsoa I •amaaa-PH a Mercoluro If H I , Voito I t 4VI-1. Andreach I b 1*0. Farrell p 1 * 1 , Brand I t 1*0. McEvoy I t 1*0. p l-l-l. Scarrone t i 1-1*. Rlchier i t 444, ReM p 44-1, BoeMner cf 44-t, Feoedo rf 114. Glronde cf 1*0. TOTALS: n i l TINTON FALLS - Monmouth Re- 0 * 0Allavtlla , Colt dh 4 1 1 . Hue Ib 3 0 ! . Hillary c 1 * 0 . McNemara u 1 oo v . l e t Ib 1 * 0 , Lett c 1 4 4 . Martaara Ml rat0-2 Allegra rl 1 * 1 . Tearmen pr 0 * 0 . Connor ct 1*0. TOTALS If u gional scored four runs in the first Sltveni Start * a t > tooooto- t ph 1*0 TOTALS 14ft' Alkary P a r k l I t Cr.icidene (Ml PRINCETON It was a great inning and winning pitcher Bob San Mike Kessler. 6-4,6-2. w.u eoatiei j WP Hank Handel ( H I . LP JohnFarrall Coalman i t 44-1. Rtavei a t 1 1 1 , Gomolha c Miaaai ft 44-1. Graer p 44-1. Zagat H I I I , Kantian cf M - 1 . thrill for me and a very emotional win guinetti tossed one-hitter as Monmouth Raemaa Cherry Hill's unbeaten first doubles IB Pkketl. Ciile Herlan rl 1 * 1 . Rutv Ruttjartkv t l 1 * 1 . L a m Thomoton Ib 144. Welding rl 1 * 4 . Darling dh n I, lor the whole team." CBA tennis coach topped Henry Hudson. WP - Alteyllle (4-ot; LP • Kurt Ltitfv (1-41 rende I t 1 4 4 , Spinner cl 1 * 4 , Bollon dh 30 1. Korne I b 0 4 4 . TOTALS 14 4 1 Pole! teech team (51 in a row) of Jeff Presant and Norton I b 0-0*. Jecklen II 1 * 0 . RendeH Ib 144). IWMBI — I Dan Keane said after his team won the Bob Clarahan knocked in two runt Wayne Streibach topped CBA's Mike Cerbin Ib i l l , Hti4tn Ib 4 0 I, Ktigher Ib 1 * 1 , AhdepSO I. P e r k t c l * * . TOTALS24Of Altery Part t i l Ma 1 - 4 p 5 1 1. wight II 4 11, Burnt II 1*0, Temi River Nerth i N.ISIAA overall slate tennis chamIB Greer. Reid; I B - Reevei in the first with a double and Steve ZHerowikl Chai and Eric Galcher, 6-3,6-4. Btanty rl 12 1. Wllih c 4 11. Campanile ct l-l-l. Cemaat I t 4-1-1, PeMualet cl 4 1 I. McCarthy I t WP - Conrad Greer 14 4); LP- Den Raid pionship' with a heart-stopping 3-2 vicSternik added an RBI double for the Veenev cl 1*0. Oiltoian Ib 1 * 1 . Arnone Ib 111. l-l-l, Goarltv I t 4-1-1, Veraerate I t 4-1-1, Campball l l a t u HeeHee 1 " Cherry Hill East's first doubles Ketiev dn4-1-1, TOTALS 17-it-l? a* 4 11. Klrty II 1 * 4 . O'Amtrec 4 14, Grill r l I I I McCall Ib 14-0. Miller If 14-4, Vellto If 144, tory over Cherry Hill East yesterday at Falcons (7-15-1). MaactaUarTaal team is comprised of quality athletes. 32 IS I I Lukechvk I I 144. Porler M> 1 1 1 , Devil cf 1 4 4 , Kallv II 4*4. Gonjelei I t 1-1-1, Matreale rl 1-1*, Princeton University PraataM. .. . tntMO—0 Gerber rl 1 4 4 , Krelttler rf 14-4, Plfcula dh 144, Sangunetti, who fanned 12 and Murln I'm pleased that we got seven points," dh 1-1-0. Mull c 1 * 1 , Meuder Ib 1 * 1 . Haaton TUN O'Brien p 0 4 4 , Dwlghl I b 144, Olllon ph 144. 1*0. Kooiln » 1*0, Hayet 3 * 0 . Bernardo I t The unbeaten Colts, defending 051IO « - I I Nevfaeuer I t 144. TOTALS 21 I 1 Keanne said. I think that we sur- walked three, had a no-hitler until one Ib 3 * 0 TOTALS 14-1-4 HR • O'Amtra 111; I t - McCarthy. D'Amtra. N.ISIAA state champions, appeared in out in the seventh when Henry m n a a i prised them with our second doubles an I M I to Grill. Rutbartkv. Ahde Alton II H-0. Freemen ph 0 4 4 , Key ct H I . F I > Tap waul 1 WP BooMulllg.n IS SI. I P BobAnde ct 1-44, Sontunett! p 1-01. Jonea ph 1-44, Levlnt Ib serious trouble after Cherry Hill's John Hudson's Tom Porter tripled and MMCkauer " Even when Wally lost, the team IB - Lorrtn Keltey; IB - Jim Kelaher. Ed 1 1 1 . Wlklton Wilton rt 110. Kunert rl 144, Slernlk Newnmib defeated Wally O'Connor. Zekeromal. Jim Wight, vinnie Campanile. Lorren scored on a wild relay. Arnetta If 1 * 1 . Lltn Ib 1 * 1 , Camao c 2 * 1 . I t 3-1-2. Clerehan 2b 3 4 1. Vltlceroc 1-04. Gordon ph stuck together and cheered on the secKeltey ruhai a 1 * 1 . McNemere Oh 1 * 4 . O.Rourka I t 244. Brovlet I t 2 4 4 , Roppola t t 1-44. TOTALS ti I. t;:t in the third.singles ' Neptune 10, Manchester Twp. 3 ond doubles team," said Keane who WP - Ed Zakerowiki (4-4). L P Al Bernard) 1 * 0 . Schlner rf 1 * 0 . RetenUI cl 1 * 0 . Grltfon I t KM T M I River Call I 1 * 0 . TOTALS 1 4 * 1 That left it up to CBA s number two MANCHESTER • Ed Zakerowski won his first state title after taking Noam HeeMaa oaa aee i — t Mclntvre cl 4-1-1, Oerrltv If 1 * 1 . Robbim tb Term River t M t t Mee.ne.lt, e«noa-4 doubles team of senior Dave Smith and struck out nine, issued three walks, and 4-1-3, Santot Ib 4-1-1. Verderote dh 4-1-1, Chiartlla I t aver for John O Shea this year. Grundhauter I t 4-1-t, D.loiale r l 3 10. IB - Porter. 2B Sternlk, Claranan 0 * 0 , Rover i t 4 * 1 , Schlevo p 1 * 1 , H i m , mi 1*0. Brueckner I t 4 1 2 . Kaullman ct 1-11, Jediinen Jt WP Sot Senoulntl Saneulneltl l l l l ; LP Ron Ireshman Myles Gilson and they came The Colts have won 19 in a row as gave up just four hits for the Fliers. Al DeCarlo n 40 1, Pally c 1*4, tchrebore ph 3 * 0 O'Brien 13 SI J 1 J, Durney u 1 1 4 Rulh p 1 1 1 . Crewley Ha 1 * 1 , TOTALS M-I-14 Doneto c 1-1-1. TOTALS IT T in rfUnttlran through deleating Ross Engieman and Bernard! suffered the loss. they prepare for the Monmomth ColApoelle cl 314. Radeckl a 1*4. Paotella c 1 * 0 . . aaeaaao —o Kred Pollak, 7-6. 6-4 for the winning Llccierdello It 4 * 4 . Benkert I t 4-1-1, Mellett cl Neptune scored twice in the second, lege tournament. Cherry Hill East is WMI II 1 * 0 . Potaikv Ib 1-14, Barrow I t 1 * 1 , Lin T« ."..."....... BSS « ! « • - » 4 11, R o w c 4 * 1 , Scorei ib 4-1-1. Me Loon, dh 4 * 1. HR Grundnauter. 2B Brueckner denurlh rl 1 * 1 , Porteletln » 1 4 * . Hamon u 144, point . once in the third and fourth, and three Megelo tb 0 * 4 . Smith rf 1 * 1 . Carauccl a 1 * 1 . Lundvek) ph h*0 TOTALS 24 13 29-2 with the only other setback being a WP - Bruce Ruth, LP - Tony Vuhat "That was the key match, " Keane times in the fifth inning to take a 7-0 decision to prep school power Lawlead >» _^• said Smith and Gilson were down 4-1 renceville In the second, Jim Wight, Tim I the hrst set and came back to tie it at The match was a rerun of last Blaney and Jude Welsh all singled to 4-4 and then they won with a 5-4 year's state1 final with the Colts also 1 load the bases. Vinnie Campanile then tiebreaker winning by a 3-2 score. doubled two runs home. Mike Dilloian ! That gave them the confidence UNIONDALE, N.Y. (AP) - A Nine bands representing local high fenseman Ken Morrow shaved off their singled home two runs in the filth ] and they were able to win the second CBA 1. Cherry Hill I « l l SIMM schools and organizations marched in beards. before Paul Corbin's single scored the crowd estimated at 60,000 lined the 1 Me set," Keane added "We had some Scott Bletsing IC> d Lon Mill.r. 4 0,ftI mile parade route last night as the New the parade that began near Nassau Marc PohcattrolCId Mifci K « l l * r . 4.4.4 J third run. ' excellent net play from Gilson." During the ceremony, the team reJohn Nrwcombt ICMEJ d Wall»O Connor. 4 l.ft J York Islanders celebrated the first NaCommunity College and ended at the CBA won the first two singles as R.B. Catholic 14, Point Bora 1 ceived citations from Nassau County tional Hockey League title of their team's Nassau Coliseum borne arena. Jr-M Preteni-Wevne Slraiboch d Mike Chei-Erlc expected with Scott Blessing defeating RED BANK Steve Ferraro. a Gale her. 13. 6 4 Executive Francis Purcell and Suffolk "I still haven't realised what we've Dave Smith-Mvlei Gilion (C) d. Row Engelmen Lori Miler, 6-1, 6-0 and unbeaten junior who had hurt his arm last year, eight-year history. County Executive Peter Cohalan ' Fred Pollak. ; ft, « The players rode in antique and accomplished.," said Potvin during the pitched his first complete game of the ! Ireshman Marc Policastro stopping M The club also was presented with a ceremony at one of three band shells season for the Caseys and limited Point open cars, with team Captain Denis trophy named "the Suffolk Cup" that Boro to four hits, thus making the 36- Potvin escorting the historic Cup, as constructed for the event. "It's still will be placed on permanent display at sinking in. But I'm really happy." mile round trip for the Panthers com- the fans — waving balloons and banthe Coliseum ners — showered their heroes with Every player attended, though two pletely unnecessary. cheers. looked different than they did Saturday Team owner John Pickett, along The Panthers had come into the Center Bryan Trottier, who won toe when the Islanders defeated the Philawith General Manager Bill Torrey and Emery her first setback in eight pla/offs with a 2-16 record and went WEST LONG BRANCH - Sue delphia Flyers 5-t in overtime to take Coach Al Arbour, also participated in games. home with a 2-17. Red Bank Catholic is Conn Smythe Trophy, awarded the liallo knocked in six runs with a homer playoffs' Most Valuable Player, also the best-of-seven series four games to the festivities that l u t e d nearly two Southern lifted its record to 12-6 8-10-1 and alive. and four singles to lead Shore Regional two: left wing Clark GiUies and dehours. while Ocean is 21-4. to a 21-2 rout of Red Bank Regional Tom Gorman's sacrifice fly and an was accompanied by his prise. Holmdel 13, Manchester Twp. II yesterday in scholastic Softball. error gave Ferraro two runs in the first MANCHESTER Jennifer inning, and be went on to fan 10 Rose Primavera added a three-run Gromann and Patti Vavrick slammed Panthers while walking only two. The homer for the Blue Devils who closed solo homers to highlight Holmdel's Caseys added three in the second on an out their season at 21-4. Winning Shore Conference 'C" Division win error and doubles by John McMahon pitcher Chris Ward scattered three (RBC (R1CI 1»S, 1 Slecl IRBCI 2Mtt2tS 400 IH I Tarn Baler IRBC) * M . 1. K M M (R»C) LITTLE SILVER - Jim McMeffey Javelin - I. Brian Laroev (RBCI 411. 2. M. over Manchester. H.I. 1. Harmon (RBC) WM and and Gorman, and four more in the hits McNemere I R I C I UI4.JCIermelie IRBC) 151-1 and Tom Baier were double winners Mile Reley - RBC lOeMonle. Regan, Tlmnev. P i fourth as the game became a laugher PV - 1 . Robbie Paul (RBCI » 4 . 1 . Ferewell (RBI McNemere) 1:41 Keansbarg 15. Freehold 14 for Red Bank Catholic High School's t-4. l Slmono IRB) 04 Shot • 1. Jim McHerfy IRBC) 44-7, 1. Cardeae Six hits in the fifth gave the Caseys KEANSBURG - Don DeLucia's LJ • I. Mark Clarmelle (RBCI 10-1. 1 TrOXa (RB)434,3. Mertln IRBC} 41-1 boys track team as they closed out the I RBI 17 a. 1. Herrlton I RBCI 114 another five runs. Dltcut - 1. MCHettev IRBC) 311. I . Kardotkl RBI single in the last of the seventh regular season with a 95-27 rout of Red inning capped a six-run Keansburg ralOther Games Bank Regional. ly that enabled it to edge Freehold in CBA 1 SI. Rose* McHeffey won the shot and discus DENVER (AP) - Righthander BUI "C" Division Softball. BELMAR - Phil Saltzbart Guilickson has been called up from the grounded a single up the middle to while Baier won both hurdles as the Freehold had gone in front. 14-9, Denver Bears of the American Asscore Bob Gallinaro in the top of the Caseys finished at C-2. SAN LUIS OBISPO, Calif. (AP) with 11 runs in the top of the seventh Proctor's performance, however, sociation for duty with the Montreal seventh inning for the only run of the Coaches spend lifetimes trying to in- was not lost on i t least one of bis fellow inning, but it wasn't enough. Matt Brown won toe sprints for the Expos, a spokesman for the National/ game. The tally came with two outs. spire the best from their athletes, but coaches. Debbie Peterson batted in four runs Bucs r League club said yesterday. Cal Poly-San Luis Obispo women's Alex Stamoustas pitched the with a homer and double while teamAs the shaking subsided, women's Red eaek Ceaaelk M, Red BOM V Guilickson won his sixth 'game in a gymnastics Coach Andy Proctor really shutout, striking out six, walking four mate Lori Winter added two doubles 100 - t. Men Brown IRB) 11.1, 1. Slroftonno basketball Coach^eMarilyn McNeil, obshook them up last night. *" row on Tuesday night when the Bears and allowing five hits. Rob Conies suf- (RBC) 11 1,1 Trim |RB) 110 and a pair of singles. ISO-1. Brawn (RBI 21 I, I . Slroltollne IRBCI 21 a, defeated Indianapolis. He has a 6-2 fered the loss. Proctor was recapping his team's viously Impressed, stood up nest to 1 TlmneylRBCIta.l Southern Reg. 5. Ocean Twp. 3 400 • 1. Mike DeMenlt IRBCI SIS, 1. TrltHe IRB) record this season. season at the Women's Athletic De- Proctor avenged a regular season tled back and finally tied the game in setback to the Green Dragons the sixth Pete Mclnemey's double along with an error. Mtddletown South will play Toms I Following Kelly's home run, the Kiver South in the semifinals tomorPatriots 112-11) got an insurance run in row at Middletown the seventh when Joe Montoya walked Matawan Reg. i, Ocean Two. 1 and Phil Harndsleff tripled UAKHURST - Matawan Regional brought an end to Ocean Township's 12Mark LaSala had a solo home run game win streak yesterday as winning tor Manasquan (13-9-1). pitcher Mark Hermann held "B" Bill Alesio was the winning pitcher. South champion Spartans 118-41 to only Marlboro 2, Shore Reg. 1 live bits WEST LONG BRANCH - Hank Matawan (16-6) scored two runs in Handel pitched a two-hitter and both the first and third innings and was knocked in one of Marlboro's runs as in trouble only in the sixth when Ocean the Mustangs upset the Blue Devils. stored its only run Shore took the lead in the first as Jim Long's RBI single along with Joe Pingitore walked and scored on an error gave the Huskies their two Hon Yenesel's single. The Mustangs runs in the first while Steve Goldberg tied the game in the third on a walk to knocked in both runs in the third with a Mark Lewis and Handel's single. bases-loaded single. Marlboro scored the winning run in Ucean threatened in the sixth as the fourth when Paul Gauthier was John Schultz singled with the bases safe on an error and scored on Dow loaded lor the Spartans' only run Crescidene's double. (.(•mi.urn got out of this jam by Handel (6-3) fanned four and striking uut Chris Jorgenson for the walked two Loser John Farrell struck out 10 Mustangs but walked six. Farrell llll.il OUt held Marlboro to four hits and had the (.criii.inn struck out nine batters second hit off Handel and walked three. Matawan will play Central in the T.R. North 15. Freehold t semifinal! tomorrow at Central. TOMS RIVER - Catcher Joe Toms River South 9, IVJanalapan 0 I) Ambrn had a banner day for the TUMS HIVEH - Toms River South Manners knocking in seven runs with a (In! all its scoring in the fourth, fifth pair of homers, a double and a single and sixth innings to zip "B " North I) Ambru had a three-run homer in champion Manalapan 112-101. the second and added a two-run shot in Three hits, a walk and two errors the sixth. gave the Indians four runs in the fourth Winning pitcher Bob Mulligan scatand Tony lirundhauser added a solo tered five hits for the Mariners. home run in the fifth Jackson Twp I, Howell 2 Winning pitcher Bruce Rush scatJACKSON TWP - The Jaguars tered live hits, fanned four and didn't overcame a one-run Howell lead with a

CBA captures state net title

High school box scores

B^^altA'jjSreBnfJj MaeeT^BB jf

Islander celebration


Gallo powers Shore

RBC trackmen defeat Red Bank

Expos call up Guilickson

And the earth moved...


THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1980 T h f flUtf) R r f l i l f c l


MCIT tennis: New format OCEAN TOWNSHIP - Team and individual tennis are the theme of the 13th annual Monmouth College Invitational Tennis Tournament which begin Monday and winds up next Sunday. Neil Johnson manager of The Racquet Club, here, has designed a new format for the tournament which gives all of the top individual players a cltahce to earn the title as the Shore area's top high school tennis player. Meanwhile, 16 of Monmouth and Ocean Counties' beat* teams will competein an effort to capture Monmouth College's traditional team championship. , Opens Monday The tournament opens on Monday with eight of the 16 teams In action beginning at 3 p.m. on five of the nine

Racquet Club Har-Tru (clay) courts. Team action resumes on Tuesday with the other eight teams vying. Then on Wednesday, the top 18 high school players in the area enter the f r a y w i t h C h r i s t i a n Brothers Academy's Scott Blessing the topranked player Seeded second is MaUwan Regional! Jonas Bergstrom. Elliot Braha, Asbury Park's ace, is third and Point Pleasant Bore's Karl Muench is fourth. Action among the individual continues on Friday and Saturday and then concludes with the finals (4 p.m.) on Sunday. The team tournament picks up again with the quarterfinals at 3 p.m. on Thursday. The semifinals are Satur-

day with matches being played at I and 2 p.m. and the finals are scheduled for Sunday at 1 p.m. Strict Rales Rules governing the event will be strictly enforced. Players may be defaulted for poor conduct. Improper language will not be acepted and a laminute default ruling will be invoked if any player is late for a match. Players are expected to play two matches a day if so scheduled. Coaching will be permitted only during rest periods. There will be three-minute rest periods between the firs.t and second set and a 10minute rest period between the second and third set. However, players may not leave the court area until the match is complete.

m\ mm BISHOP DARK HORSE —Elliot Braha. who hat lifted Asbury Park Into tennis prominence this year, will be trying to unseat two other stars in the MCIT individual tournament starting Monday at The Racquet Club. Braha is seeded third.

Giants Lloyd has cancer EAST R U T H E R F O R D (AP) - Linebacker Dan Lloyd of the New York Giants is facing a battle tougher than any National Football League opponent ever has posed. The 26-year-old Lloyd has cancer. The battle is for his life •| will never be able to sit here and express how badly I leel about it," Lloyd told Newsday reporter Jim Smith in a telephone interview published yesterday. "1 feel I've been shortchanged. You don't know what it was like coining out of the doctor's office ... When this thing hits you, it's

indiscriminate. II doesn't care whether you're an athlete or you have kids." The chemotherapy treatment for malignant lynv phocytic lymphoma has weakened the 6-foot-2, OSpound Lloyd to the point that mowing a lawn or riding a bicycle with his 2-year old daughter Jennifer tires him quickly. "What they're trying to do is kill all the cells in me that are multiplying," Lloyd explained. There is evidence, he says, the affliction had spread into his bone marrow, skin and spinal fluid.

A BLESSING FOR CBA —Scott Blessing gives CBA a top seed in both the team and individual tennis tournament next Monday at The Racquet Club when the Monmouth College Invitational Tennis Tournament begins.

Eagle golfers win golf title kv D»* HHllii

R A N K E D E I G H T H —Steve Bernstein, Ocean Township High Schoi's singles leader, grabbed an eighth seed in the Individual draw of the Monmouth College Invita-

tional Tennis Tournament which begins on Monday at The Racquet Club In Ocean Township.

Colts Neck man enters

LLS. joins trans-Atlantic race COLTS NECK - Alone at sea - a very romantic notion. People write books about solo voyages. Although romantic novelty does not usually enjoy a crowd, 109 singlehanders. from 16 nations will tackle the Atlantic next week, departing together from Royal Western Yacht Club. Plymouth, England on June 7. Alone, these competition in the Observer Singlehanded trans-Atlantic Race (OSTAR) will sail over 3000 watery miles from the English Channel to Newport, Rhode Island. ' While the American shore is the finish line for this race, Americans have never been the prime competitors until this year. In the five OSTAR events held since the original in I960, only 16 ameircan skippers have competed and none of those offered noteworthy performances. This year, 27 Americans have registered, the largest group from any one nation. Most American entrants sailed their boat to England. The trip saves the trouble of shipping the boats over and provides some pre-race practice. Each competitor must log 600 solo miles in order to qualify for the event. But not all those who sail from the states arrive at their destination in good shape for the return trip. Warren Luhrs of Colts Neck is among the American contigent in OSTAR. For him, the twenty three day, seven hour trans-Atlantic voyage was eventful. He departed from Fort Lauderdale in his specially designed cutter


rig ultra light displacement monohull Tuesday's Child (from "Tuesday's child is full of grace"). 3600 miles later, be arrived at the hosting Royal Western Yacht Club in Plymouth, England. Luhrs has a nautical heritage going back to his great-grandfather, a merchant who ran clipper ships out of New York. His father, Henry Luhrs, is known for the Luhrs boats mass-produced in Morgan, N.J. until 1M0. In 1969, Henry bought Silverton Marine which Warren and his brother, John, now run. In 1973. Silver ton's new Hunter Marine Division, personally managed by Warren Luhrs, began building sailboats. Warren used the facilities of Hunter Marine to build a series of boats, gradually developing toe concepts which went int the ULDB (ultra light displacement boat) Tues-

day's Child. Warren Luhrs is unique among the OSTAR racers in that he has entered the event mostly to test the design innovations used aboard the boat. He spent two years supervising the construction of this boat and may more planning it. Warren's brother, John Luhrs, commented that the singlehanded race would provide an opportunity for warren to "work odt the kinks." John explained that the design features aboard Tuesday's Child include a solar collecting device which saves energy in storage batteries. Most boats use the engine's power to generate electricity for autopilot, lights, radios, refrigeration, etc. The ULDB, propelled solely by sail, does not have an engine aboard so electricity must be created by some alternate source like the sun. The light weigh construction is another test feature. John Luhrs said, "The light weight concept is a trend Is the boat building industry just as in the auto industry." Less ' energy (wind in this instance) is required to propel a lighter craft. Tuesday's Child is a monohull sailing in the largest size division. This year there will be three OSTAR winners. The fleet is divided into three divisions by size. Each division is named after boats which have played a part in the history of OSTAR. The largest boats, Tuesday's Child among them, are Pen Duick. the smaller fleets are Gipsy Moth and Jester.

There are no handicaps other than this division by size and no distinction is made between monohulls and multihulls. Luhrs is not ID this race only to experiment with yacht design. John said that his brother has "always dreamed of sailing the ocean." „ One advantage Warren has over the international comptetition is the amount of time he has spent sailing alone with this boat. One feature new to the OSTAR will be satellite tracking of the fleet. Each competing boat will carry a transmitter that will allow an orbiting weather satellite to pinpoint each boat's position throughout the crossing. the The most widely recognized benefit of the satellite tracking will be publicity. The- system is by the French Argos, operated by the Centre National d'Etudes Spatiales. Information from the boats will be transmitted through the Argos Center in Toulouse, France, where progress reports will be released twice a day. In the aftermath of Fastnet, such a system gains a new appreciation. Not only will the sponsoring Royal Western Yacht Club know where each boat is at all times but also any competitor who needs help will be able to signal distress with the transmitter. John Luhrs saild of the tracking system, " I know our mother is happy about it."

Quiet colors are key for bird watch By WILLIAM F. SANDFORD Went fishing with OI' Army Buddy and be - took umbrage at something I said about his new hat. That wasn't all he took. Later — to get even, he said — be took my birding glasses. That's when I offered him permanent umbrage — life other kind — under yonder pine. I don't know why be had such a bee in his bonnet about that bonnet. All I did was suggest that he go ahead and wear it and pay no attention to what people said. He gruffly informed me that no one had said anything until I opened my fat trap. I refrained from pointing out that no one else had seen it yet. And it didn't placate him when I allowed as how a red and white checked cap probably would be very smart for trout fishing during the deer hunting season. That brings us to our subject of the moment, which Is proper garb for such sneaky pursuits of wildlife harassment as bird watching and stream fishing. In this, the difference between a well-dressed aficionado and an unkempt tramp may be hardly noticeable. There are, however, some rales of raiment, though they have nothing to do with haute couture.

OUTDOOR WORLD Apparel can make a difference In the bird stalker's daily bag, and quiet color is the ornithological fashion key. Quiet particularly, means no white. Tans, olives and dull forest greens are the least obvious in the field and seem to permit us our closest approach without alarming our quarry. Dark reds, greens and blues, when mixed as in plaids and not in large, solid blocks as in all-red shirts, seem acceptable. But white, for birding. Is a no-no. OI' Buddy's hat would have been less objectionable if the white blocks were black. The flashing redmwhite combination could be expected to put birds Into terrified flight at 1.000 paces and spook any trout that saw it move.

Anglers plying shallow, clear-water streams should be just as apparel-conscious as birders, though many seem never to give it a thought. Staying out of sight of wary trout is difficult enough without shouting our presence in garb that stands out in sharp contrast to the background. The stealthy stream fisher wears dull clothing and stays between his quarry and the dark bank or vegetation. One exception to the no-white rule is the flat, open country stream where the fish sees his stalker always against a bright sky. Here white blends best with the background and is in order. The binocular-snatch hassle came when \my friend hove into view with my glasses strapped on his neck. "Great timing." I bellowed. "They're all gone now." I showed him the scratches and bruises I'd acquired trying to get a naked-eye look at scores of migrant warblers that had showned up suddenly. "Wanna borrow my toothbrush?" I fumed. "Okay. But don't leave me defenseless against a bird invasion. There musj been a hundred of em and I didn' decent look at more than one or two."' He mumbled something about it serving me right, then suggested that the stiff breeze might have contributed to my stalking fail-

"Or do you find it helpful when sneaking up on birds," he continued, "to wave a white flag at them?" "What?" I wondered. k He pointed to my belt. Hanging from it was the big towel I'd hastily stuffed there when I interrupted my shave to dash out and investigate the warbler songs. In the excitement of the chase I'd forgotten it was there. It was white, it was flapping in the breeze, and it no doubt hastened the departure of the flock I was trying to study. So we'd add one more item to our outdoor fashion notes: After choosing a basic outfit in quiet tones, make sure that all your accessories match It. CAMPING FAMILIES may want to look in on a new facility opened this spring just south of our area, on Route 528 in Jackson, just a short distance from the Great Adventure theme park. a unit of the Yogi Bear's Jellystone Park Camp-Resort chain that combines luxury camping with facilities for a wide variety of family recreation, including an Olympicsize pool, wading pool, fish-stocked pond with rental boats, a teen center, provisions for various sports, and a 10-foot high Yogi.

Sieve Krvnicki (MSI. 40. d. Bigllo. 42, 3 1 2. Tim Dlckenl (MS). 39, d. bar(lav. 43. 2 up Dan Noble (MS). 3T d Arty U l f I. 49. I E | Mike Pavacik IMS). 44. d Stem. 4«. 51, 3.

MIDDLETOWN - Middletown South won its 16th straight golf match of the season at Navesink Country Club yesterday by whipping Neptune, 4-1.

Km Tad PanBeth

Detroit hurler on disabled list

The win gave the undefeated Eagles the championship of the "A" North Division of the Shore ConDETROIT (AP) — Detroit ference. has placed sore-armed left-

Mike Pollack was the lone winner for Neptune, but Steve Krynicki (40), Tim Dickens (39), Dan Noble <3t) and Mike Pavacik (44) followed with decisive victories to give the Eagles the match. The Eagles have one match remaining.

hander Dan Schatzeder on the 21-day disabled list and called up right-hander Hog»r Weaver from their top farmclub to take his spot on the roster. Weaver, 25, was 3-3 at Evansville, Ind. of the American Association and had a 3.13 earned run average when he was called up yesterday.

Ml.wi.town Swffi « NMtyna 1 M l k t Pollack (N). 40, d Trip Bowlbv. 4t. I up



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T h e Daily Register SHREWSBURY, N.J

No Bend triumphs at Monmouth Park

THURSDAY, MAY 29. i960

12S pounds la the Regret and will face a stern test against Cornish Queen among others OCEANPORT-Mrs H D "We war* a little ap- Cornish Queen ran second to Panoo'i No Bend took the prehaaaive before her allowCandy Eclair in the openinglead an the tar turn and held on gamely to register a one- ance win," Edens said, "Ska day race, but both horses carlenfth victory in yesterday's had been training weU, but ried 122 pounds. Candy Eclair featured race at Monmouth we were afraid she might must spot Cornish Queen nine coma up a little short. We pounds in the Regret. F'ark before S.J18 The three-year-old colt, wanted to work on rating her "She can handle the trained by Mary Edens and so she can run in the Molly weight. She's done It before, " Pitcher Handicap later by BUI Nemeti, resaid Edens, "but it'll be a lot turned £.20 as the 8-5 choice. on( July Wr." tougher giving the nine He covered one mile and ooeCandy Eclair mast carry pounds." siiteenth over the turf course in 1:43.2 By JOB H1VTELMANN

Proud Manner, handled by Craig Ferret, closed resolutely but couldn't handle the winner. Boulder (iniihed third under Buck Thomburg. In four career turf starts, No Bend has won three times and finished third once. The victory stamps him as a strong contender for Hie Long Branch Stakes, for which be is being pointed. The Long Branch will be run over the one-mile turf course on June 7. TWO FALL BACK —Lilly's Limit, second from left, is winner was Tundra Queen who came from behind the in the lead with veteran jockey Don Brumfield aboard, pack to score with Benny DINIcola In the saddle. Winbut finishes third at Monmouth Park. Time For a Hit, ner paid $9.00. left, was unplaced with Dan Nied up. The ultimate

Caady Eclair Ready Trainer Eden reports that Mrs. Paison's Candy Eclair, an impressive winner in an allowance race on opening

Aussie Olympic situation in doubt SYDNEY, Australia (AP) Olympic track silver medal- sian invasion of Afghanistan — Defections by coaches, list in 1976, and Alexander as the most serious threat to athletes and officials from Watson, the Australial world peace since World War Australia's Olympic team modern pentathlon cham- II yesterday cast serious doubt pion. The Australian opposition about the country's particiThe Australian Olympic Labor Party, led by Bill pation in the 1980 Moscow Federation voted 6-5 Friday Hayden, has also condemned Olympic games, despite a de- to send a team to moscow. the Russian seizure of Afcision by the Olympic feder- The decision divided the na- ghanistan but branded as hypation to compete. tion which hosted the 1956 ocritical Frasers attempt to pressure athletes into a The Australian Field Olympics. Hockey Federation voted yesThe Australian govern- boycott. terday to stay home, follow- ment, led by Prime Minister Hayden said Australia ing similar votes by the Malcolm Fraser, was an- should stop selling wheat, yachting, equestrian and gered by the decision and has wool, meat and minerals to womens volley ball teams. stepped up pressure on indi- the Soviet Union instead of Forbes Carlile, Austral- vidual sporting organisations appealing to the patriotism of ia s swimming coach, an- to reverse the vote. athletes. nounced yesterday he would Home Minister Bob El- Boyle, Australian womnot be going to Moscow. His licott has written to 21 sports en's 400 meters champion, wile is the coach of the Chiorganisations asking them to said she was quitting, not benese swimming squad. China observe the boycott "in the cause of politics but t>eoause has boycotted the games. the Olympic ideal had been national interest." destroyed by international Swimmer Tracey WickFraser has been one of the politics. ham, one ni Australia's top most outspoken supporters of "It stinks." she said hopes for a medal at Moscow President Jimmy Carter's •Watson also said politics has also dropped out. as has call for a boycott. played no part in his decision three-time Raelene Boyle, He has described the Rus- to pull out of the Games.

HomlcMU lAUKrorll » i Ptn* Pal IThomat).... JI Jaiopv (Edwards) 11 M Kid Chocolate I Long) , 10 1 M> Gal Char INaBavl Mon'i HaMn IMacBatnl M Mr L B W INOBOV) 7. 10-1 r*>: U l n a . I n t a a , AHw. »P«r Gallop Pole (Teielral Ut Am IncradlkM (TarryT 1H Hard Enough tlednlar, lit Min info iRoftcn) lo-i One Man Show (NomaiM HI Cofruol M W I iTractnol 4-i GoOeflntj iBracclat*) M J-1 Slim Lutv (Jewell) . ",7W Bill wnaalar IMcCaulavl. . . . Mrt I I UnMav INkOI «J Time tor Fitiv (Klldila) •....•VI . in n mght OrausUrh (AthcroM) 3 1 ParliPraulNotavl tnai: U,8M. 4 * • A u», Cime.. * Per. u Salnl (Nladl 0-1 Outer Voyage (Ptrret) Hi Poa Kllrav (Ha (avl... M Steel Rock iSantagata) »I BaM Tola IMoraM) J.J . Brilliant* (Fartn) '. IS 1 A (Merry Rid* (MlCVli) 10-1 Billiard of Love (ftoeart) it M i l l Gun (Ptrrtt) VI insh Rhythm (Tarry) 1-1 Bold Prospect (Ladnier) II JW: iiJ,a»», ) n i « , AH*., iPer. Solo Pott (Bailey) 4 1 Dam Bachelor IMcCautey) H Luitrous Data (Fann) 4-1 Straight Strike IBraccia-e) J>1 Lt B«rt (Perret) i 4-1 Cr-eamtma Ctly (Mac Bath) M

Monmouth selections by Reggie Ster 1. Knif hi Graaslark, Salat Ucy, Jalopy I. BUiurdofUve.BoldProtpccl. IrisaKaythm 1 CrwusraMe City, Straifkt Strike. U . Bert 4. Tim Tlmmlay, Pick a' Pocket, Klag Baker I. Miss Wlagale, Rebecca's Reof, May Osaal «. Plak Pet, Maay's Helea. Tar a1 Ketlbcred 7. Bill Wheeler. Pop Kilroy. Corrupt M M I. Jaases W. Marpky ealry, TMcwiter Beete. Urry JeaaiBfjeatry I. Prlacess. Budle, Melrose Quern, Ugklia' Usa BEST BET: Creamette City (3rd) Yeslertlay's Wlaaer: Ne Beat) (Best Bel) (I.M), Exacta HIM)

HOOP PRINTS - Apprentices David Ashcroft and Craig Ladnler are among the new riders at Monmouth Park for the current season.

Ashcroft, whose older brother Curtis was a leading apprentice at Monmouth In the mid-1970s, led the bug boys a t Hialeah and Gulfstream this year. Ladnier, a 10-year-old native of Pascagoula, Mississippi, has scored U career victories. He won his first start at Keystone Park six weeks ago and also won his first start at Monmouth Park Monday aboard Sprung, placed first by a disqualification.


support boycotting the Olympics as a tool of international politics, as the federal government in Australia has seen fittodo.

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Larry Janalngs, w t o trains Cornish Queen for Arthur I. Appieton. reported that his bone would be ready for the Regret and that the weight shift would definitely help her. Jennings also reported that his multiple sUkes-winninj five-year-old mare Frosty Skater had been bred to multiple"*, stakes-winner Break Up The Game.

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"Olympians like myself have been made to feel we are traitorstoour nation," he said in a letter to the Sydney Morning Herald. " I do not

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* • •


Major League box scores Niw roan




aOr > M •BroM U a i t l l l i to 1 1 0 1 Tmptla i t t i l l Morolai c l I 0 0 I 4111 Taoort* u 1 1 0 0 110 1

positive ones With restoring a previous c«SV dilion of health rather than unearthing previously unused energies. We> do not sea the exciting possibilities of a person's maximum steady state and maximum performance. Physical sin concerns us, not physical perfection What we professionals have lacked is a way to motivate the common man and woman to attain the physical skills and energies available to them. Threat* and warnings will not do it. Nor will rosy pictures of a diseasefree Eden on the promise of lengthening life. I rose then to speak to them as a runner, not as a doctor. For the runner, the industry program is unnecessary, the hospital program insipid, my own threats unintelligible. The runner in pursuit of performance accept* what fitness and health and wellness demands. There is no need for inductions to stop smoking, to watch weight. No need of encouragement to take regular exercise. Runners, like all athletes, bring their own motivation. Yet, every human being is an athlete In potential, an athlete waiting to be. Each of us has the physical capabilities to engage in some sort of play. Our present need, therefore, is a method of assuring that we first find our sport, then we will become athletes, and eventually Orwell in Ashtabula County and ha* relatives reach maximum human performance. I and friends in Elyria. doubted that wellness clinics and health proSawyer said he hopes to book a match for motion programs would do it. Spinks in July, and after the court apThe idea of health, the concept of pearance, Spinks and his trainer left for wellness, are. in fact, much too bland. No one California. would join these crusades. No one would Spinks unseated Muhammed All as heavy- march under those banners. No on would weight champ in 1978, only to lose the crown become a fanatic about health or a missionary for wellness. What we need, I told the to Ali seven months later. In December 1978, he was acquitted in an audience, is our more solid virtues. Human Elyria trial on charge* he failed to control his performance is just such an idea, just such a See Health, page M sports car in connection with an accident.

complete support of his board members They had lost faith in the traditional way* of dispensing medical care They were no longer interested in putting up more buildingiand buying more equipment. They thought there must be a better way to spend money. The wellness idea appealed to them. It seemed to appeal to people, too. His staff had risen to eight and they were also utilizing resource personnel from the community. It was still too early to asses* the impact of the clinic on local health, however. Meanwhile, they continued to offer instruction in anything from stress management to series of lectures and meetings on smoking, self examination of the breasts The major obesity, exercise, and life style problems concern, be said, was preventive medicine. such as alcoholism. All these offerings had What I heard these two speakers say was met with limited success. The numbers en- the usual experience of health care prorolled were small The dropout* were fairly fessionals It is a very difficult thing to get numerous. Still, the results were as good as people to do things that are good for them. those reported from other corporations. The Having been a practicing physician for SO involved people had shown modest Improve- years, I already knew that. What I had not ments in their laboratory tests, and also In realized until then was that the thrust of what curtailing smoking and losing weight. we professionals are doing is essentially neuThe man from Colorado spoke with a little tral. We i r e occupied with removing more confidence. For one thing, he had the negative practices, rather'than substituting



Lilian locad two battari In Iho aloMh • I I MO • • ! - 1 F n i i t r tacod Ihroa bollart In Iho HM M C a t . E Garrur OP—PlllWuroh I. PMIa- • ' • " ' " dtlpnia 1 LOB PilttOurflh J. PhlladtlT—1:00. A - 1 U 4 1 P»'A ' i » • • » >. GM4MMU. MiBr.M. U N OliOO HOUSTON MadloO. M . r r M HR—Schmloi (141, 4* f > M akrtki LK>!I1I » lOU IIMKKI S - L l r l > OSmlHl I I 40 10 Puhlcl 10 0 0 IP H • • • M 10 " " W i n cl 4 0 0 0 Rtvnldi I I 10 0 0 •.icnrdl dl II 1 0 1 0 Morgan Ib 4 0 0 0 ELYRIA, Ohio (AP) - Former heavy- while he did not admit guilt, he offered no 3 110 0 3 Shlrlov Shl ORotxntn L.l-l ' p 0 0 0 0 " i in I I Sturrv > I winlKid rl I a 0 0 Waning Ib 3 0 1 0 weight champion Leon Spinks was convicted defense. 30 1 1 Hattlar 0 Montni ib 4 0 0 0 Cab.ll Ib The judge suspended Spinks' Ohio driving Tinsca c i a a o Laonard rl 3 0 a 0 yesterday of driving under the influence of 0 0 3 Aiftbv c - l a t a Turnar ph 10 privileges for six months and placed Spinks BEvoniIb 1 0 0 0 alcohol and falling to drive in marked lane*. i>ftvun P ) a a a Rodrigt 3b 1 0 0 0 on probation for one year. Elyria Municipal Judge James P. Horn Joihua ph 1 1 0 0 •ALTIMOM CLEVELAND 0 00 0 Oada Ib Spinks ha* a California driver's license, at r I I I ilrlK 10 1 0 fined the 27-year-old former Marine H50 and Fanay ph Mannng cl H I I Oumbry cl 1 1 1 0 10 1 0 WIMP and the judge said if he seeks an Ohio license Or la rl i 1 1 I Oautr 30 I I M ftayacou II 10 0 0 suspended a 30-day Jail sentence. Mar»r» IB 4 1 1 1 Slneltln rl i I 10 Tout Spinks had pleaded innocent to the he will tint have to take a course for people Haattv c » •I0 I > 1 0 Murray Ib Harran Jb 1 1 0 0 LMa> dn charges following his arrest by the Ohio convicted of driving while intoxicated. Cnarbnt il 4 1 1 1 Roomck II 3 0 1 0 ' Spinks, nursing a cold, appeared with Highway Patrol early in the morning of April Otlon* II 00 0 0 I , ph CJhnin dh 4 1 1 1 P K . I_,rc 19 near this Lorain County city. But yester- trainer Jerry Sawyer and Cleveland attorney Ovbiki » I I I ] Sakala i t no on MI— 1 —Walling LOB—San Di.go I , Howl day, he pleaded no contest, meaning that Roosevelt Cox. He has a training camp In Varytar » 3 0 I I Krnchk t t 3 0 0 0 I IB-Wlta 3B—Walllno SB-OS I * I3 i. JCrui. Cab.ll. S— Rayncrtdt. 0 00 0 DoCnct ph 1 0 0 0 " " • • • • * SO Total H i t It It I . H I t t t i l 0 * • » °,»"» . . . • ClavalaiNI OH oaa w o - i t " ' * ' L.l-3 r t I 1 1 1 Bonmort Oil 0M 0J0- t 5 h '"»» ' 0 0 0 0 0 E-Palmar DP—Baltlmora I. LOB— ""Ml"* Cl.vtl.nd I. Baltlmora II IB-LMay. » • • " " • » : « . • 1 0 0 1 7 Oomtnoy. MooniCkO IB Murray H«— T—1:30. A—HM1. Charban.au I I I . Av«la 111. * ! — „ . . _ „ PARIS (AP) — Tennis lesBOSTON DyBlintki.Orla S—Oanwtav. Varviar. TOB.OOITO otrtBi IP H lillin oBrkM sons for Pope John Paul II? Gnllin i t } 0 I 1 Burltin i t 1 0 1 0 Yes, says fellow Pole and 1 00 0 Want w 4 s Mill • t 1 1 Bailor cl 4 I 0 0 Dwyar II 1 0 0 1 profeisional tennis player Sianlon | | | 0 1 1 Motofty dh 1 0 0 0 Lynn cl Mono* S.I 13 0 0 0 0 1 Ho*.ll Ml 4 1 1 0 Ytlrim I t 4 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 Wojtek Kibak. Bonn.ll rl 1 1 0 1 • M l Rieadh 4 010 Palmar L.4 I 4 11 Kibak confirmed yester1 1 1 0 Brohmr I t 1 0 0 0 btawarl 0 I ] larg I t 4 I t I Mooionlb 4 0 0 0 day that he has a standing Marital) 4 II 4 PaKallv c 40 10 Eytnt ,1 1 1 0 * Total Total mil invitation from the Pope to mil MONTMAL CHICAGO TOTOatt viiit Vatican City a* a tennis •Brttl o k r t M Battoo L . F I , , . II 1 0 0 1 R a t t l . I t 4 1 1 1 DP-T.ro.to I, BoilonY LOS-Tiron. instructor. But he admitted Aimonn 0 0 0 0 Oajtlui I I 4 0 I Oloo. Ballon y IB— P.lca SB—loro. Grlllln Riioiilb 4 0 0 0 (ucknr I t I 0 0 1SF—Lynn that Papal duties and a hectic Whiltph 0 00 Vail rl I 0I 0 IP H * IP. • • M> international tennis schedule Bahntan p 0 0 0 0 •Illlnar II 3 1 1 0 Torotta Dawvon cl i 1 4 0 Kn«mnp« 1 0 0 OSI..C w w I 1 I I i I have made the meeting difvalanlin rl I • I 0 Kallanr Ib 1 0 0 0 JMcLohln S.J 1 I I 0 1 1 Parnthlt 10 0 10 T n p u c l ficult to arrange. Cartar c 4 0 11 Onlivri I b i o i ntjtabtv L.i i Cromrt I t 4 110 Dlllard3b- 0 I 00 H i t * -BylliatlFiul pa Pakally T "But you can be sure it's Spoiar i t 1 0 I 0 •I •IKk
Spinks guilty of drunk driving

Pope John Paul to try tennis


Pontiac Grand




', ° 5 1 | •I *

to coincide with Pope Paul'* visit to France this weekend. Kibak and his TatM TatM 4 1 1 Iii I 1M a t a » 1 family plan to attend one of BM OM Wt— C r u i . OWRobrll O P - T a n a i I the Pope's Masses between 1 1 1 11 1 0 LOBa - TCalifornia t. Toaot I I . I B - R u d i . tennis matches. altar 10 inninat bt Wlllt 1. Sundboro. Oliyar HR H i i i m • 111. TCnu I I I DanFord 111. Coaoni ( I I , "We're going to go and MINNESOTA M i l I I I SB Will! P»rkb4 sferkkJ ip H R • • aa so wave at the Pope, just like we M 4I I • SQulrot Ib 1 O I 0 SmalUy >r did in New York, " said * ..rfl™'" Molinor H 1 0 1 0 Landraa »I 1 I 1I 1I 0 i 10 Kimm c c 10 10 RJtkta It 1 1 1 0 Z2Z?. Kibak " N o tenni* this II | LJMHn ppti 10 0 '0 cmtH ib I I O O ?%;]? 1 1 I Botlar cll I 0 t 0 Morall OHI 1 0 1 1 time." B l I I NrtJwi all * I 1 • NsroM H till Kibak is happy that there dh 1 0 1 1 B4MMI rl 4 1 1 1 Oodwn * Morrtm Ib 4 0 1 0 Mocknnlb 1 0 0 1Otvina is an athletic Pope in the Vat11 4 Folay c I 0 0 I WI 1 0 0. ,0 Daiuch RaiiKh I I Lamctn cl 1 0 1 0 ican, but says there are more I'll0 1 0 «a,n LI i AMao« 3b 4 0 I I DEdwrd cl 2 0 0 important things. Prvtr I I J 0 0 0 Sa4iald I I I • i Fryman I Sou I Banntan CKMB 4 Krukoa 1 MiCMhn utlar 1 Sutlar Gama Uitpandad G cayw ol darhnvn CHICAOO

o o o o pens ! o o o John


M il


11-1 I

1 0 10 PO..II rl 1I 0• Bulara c 1 1 1 * 31 4 I I 4 Total a i m

| l £ j More sports, page 4 0

t—Mackaom. Cailino . MtnnaMla 1 LOB—Chicaoo I . Mtnnaiota » HR-Callino I I ) . Bainai 141 S— Land rO4Hia. Bulara SF-«aa

Iliaoaial •


^ ^

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H • I « BB K>

Kravac Proly L.01 Far mar Radlarn Zahn Maruull W.I 3

i 1) 0 3I I

How they stand AMBP.ICANLBAOUE Now York Mltoau*a. Toronto Botlan ClovaloMI Baltimora Dotrofl Kontat City Chicago Oakland Ta>ai Soattlo (.onlarma

W L It It 11 II ii it ii » it a M 14 II J4 WRIT » II


It 11 tt 11

M 11 11 11




MS M3 111

Oaklandt. KanaoiCllvl Clavaland 10. Balllmora I Toronto 4. Botlon 1 Oalroll t. NOW York 1 M.lwaunta 7, V»at1l« O California'. Ttxai* Minnoiola a. Chlcaoe 4 Chlcatw IWarlltom » 1) a l MMnaioM IKotun4Hi3.|l.!.1IP>n MihMUkao IHaai i-31 M Ckmlond IOOIUIY4-4I. J.IIP.m. CMywrnotKMduM NATIONAL L I A S U B


The Sports Event ofa Lifetime" Sugar Ray


w » eyt enflina met .wttitiMiic

omp*VHon) atotbttter off in the lonorun-m price andmiieaoe-

vs. Roberto


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Dowries Pontiac, Inc. 62-66 Lower Main St. Matawan 566-2299 Holsey Pontiac, Inc. Route 36 Eatoritown 542-7800

M II II M 11 21

IS » WIIT It 17 14 IS Cincinnati 14 It SonOIOOO n » San F r t M I K O It It Allanla » » NowYork*.St.Loulli Monlraal I . Chicago 1. 10 Innlnsl. « •


Whelan Pontiac, Inc. Route 9 & Craig Road Freehold 462-0847

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Who eeds fcmign «Jd when you can get new-fashioned


"H **-

cnnaoo Now York St Loull

EPAIUL (M]mpg. ERA Range Hwy. Eat ZT mpg. Hwy. Range 488 mi.




Health notenough for athletes

Eaxh of us is an experiment In human performance. Each of us reflects lor 111 or good the potential we were born with. Each • 000 1 1 1 I of us has the choice of doing the best or the 4I It 4100 • c . I Kannodrc I I I I least with what we've got. in a I I 1 I Band! II ! ! 1 *•»""'' '» « 0 « » All over this earth there are people at this I I 1 I ".111 M JI 00 • • • 10 0 0 P W I I I M Ib 1 1 0 0 present moment utilizing in various degrees Jn* * * MBIttMt l •JdSf sm *0*4mi I I 0 0 t Madooiw •I 0 0 0 0 Morr I t 0 00 0 1 I • I Pmonom p I I 0 0 aware of the energies they possess. Others In OP—Nao York I LOB— Borrlt'p III* daily pursuit of the person their Creator had 4. Na« York l IB-Oanl M « - Pacolla p 0110 • I I I . Murcar III. I F - B r o w . n l 0 1 1 0 in mind trie day they wre born. I* H a SB • • IO Koal p 00 0 0 This thought came to me as laWa* pacing I U 10 • I 1 Hadrck ph 0 0 1 0 1-1 • I • 1 RThomi p O l i o back and forth during the lunch break at New Ttui nut Taw XIIII GuiavvL.il I • I 1 t M M Tart tat M0 ota- 4 Jersey Hospital Association's annual meetMa, 1 1 I • • M. L o t * MO Oil M 0 - I Got toot I 1 1 E—Flynn. EModdOK, tAanllli. DP— ing. 1 was to be the third and last speaker of Ntar York I. SI Loylt 1 LOB— Ho» York this meeting on the theme of "Hospital and •• St. Loun 10 IB—EModdo*. I B •HILA riTTiauaoH oh r k M "amiav. SB— TScoll. Younoblood. S— Healthy People." The first speaker that 1 1 1 1 Bgrrli. Durham Morana cl I 0 I 0 P.0M IB morning was a physician in a large corpoFoil I t 4 0 0 0 McBrW r l i» H ainssso ration who had been responsible for a number Parkar r l 4 0 1 0 ' ik t t u i tn " « « i ill I Mtatn Ik 4 0 0 0 H 4 0 00J " " } of health promotion programs. The other M 0 MaaUck X> 4 1 1 0 I 0 Loci H 4I I I speaker was a hospital administrator from : ; . Garnar Ib 4 0 0 0 Colorado who had started a Wellness Clinic Nicoua c 100 0 Oil Ph I 0.0 0 Tnlio » l o at his hospital. ORotmtn o I 0 1 0 Ltrcll p 110 1 .Scurry p 0 0 0 0 Rtod p The company physician's report on his Sangln M 1 0 10 health promotion clinic and seminars was .Haitlar p 0 0 0 0 I Eatlar ptl 0 0 0 0 I Pat alia locotl OHO bolUr In Iho tovonlh. cautiously optimistic He had Instituted a M I N I Total

r.ys !^

Tr» Porrini c

THURSDAY. MAY 29. 1960 T h e D M I y l f e g W l e r

Rassas Pontiac, Inc. 395 Broad Street Red Bank 741-5180 Joseph F. Stein, Inc. 1715 Asbury Avenue AsburyPark 755-2800


(Wlla 111. loom. AllaMa INMkro M l M LM IWMclK-ll. W:H*.m. Only PojtnxlnrioilalSan t L A

i F0mtf0:(201) 942 0770 TCXmWI (201) 143-Miw

If you haven't talked to your Pontiac Dealer,

you haven't shopped for a car.

THURSDAY. MAY 29. 1980

Autos For Salt 1H4 condition


%at Call

ftMW 1*H MM» - AM FM i l . r . o nm*o brakt nugv tlrifws AM FM e.gni i r a U . v*rv tt»«n 40000 miles etueiirnl condt ltan Mull M f Atlrr 4. m Wi BUICK &KYHAWK I W i - N»w U n t o Hulih ntrds new door Ulchtrb, oirt«r*isf w«rv good tondi lion. 11SM Call 'B/91M CAPRI lf/4 r-ouf i viindtr. mart u*\ 69 000 miles. 11100 ' CADILLAC FLEtTWOOD 19-6 Fully ruuiuOfO IIK luding fuel mjtc lion, etucllent condition 1)000

tn MIS t Autos For Sal*

2 Auto* For Sal*
















^ 7 * 6118

poascHa ti4

'6395 - en


qtejtaa! ""


•80 LTD

OP.D • . W S W S U


W M r « W'W HTM MM* (fan* . i n v f r i M .wy ., fcwfc v l tVI P | My) roof (1 *> MM*, ^


77 FMO^oUnHKII, I »


•77 CHEVY MPAXA • ! « TMM WAOOH. I I . M "»« ve Me eaft "S t « j - r c

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C M V t - 4 .,,»,! 4

Mam B '?otm



TT 1/2 TOM P.U.

HONAMH - out!




7» 1/2 T O H P U

C H I V Y — auto n n i v I 'ad>o P'» _p'ti .>« 71*, PTMH*-. 9I0H?



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chromed, automatic 14.000 miiet Oneowner Garaotd all th« time | Perfecl iriape Call 7tJ Mil STEIN CADILLAC ASBURV AVE , ASBURV PARK


Aberdeen Twp. ,._.,,..,..„„

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2 Autos For Sal*

REBATE • REBATE • REBAT £ • REBATE • REBATE • R • 1 i^LJ • W mj ^J trUf Vivif-. « R REBAl *M i n 9 T * W • l-rT>» JVTE«R RKBA |tj^B^BB^Ba«BHBa l WMBHBlBMlBa^BB^Ba^fl U F *R RIBAB ^vT^T^^^^^^^a lwTE«R RFHAI


I « > J^ • a 4 j I W ^

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CrMVV — IbiO i,en« St..usJjr- V I <*il«i pt% I I ti * • • - MOOO

I RAMBLER ifW — Four door, automatk nantmiatlon, 10.104 m i i n . wery good condition, 10 moo locally [ Bait ofttr M2-WU


17 r t O I L L A C SIOAN OtVLLS. 1 4 M i h«« pit


aT^T$7337 Net*. Cera, 2 * aooara patM —• m aaM r i ~ * f amt0 gkM rkMrT * t y hetMrf Mr ovd j f c l

id* Llesnss Fa* • t a i . 'M


'4516 «V W ' - * • « ty p/% •







z-21 /CHIVY — 4 'speed. VS. MaVTM stereo tin whael p/i. p/b. rally* wimii. ie« dnog get 1? ?»6 mitos .91107




STRAUB BUICK OPEL NINE ACRES of New and Uwd Cari I Hwy U 2*4-4000 KavDOti

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ItiiLJ. "


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C M V V — A < ,i M D

I RABBIT H7t — Four-door aulo 1 matit oood tooditloo, 13000 Call I after i p.m Ui%$9%.

Wo'ro owl loboHto # 1 ford


VOLKSWAGEN 1t77 — EuoHOM VOLKSWAOEM I U O H IW-tHU corXHIon. I M M m W . AHUM S M I oarnkal. Now kreket. " •007 chrtcA. M M MM M-00U aiwr a:K. VOLVO SERVICE SPECIALS RanMM woetly Call * a a EaM VM VOLKSWAGEN R A K I T - TMi, »o, '41 MM lor detain new lire., lror.1 « K arakei, PM _ _«, _ .. -• ^I •• Aaa oaoaa VOLVO I H t ~ Four^aor. vourattar I a.m , cylindar. manual tranlmitilon,



PUNTIAC iUNBIRD — Wtf, ftixtiiteltertl tond.lion 33.000 milei. ell (>ll, low m.H, WOO S44 «0» alter » P m

(ForfiMfty Waal SMa Ford)



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, 741 nm.

MGB 19/1 — AM/FM llano, low PONTIAC H71 - LaMant Waoon. mileage mint condition. M'OO air, Dotvtr tta*ring'brah*i, tr*ilrr 74I-M/3 OT 71M4W hiuti. t » B l4»-a*4*




i T i



| V T F

« . , Price


'80 T-BIRD

• N . C*M«. • t*« «u*o wana 4 *v w / w u C M * aov* vwe »>« t»/B. r

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•71 rono I « » . , . I




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CORDOBA Stk 4C5O32 Sid equip.; auto trans , p/s. p/b, Options; 318 V8. rear defroster, left remote control mirror, air cond . digital clock. Landau vinyl roof, conventional spare.radio


CHAMP (ttk.SOW) CUSTOM 2-DOOH HATCHIACK with atandard: 1.6 liter 4 cylinder engine, manual steering & brakes, radial tires Options: automatic transmission, vinyl side moldings, AM radio, wheel mm rims Appearance decor package LIST - $6036

LIST —$8423


REBATE — «500


YOU PAY $6669



6 others In stock, various options a prices

1 hi Mum A I M ' M F-350 Cab i p*B g «D» P S P. B waltrri mirror AM riow aui ruol tar* hoavy Duty ohockt W/W mm. (1 In Mock)

77 e«.« MJII 77 CHIVY LUV PICK l«>. I

Lwrt IMeo

S - S T - ^


•77 INTIRNATIONAl •COUT. . — 4— I « _


1980 DEMO







Stk. #CSO78, 2-dr std. equip; aulo. transmission, power steering & brakes, 8 cylinder, glassbetled whKwall radiale, bodyslda tap* stripes. Options; conv. spare. LIST — $ 6 3 5 8

LE BARON Stk. #C50l i 20dr. ltd. equip: aulo. trans . 6 cyl., p/s, p/b, Options: electric rear defroster, t/glaaa, ktft remott com. mirror, air cond.. padded Landau vinyl root, conv. spare, deluxe whl cvrs. glassbelMd whrtewall rsdiad. am/tm stereo fssaswa radio. LIST — $7665






YOU PAY M869 30 other Volares Ml stock to choose horn priced according lo opt. equip.

REBATE — «300

YOU PAY '6169 10 others In stock prfcvd ecc«r

FORD RT im* to Raaeh . . . Oarcton ttato •outhbouftd (108) or ( K M ) »





1 MW ^


m j £ I l l l


rtssr •»;$


Ow Price

2 AutM For Sala

lAetta Per Salt

MGB 1978


i. •'•nJ auto tran*

I A M I M Per Sate



Rt 35

1A«IM Par Salt

CHRYSLER TOWN 4 COUNTRY FOUD VAN — MUST SELL — t W OAK M M THE P I N U T t I L E C T I O N - 01 2 Autos For Sal* 2 Auto* For S a l * WAGON 19*9 — Ail pewer. crulM Dwl. tuilT coAMrtaej. •otllHiil M- mm too* M M c*ri in Menmeiaw contra*. »«Mar Moth. Hum rebuilt larlor. noa* m u M m aoft. U N CayMv Ovar MO Wr-coMNUeM trantmitsMM a» |4.0« Ooad running now carl In nock McOLOlN CW «41 m i aibr t ».m CHEVROLET CHiVCLLC 194* — M B 747 94ftV CADILLAC ELDORADO 1WJ —3M. • UICK OPEL INC., tkrowakla-Y automatic. KevUane MK*t Fully equipped Atkina 11 KM wheels, good condition, runt tood. A X . , NOw SArowiawv. W l W IIMI AUIM U » aytomatlc No« raalal t.ret. M.M CREDIT PROBLEMS 11000 or bett offer Call M7 49J7 TOP TRADE ALLOWANCE — i v mlMI I M Io4 I I B attar 4 • m Na cetftr II you're working, we can cm H W H CADILLAC ELDORADO IWfl — par. lerioco O O t r t i n PONTIAC. CHEVROLET IMPALA 197* — O M help lo gel you flnancad Na money FOKO VAN - W l MtUtTANO It74 — Fawr 55f»l»»_5fl- Call IH-oe.1, t:t»l DODGE CANS ft TRUCKS automatic. U4.12I m i i e m i . 1291 Miei ratyttt iwilm. earv oaao can CAMARO Z » 1»7I - U0, tour REM&EN DODGE 4Hlior. law e"o« m m . i)m weed. M.140 mites uooo or ben Twin ioro Maiori Inc. 144 4)00 PLYMOUTH 1*9 — Two door. '•*• * • * • " * ' candrttan- • n - H l i OLDUAOCILE ROY ALE 1*71 - All I l l Newman Sprlno RO Rao Bank otter Call Se* 7TO» ti«M-cvlind*r. automatic, power DODGE CHARGER SE 1974 !*!** power, air. many new perti. aood AMC/JEEP t M R V M E R NEW YORKEfi Il/J - steering brakes radio and healer Small V-A. air conditioning. AM/FM GHANDVUTLT condman SW> Altar S. I47S4H. VEGA WAGON m i — Mull Mil. Four door rierdlop, full power, 115.123 mi lev i391 radio EHcellenl condition Ashing Ortffcwl AM FM radio Good condition, I B Auiomaik. a l r . o a M u 11900 Call 471-4073 DODGE 197) — Station Wagon tenor «nd initnor |e*S U7-011I GREMLIN * t«H t x i t w r OLOtAMWILE M l — Wooer, air. or oaat Ottor Ifl-OHS eioM-cylinder, automatic, power DODGE TRADESMAN 300 VAN CHRYSLER STATION WAGON I1FI Meermg brakes radio and heater, 1977 — 37.000 mile*. 13100 or M i l •ulomalic. m i MM. 4J.0M iMMt radian, rack. Ihree laatl AUlno inn IIHEH or MtlaH. CltW I H H ' I M M I . Very good condition Fullv U J f f millet, 1394 n 2 Autos For Sala equipped AM power %TV> '47 *)*•> GTO I«M - • E«oll»nt tondllion. O L O i M O I I L E C U T L A M I U RAMBLER 1970 — Eight cylinder. OUSTER 1972 — SlaM tlK. auto PftEME I I ' I - All powar, air. •unCHEVROLET IMPALA i t l j — automatic. M w r steenng oraket, mat« power steering, rut I tree and root, too thapo. N mat. Oltra lirei. mechanically robuilt. 10.000 milev mint condition, new radio and heater, two-door. 97,154 (ompletely tloK 141 f«5|. H3M 4714MI, .mit*. U41 r«di*ls>. muffler, power steer PARK CHEVROLET mg brtke*. air, AM FM. (3100 F I R E B I R D — Power steer- HONDA I t f l HATCH • « » — Salei-Laaiino Saryico »aru FORO TORINO 197} - Twodoor. irtebrakei, I974 764 s*6i after 4 p.m A M / F M . air candi Rl oo—>7B t j r eight cylinder, automatic, power 1 toned fc • i. client condition Ntw Foui ipttri. 41000 mll«» Ont CHE VROLE T STAT IOM WAGON steenna brakei. radio and heater, NW. v*rv cit«n litso r4Mlts PEUGEOT n/4 — Autornatk with 1973 - Good condition, two an. 44 900 miles clean car. H.49S. lire*. \2\O0 Call 741 (MU aMer 1 p m lunroo* sltM Call l»> JH0 FiREBlRO 1947 - 4O0 engine •4I-UM. Attar 4. 741-1041 MUSTANG I I 1974— Two-door, tour » U I I iSnoO ^ATONTOVKN Loaded with eRtrat. Newly sainted CHEVROLET IMPALA 1971 — 'imder, four speed, manual steer PINE BELT CHEVROLET • Power kteenng. power br«kt,, aulo ing braket, radio and healer I3.IS2 HONDA ItMCIVIC HATCH — Fa> I0M SUM Hart or main air, Ml.000 miles Asking 1700 miles, runs unm*. t » 9 i FORD SUPERVAN 1970 - Good lallaB Call 291 SMI condition Atklrtf t W Call W-1414 PLYMOUTH SCAMP HM — i.« FORD TORINO 19M - Twodroo. IMPALA 1 « t - Four4oor. 1U auU c»iino«r, auiomaUc. u.000 mllti, smai 307 t. automatic power steer CHEVROLET WAGON 1971. four brakes, radio and heater. 79.310 FORD GALAKIE 19*9 — Twodoor malic. «.ln an i n n U » Call WO. Call Mi-Hlf. door new tiret. «.r conditioning, hardtop good runner. 129} }91 4943 711 1M< itrteo radto and tape Excellent rid PLYWOU1H 5PORT FURY M M — KITtON CHEVROLET CO FORD GRAN TORINO 1972 — Runs mu car Regular gat 1«MJ Kevport. Oood condition S)0O Many more to choose from Hwv. M Ealonlown good, best offer 739 1321 or 9449/19 Call »••<•>» _^ KlNG,5LEV AUTO Ml ItW 71 CORVETTE 14 J 4400 CHEVROLET 1970 SS - 394 tour PLYMOUTH OUSTER 1t?4 — FORD 1974 — Torino, four-Ooor. air, LAKEWOOP T O V O T A - T M > I l l l P#mr ttaartna/braiits. air candispeed nurtl. I ] bolt Poti, Craigtrt. CHEVY rtf tteinng/brahei A M / F M CORVAIRS m i — ( I I One co Power steerln«/brakes. eaceilent Mid for UMd Carl 100*b flnahdno lioninq. rear (Klroiter. AM/FM condilion. high mileagt. m i l verfible. needt work, best oHer IQ a u i i i m »u»»n w m o ca««ette.ti300orbeitoMtr 717 293S M»rt«. low milt*«t Good condition Aulo nim.. L 741 1U3 I 7414111 MALIBU CLASSIC If74 — 4S.0OO map. Mi-tm. V-8. an cono. p/s. mlf*l. AM. tlOOD Air conditioned. IH>MT|AC L#MAN» 1I7S — U* 2 Autos For Salt p/b whiir, Illlli powor il«»rin«/braktl. 4U IStl 2 Aulo* For Sal* 2 Autos For Salt cvtlnovr, fawr-daar, 44.100 miiti. HIM alum wherfll Mrora 1 ».rw. pawtr itaarlnt/feratiak, air, ttaw 6 8 1 2 miles MERCURY CAPRI — 1»M. ora»n. lirtt and wtawt t w o W CQU, * « •91095 p m r ^ _ lour cylinder, totirjpeod. AM/FM caiMtla. raajular M l . n cltv. I I FIREBIRD 1«U - CanRABBITS nwy Naw crutch, ntw brakoi t « PONTIAC vtrtioisj, runt goad, naadt body colltnt cendit'on Avkirm IIJ0O Call worh, At* 1 no M » Call bat wean 4-4 DASHERS any-time. Ut-om.

Chrysler Plymouth Ma/da International \>*
1AMM Par Salt

' Auto IntvratK*

It N*l» Wanted

•MOENIX ••OKfa.AGC - Fa •MM llf M 1M Ml IWMI. MaH 1 0 Ctrclai.

ACCOUNTANT CONT » O L L • Ta » and lummriiadoxumanb Into Irnal term. CNwariitlaa aa4 mlariillng •ark Lecallen MladtoMwn. Olvi tun earning taoactaiUt

tea (a MMOM Moving lo turopo PHOENIX •ROKCRAOI - f a . mmna«) m i l 144-aMt ™ * ' •Mw lorteacaol ante MurWca Easv MvmoM plan. Immodlate l.D.


AndTr.lltr* •«lCHEVROLET PICKUP- M . O«tWlQ« H i , rim MM. (KO

THURSDAY, MAY 29,1960 T I l C D l - t y Rfigfeler 3 5 52


Babytittinfl/Child Car*

LOOKING FOR - Dependant. * • parianca parson for occatshmal Sat. and avanings Tinton Falls area •moothi old and tlH-vaar old I UltMl

m WIIPHII U O M ••>! 1.

Tne b V Register, Wirawiht.rv, N J •77#1 «7 ACCOUNTING SBRViCES — T M Un*on I I K H Boara of Education it •aliclting OMII »»«NMiifor Iht or* vtdin DOOM - All mod, varlout tint. Iv la ML- Ackarmaft. lacralarv, rarUNI panolk. hardware Includod. union BaacK Baard a* Cdwcalten, Buildina, Plartnca * ll« aar Mar 111 Mutton Am.. RM Administration Cdmund A v t i . Union Baach, N.J. M r * . N.J >-A a m o n n propotai rawiiramtntt win fta farwartfod at that Urn*.

mmt tt£nuR * Construct***!



41 Business Opportunities

W A N T E D — AHecttonet*. dapandabla babysittar lor inraa yaar old on F n . I a m 4 JO p m Little NURSERY SCHOOL — For lease or liver area References required sale Slate certified Write Bex M3 *S7f, after i p m F 344, The Daily Register, Shrewsbury, N.J.-07701.

Dom»$tic Htlp PACKAGE BAR — Excellent ahopcenter location, long lease, grossing over $700,000 Call today for DOMESTIC LIVE I N — 44 hours a appointment. CMtVUOLtT l » i - P K I „ . t l . week. 1142 U plus room and board, G A G RtALTORS»1-2000U1-et47 CVIIMor. I H T M I M M . AM/FM 1«M, hree months experience necessary t.c.il.M, main m , u » u m i o clean the house, to wash, dry and STEAM CLEANTNG BUSINESS AIR CONDITIONING — l a r v k a clothes, to cook and serve Equipment and prospective too* m*Kh«nic and talttporton wantod, CHEVROLET VAN IMS — Noota meals Animal care (Iwo doss and Ideal for ambitious, voung starter • B M r i t n c t nacatiary, will H V fca A I A — All tun* cart wantid OilMtHMM. good COnOIIM. M U D wo cats). Calt 1201) 2*l-40W Great opportunity lor small investE A R N -UiO par maiih and itlll b4 M A I N T E N A N C E R E P A I R E R — R N / L P N M / F — Full time and part Top encoi paid Immodlali pick up dollar. Call Prattrrod Haatlnt A M t l Mtor M I U H ment Call t M 7225 or U7 I » 5 Cootina, »?i * 7 « rkotno wfllh vour c h H r i n . Call tar Asbury Perk Housing Authority Call 1*« ll»l or mOHO ime tor 117 shift, for skilled nursing HELP WITH —Chores, cooking and ntmont. M 4 - I I CHEVROLET mo - i , ion pun it have eiBerience in carpentry. acillty Call for interview 431 s » l hree children Beach Club member US, JO/ V I H M u m , AM H*, ALL JUNK - tWrackod and un- A U T O SALES PERSON — C M plumbing, electricity to effect reship included t l M plus roam and 63 TER S- A p- pairs and maintenance in these Money To Loan hoavv duty tuftMntion and cooling wanttd cars and trucki. aouoM ptriffnctd. P«rman«nl potiiion M . I fv p sween 11 1? JO, iields Valid N.J. driver's license SECRETARY/PAYROLL CLERK board Summer or permanent in* top import* EKCcliant aav plan. Swmiout niirort. cap and Ton- Call i « 4 i l i . Bill VS30. 41 Hendrkk m Ptace Fair required Wages commensurate — Shorthand required, experience All fr.no* bontfllt. Oama Apply In National company reouirei an noay. wood bod. fmrlocll Sli-PIv ALL JUNK CARS — A M truck! Viduel with good arllhmatk skills, t Haven parion, Rod Bank Volvo, l i t E. Urn, and ituddod >nowi Currant with ability For interview call (201) desirable Excellent benefits, salary LIGHT COOKING — And cleaning, maintain inventorv records, per n*ootiabie Send resume lo Business or weekend* Call lIKkir. loll ol If). M l i n Call wanted Top dollar, frpa llhour N i w m i n Springs Rd , Rod Bank. EXPERIENCED - •ounds cooks, V4-2UO Equal Opportunity E m Of Pickup. Call HI 1411 or I t M i t l LOWEST G I RATES form inventory cycle counts tic a. Henry Hudson ~ 7*14113 full time Apply In •arson at the plover, 7tMSee F E D E R A L L Y F U N D E D LOANS AUTO SERVICE M A N A G E R - E M p r e p a r e i n v e n t o r y reports o Highlands, N.J. O77W Channel Club. Monriaui in Beach. New anti inflation programs now parienct only AMlltv to M l f u r v l c * purchased materials, parts and MANAGER T R A I N E E S CHEW I I I ! PICKUP — With i » . n««ds. Banafltt. untformi, Mlarv processed good. SECRETARY — Experienced only, YOUNG IRISH WOMAN —To act as available lo Monmouth County FOR YOUR CAR EXPERIENCED - Counter help E xtellent opportunity for career o n with " * " K.HO mllo». m M I V I | » . _ pamon to elderly ladv In Fair Homeowners Consolidate All bills plut commlttlon. Good Vtar Sorvlca some bookkeeping knowledge OR LIGHT TRUCK anted individuals Full and part wanlad. Batty Brtu -leaner* I UOOtf. mo.ih AM-FM/C* »IIH (even Hours I 30 a m. t o t P I D into one much lower payment Save Stori, I0W HWV. IS, Ml Tha ideal candidate will be an * u lima positions also available Call Full-lime, weekends off &ood com Mon through Fri , and occasional siOO's Call »42 H i . t-12 clack. Mint conation. Aifclna monthly pany benefits Musi apply at 200 curate record keeper, well o r NEPTUNE MOTOR) HUBBARD'S CUPBOARD, 442-aUf ,'enings. S I M per week Musi have G E T E X T R A CASH 'Renter St.. Cliflwood Baach, N a can ui mi tfutitu and a high school graduate FRAMERS —Minii three years between • » i p.m.. Men. through NMM • X C E L L E N T R E F E R E N C E S and AUTO MECHANIC — EKftarMnca OMiratf PAV O F F ALL BILLS Our company offers an opportunit experience. Plscata av area. Must Pri. ' FORD RANGER XLT F1MSUPCNMO Hwv 35. Noplunt a good sense of humor Own Iran. HOWE R E M O D E L OR PURCHASE SECRETARY —Many openings lor anlv, musf hava awn tool* Salary of a challenging) position and en have own tools, train portatlon. and CAI l«;i — EacHKM Ignaillan vi m i l l So. of Alburv Clrclt portation preferred Please write office, medical, legal secretaries Plut commiulon, txnaliti, unl- cellent BUSINESS USE MOTHERS HELER - • ! daily, Call Mary. 471.1100 Century Par fringe benefits. must ba reliable- U 250* aftar a II.MO mlln. I l l t ] » after 4 p.m. QUALITY CARS a TRUCKS Bon E 311. The Daily Register. lornn. liva-dav waak Good Vaar RESTORE LOST C R E D I T ighi housekeeping, drivers license sonnet Agency. 171 Hwv. » , Mid Shrewsbury, ALWAYS I N STOCK N J 07701 Sarvict Slort, I0M Hwy. 3S, Mid To arr,inga for an interview, A N Y T H I N G AT ALL FULL-TIME AND RT-TIME KAWASAnTitX l i l — Dirt blka, eguired. exielleni opportunity tor dletown, N.J 07740 dlatown. «71 H ' i Even three, tour, er more months Accepting, aptflk ni with in c o i l * * * 9 i r l l r > t > r v l » w » »42-3274. HIGHEST PRICES PAID OMClHaAl con«llon. mm tirt» B«il behind U u ona of our plans now lo larview for nursing assistants. M •Her. Call m o m Far lunk cart i n d scrap TYPIfife — Needed, • J 54 AVON even A V O I D FORECLOSURE. 566-4000 and I W sMH t (Iliad nursing NURSES AIDES M/F — Part-time, SKILLED &ELLINO PAYt M-nu N.J. H O T L I N E , M O - m - e M * all shifts Call »44-4fil, between • p.m. weekdays, J i will train you to letlllty . Cast i Bt Call 'far (m> view work on sophistjhied word process Ext. 216, 217 Money programs also lor non vets a.m.-z a.m. 9-4, 4J1-UI7. JUNK CARS - D a n UII 111 n i l •acoma a Avan RaarMam*rtlva and no. systems W a r e an International you can aarn taad manav sailing tna nlo.hu and wagkindi Johnny. world's marketing cfljnijltino. firm with an PART-TIME — Experienced helper matt popular coamattct. CAS STATION AT 'NDANl — b COLLEGE SOPHOMORE - Look Call Mrs. Hammond. 471-ftJft, Mrs CLERK - 12 a m i a.m.fthlft,noa m -2 a.m., week ¥i Weekends wanted to work In Israeli giltihoo nterestlng variety of assignments HONOAMATIC l«ll — F» mll for summer child care, own ME (tC MflNlii',1 Kontliu., Mt-SMJ or M r t . Klto. experience necessary Must ba re and ftelMevs. 7 a t p.m. Shim Knowledge ot Hebrew and Jewlsn lor you. Please call '41 U90 to ar- ng oilrat. rarolv »*ae\ 11301 Itrm. ransportation Ask for Robin, S44-1W9. liable, honest and strong. C * holidays nelDtul. For full detail., range tor an interview. GRAYDON '41-0511 Call MMnM MM7M an 741-1B40, 10 a m . 12 noon or app- ASSOCIATES INC. Rod Bank lit.ton BARTENDING M/F — Apply, altar GARDENER— Full me plus bane HONDA - tfll. dirt Milt. m v In parson at. The Gate West. */4 EXPERIENCED HOUSE JUNK CARS 13 p.m.. Palmar Lounoa, St* Palmar COACHING POSITIONS - Asiltan fits Long Branch th. area. Pieate Broad St., Shrewsbury. No Satur S W I T C H B O A R D O P E R A T O R S - C L E A N E R — Bv the day or week raMir. tioo mm football coachet, assistant fieM write to Box E 200, he Daily Reg Openings. 11 p.m.-7 a.m., [three Transportation. Frank, 74)1471, M a.m., I t p.m. Av*., W Kaaniburg. ays I hockey coach, assistant toCCt days). Also i M shift, (tour day.) liter. Shrewsbury, I 07701. S30-H93 BARTENDER M/F — Fullllma, a * coach, head girl's gymnastic coach HONDA K M - 7S0CC Mini loll. Call 741-4343. PART-TIME SECRE TOP DOLLAR G A R D E N E R — T O M r* on grounds TARY/RECEPTIONIST — 1 S dal pononcod. Call toalwaan 3 5, Must hava N . j . ' s taacMn H I M or D I M alttr. Call alter 3 p.m.. H I G H SCHOOL GRADUATE — FOR USED CARS TEACHERS — Part-lime Advisors " a r t time o r f u l l - t i m e work. i ertuitata and knowledge of sports in Colts Neck, few c !413»t* musl live in or near Hailel area LIPPIN MOTOR CAR CO, INC wanted for local synagogue youth Clerical, light typing, phones and Apply io Oeorg* Fallon. Athletl 2MHU0X program. Salary dependent ueon in : ashiar 1423474 KDI1J - KAWASAKI, t i l l . Mrv Illlu » Sayravlllg. N.J. ^ HM300 BEAUTICIANS W A N T E D - One Director. Rod Bank Regional Hi p a n lima and one fun time for busy 101 Ridge Rd, Little Silver, N.J HOUSEKEEPING UPERVISOR P A T I E N T ACTIVITY AIDE - dividual and ax penance For in clean, good condition t l i i Call • TOP DOLLAR PAID shop in West Long Branch Mutt ba •42-BM0, Ext. 213- E04MI Opoortun — For nursing nome Weekends otf, Strong arts and crafts background terview contact Mr Mitchell M A T U R E WOMAN — Experienced, i l l *M*. atlar S p.m. For junk cart. Immodlata pickup experienced Call 227 4505 d*v» or Iv Employer M/F. L Apply at 200 and experience in working with the Sthwarli, m-2300, ooking for full or part-time mediCall 122 IMO or evenings. " ch. MOTORCYCLE INSURANCE — Canter St.. Cliff* di receptionist, light typing, elderly Monmouth' Convalescent ReaMAaoH ratal. Croillnaor a, wilcnboard. hotel or motel reserveCenter, 27* Bath Ave , Long Branch TEACHER - Gifted and talented he Register F A M I L Y AO5 (InflaWE NEED USED CARS BEAUTICIAN — Eiparlancad. Call COOK — And panlry positions open HOUSEKE PER for the 1900-11 Khool years. Three ions. 7471144. Hollar AMnct. I I Wlkarl PI . R « Top dollar Eaoerlanced people apply, with re 27*4300 ion Fighters) can sell vour un paid. MULLER CHEVKallv'v Baautv Salon, BaHord 'or Housekeeping work «Mlic wanted days per week, minimum threeBank I I I 1100 lurni, lo Chaf Stave. Molly Pllche ided Hems for you quickly. ROLET. Hwv I I , Matawan. for txir.mel* busv f< lly.Weareln PAINTER - Experienced. Steady veers successful teaching ex RESPONSIBLE WOMAN - lo do Inn, Red Bank. Merchandise for sale ONLY i u / u « l PHIS 111! Good condi desired need of aI rTmanent. re- work, good Pay Call aftar 4 p.m. parlance. Must be creative and in housecieamng and office cleaning Originating from household, not ex* keeper, who l.on uvouahggl Will malntalnM we BUY - Mod Ciri and Trucki ovated in the areas of science, math tponsible, reliable h 717 0W» COOK — Pull time nights, apply I rir-itH. reding a sale price of 1200 par BOVS/GIHL5 - Work aftar Khool end language arts Only properly W« to appreciate, in-ttlf. has enough lima to •id i n in oil persan, aatwaan j s The Pou Schwarli Chrvilir-Plvmouth and Sal. Earn U9 to t » par wook FART-TIME — NtwSMPar home certified applicants need apply to M E WILL BABVSIT — Vour chil- article keeping wr home or Maid*. Rid Bank. 1474707. Por furthar information call Mr. House, 440 Shrewsbury Ave . Tinton aspects ofclean delivery. Mon Fri., 10 a.m. toHighlands Elemeniery School. dren in our home during day PRICE MUST BE M E N T I O N E D . »n Patars. 547 4000. Mm. thru pVl. from F a l l s . N O P H O N E C A L L S gentied. 'evening hours Hailel area. Each additional line. »1 00 No d car. 747-2143. calt /4M7/4 B O O K K E E P E R — ExParlancad, W O M A N DESIRES — Employment RENT A VAN - Lax, low rate! Call Opportunity Affirmative Action Em Have something to sell? Phoae • DELIVERY PERSON - Wanlad ona Wright t v i l i m , typlna, ona-paras housekeeper for one or Iwo peoMariv, TOM'S FORO. Hwv M. Kly. part-time, nights, must have ow IDEAL - For colleg Sudanis, full PART TIME - Doctor's Office. plover ton offic* Call batwaan 9 a.m. • 11 car. Aaplv In parson at Lulfll'i F ple. References S42 77H. Holmdel area, experience but will po't. J»4 1MB. and part-time posltio i ^variable In Neon, Mon through F r l . 47I-SM4. mows Pltia, Hailet. laroa amusement read*, must train right person. Write to Box SI Help Wanted Register, T E A C H E R ADMINIS work Ihrough Labor Day. Call for E 301, The Daily B O O K K E E P E R — Or O t l k a Man- DENTAL BUSINESS ASSISTAN Shrewsbury, N.J. 07701 TRATOR/SUPPLEMENTAL — In 55 aoar Automoilva tHperltm a nacat- — For modern busy Rod Bank g*r, interview, beiwei t 12-5 Male/Female c tot tor grades 4 through slh tary far loading import. All frlnga eral practice Mon., Tues., Thurs And administrative Assistant, com banatlls E«callanl pay Plan. Apply Fri., •Jft-530 Sat., l:3t-l. Looking POSITION — Te work with public binatlon position, full time beginlng AUTOTP.UCK CYCLE INSURANCE fcMp. inP A C A R E E R O P P O R T U N I T Y — A In mrmn. Rad Bank Volvo. II? E»«t for a caradf oriented, experience INSURANCE tonal Unas, auto and P rating. Will afternnons, 15-20 hours par week, July 1, 1«e0 through M 1M1 Min-A L L - A R O U N D Y A R D WORK — parson with aicaptlonal ability plus some nights and Sat. Red Bank rrta ouaui and klndan by phono nationally known company teekine; Nawman Sorlngt Rd . Had Bank. imum three-years successful Gardens rototilled. gutters cleaned. handle all claims all •or week and to train In marketing, train relate well ta patients and other sta Call 1*1 Froo loo i n U K benefits Send resun i to P.O. Box area- Write lo Box E 310. The Daily leaching experience Only appli *ees cut. General clean-up. Free BOOKEEPEP. — Our clients saak members. Light secretarial ai cants with both on elementary estimates 741 430S. good bookkttp«n Both fuil-tima bookkeeping skills required ai we 20*. Eelontown, N J »724 COMPUTERIZED AUTO OUOTES leaching and administrative and amstanl positions. Call Mary. irlunllv possible Call Tonv as a thorough knowledge of Insu ANY CAR DRIVER-AGE INSURANCE SECR ARY — EM PART T I M t RESTAURANT H t L P certificate need apply to Highlands DO H A N D Y M A N JOBS — Gutters i n 1100 CanlufvP«rsonna< Agancv, WANTED — Apply in parson Thurs., •nee forms and procedures. Tea QaporaM, M1-4M0. t J O to 3 o> CALL 747-HBO t / i Hwv Ji, Wtddiaiown, N J 0??4l salary and full benefit. Please sand penenced in Persona Lines, Full or -113 Longo's Restaurant, 29 Carr Elementary School, Navesinh Ave. cleaned and repaired, lunk re- 51 Help Wanted Highlands. N.J. 07712, (2011 07] 147* moved Broken windows, ihsn sash Anderson resume to: Bon BW7, Daily Rtjg part-time. Call Deadline application is June 13 1900 Aye.. Keansburg chains, sills replaced Repairs on 2 Auto* For Sal* 2 Autos For Sal* CLAIM MANAGER Istar, Shrewsbury, N.J. 07701. Agency. 741 4477 Equal Opportunity Affirmative Ac oofs, chimneys and ceramic tiles PART-TIME — Bus driver, private lion Employer. Croup Haalth. Olsabllltv, Dental In TOR - Ex Windows washed 747 294S. K E Y P U N C H OPER Permananl school, will train. Good pay. Call Mircnca. between * 4 p.m. 542-4777. penence necassai Flva vaart aioaflanci requlrad. D E N T A L ASSISTANT - £ retirement LAWNS CUT - And trim work. TRACTOR TRAILER DRIVERS Dullas includa Uta hiring, super- parlance la tour handed dentlsii position Medical QOD D I S P A l t e l * M E - Medical recep- WANTED — Musi have tank ex lowest rales. vising and training ol claim ap- preferred 7U2% W . bcnelils NOR Broadway, tionist. Butv physician's office, perieme and (lean license Benefits Call 17J 0374 provars and day to day operation of TRIBUTONS I N C , 1 S.M or a p.m., Mon through Fri year round work Call aftar 2 p m M A N W I T H R A C K B O D Y T R U C K I ha claim department. Contact DIRECTOR OF NURSING - P< Long Branch 222> Some typing. Reply to Box A m iu-eiis, Francis J . Moynnlhan. 143-7122, or nursing home. Good salary, txx K I T C H E N H E L P — ull time po« — For hire, odd lots hauling, mov This position is as r e u M Tha Daily Register, Shrewsbury^ EHParlenca send rasuma lo Benaftt Plan Admin- company benefit* lion available. E i p e enca desired ing Free estimates 142 0920 WANTED — Sewer cleaner, N.J, 07701 istrators. (40 N i w m i n Sprlnfll Rd., only Weekends off Send rasuma b s p e c u l i s l tot Hovnanian't Hilltop Nuriing Horn sM-0177 parlance only Red Bank, N.J. 07701 June 1 lo P.O Boa 20*7, Rod Bank PIANOS M O V E D - Light hauling, Covered Bridge adult comPART-TIME BARTENDER — Ser Call 042 » M or 2s4 VM LANDSCAPE — G a r . N.J. delivery, pickup, no 10b loo small munity in Manaiapan. N.J. ReWented Exparlencec wily. Driver's vice bar, S a.m. f p.m., five nights WANTED SCHOOL NURSE M/W — John, 747 1121. Las, 747 S499 C L E A N I N G A N D SANITATION SU including weekends Apply in per license a must. Call PERVISOR — Permanant position quires salesperson's or broFull time, beginning Scot, 1900 son, Howard Johnsons Restaurant, DIRECTOR OF RECREATION avaiiabla for parson exparienced in Must have appropriate N.J. School 57 ker's license and will Stan fit. 33, Middletown. Part lime salaried position ava c leaning and tamtalion mathodi. for Nurse Haalth Education certifice immediately There will te' Oow ratail stara. Raaulrat tupar- able Sept. t to qualified Parson tion Call 747-0002. An Eaual OpP A R T T I M E POSITION AVAIL vising and working along with a Related college degree and tupe only one salesperson in the A B L E — Jawalrv store in the Mon POriunilv employer small staff In manlntalnlng high vlsorv aHtMrlanca raqulrad. Fu department and thousands ol lima posslSrllltv for right person LAWN TECHNICIAN - I f you enjoy mouth Mall Apply Senseappeal. up- WOMAN — L I V E I N HOUSE A T T E N T I O N W O R K I N G MOTH standards of c laanllnau. OoaJ work per level. M I 2444. outdoor work, can re Me to people Sand rasuma and background I units ol Iraflic per year Heavy WORK SALARV » 1 » PER WEEK E f t * — Happy Hours Nursery. Full ing condition,, M V and banafiU have some mechanic n ability P A R T - T I M E — Ladies/Men, work PLUS FREE ROOM AND BOARD day sessions, 1:00 a m.S:00 P listing eipenence will ba ttf Sand lettar Uahna «uallfkatlen« ta formation U Colts Neck Recreation can accept respont> Ilitle., « P 0 SOM 1M, Colts Neck, N.J. 0772 from home on telephone program WILL BOARD COMPANION FREE Hourly rales. Rt. 34, Matawan Can B o i B l O t , Trw Daily Register, advancement l i POJ- ale for QI key importance Income opEarn U P lo « S to tioo par week OF CHARGE MUST HAVE OWN M4 0934 Shrewsatirv, N.J. O'TOV fled people who want lo learn. L DICTAPHONE OPERATOR - E portunity J40M plus F o r depending on lima available. Calf T R A N S P O R T A T I O N C A L Doctor, AAerlboro *>.« M r . celleni opportunity. Call Mar 2447U0. «••!•) i i i y m i and •m»n. S*t 1K». t'MlOO Century ParS4¥mol Attfic COUNTER HELP BAR R E S T A U R A N T — Income •71 Hwy » , MlaMlatowfl, N J. 077*1 •alary history 10 Hwy. PART T I M E SECURITY M i d property, Hwv. 34, wllh access to WORK AT HOME ( M M ?MW LEGAL SECRETARY shore resort Seats 7), with C June to mid Sept . three days a 35, Had Bank, N.J. thousand of envelopes that you mai parlencad, salary opet Full or license Mint condition with seven week. Call Lais. 7RM2TOor fae-JOIt postage paid, age or experience r 07701 No phont callal barrier. Sand name and address to large furnished apartments Excellent terms. NGF-TRI2, P.O. BOX M I Bloon LEGAL SERVICES - Tha Union PHOTOGRAPHERS — Weddings professional only, must have W G A G REALTORS5H2O00S31S947 deld. N.J, 07003. Beach Board of Edt . is soiic camera and flash plus back-up •tine open prapasals kr tha provld ino of legal services o tha school equipment Good Day plus bonuses Call M ; swo district lor the setae year tw-oi Interei* iwviftar er legal firms P L U M B E R — Minimum tour years should '( ta M Ackerman, experience, steady work Secret >on B-th Board of U14*«4 Educe nistr ion Building, Aves., Union POLICE PERSON M / F — Off duly Flereni or retired preferred For crowd con Prc lesal require Baach, N . J mants win be forw -dad at that trol a n d s e c u r i t y . P a r t timi m 1400 time. By (xesanting this coupon LIQUOR STORE C L When placing youi classried ad PRESSER WANTED time some eves and w attends Over 544 3231 tSorrf, net good kmrardi Funilf Ad I I , Experienced only ai«piy.2a4-





Inventory Control




Situations Wanted Female



Merchandise For Salt

3 LINES 5 DAYS $3.00

• . AvtoRwrt/LMM


542-1700 REGISTER

Situations Wanted Male

Auto Insurance

CLASSIFIED ADS More C.ossified on Next P o y


Day Care/Nursery School

Week's Used



50 CENTS OFF or Contract M—mun)



Call 542-1700

Acd <, 'bbwk >/.K. V t y l rnnl m •no. 4 brakes 58 1?S mtift



• 7 «ITOBO

MUM chscht to Tr»« OaHy R e > s l * f ORB Atflitstr P l a u , Stwawabofy N J . 07701

0 cyi aulo Irano P/S. P/S, cond , 30.322


LPN M / F - Afteri Shift. Excellent benef Mrs King a t W e Hebrew Home. 222-52 M A I N T E N A N C E P E I s O N — Part time. For small cond


Has openings for individuals interested in employment In private bustness and industry. We offer a paid training program Call M2-47U Mon. through Fri . *-3 or visit our office at JU Hwv- IS, Eatoniown. N.J. (Capitol Lighting Piaial An equal opportunity employer




A belter than usual opportunity If ioin management team of busv na lional shoe retailer

(FULL-TIME) •75 TOYOTA CAHOLLA 2 at 4 cyi Mandatd »»"i. • itannai flint nianull I««W« 48 « I ,iwM


p potvaf btaka* 16 493

•Excellent salary/bonus •Liberal vacation •Five dav. 40-hour week •Many company paid benefits •Excellent entry level position




353 RT. 35 Eatontown, N.J. 07724




4 cyi auto trantmiaaion. man ital iwar>ng nwHiil txakat ax cond 2?4?7m4n

HATCHBACK Aotomabc tanaM M A mol Meaning * twafcat 4cyt.10.4i9m.tei

R E A L E S T A T E SALES ASSOCIATES — Experience desired, but not required An old. well-known Monmouth County real estate firm Continuing, education, national franchise and referrals. Call today for confidential Interview, WALKER A WALKER, 741-S212.

$3995 77CMBVHOLIT NOVA 4 a a cyi aulo v a n i . P/S, P/B a . COM 33o»5m4io

t * . . • ojl aKo uana P/B, BucMH ' ««(,.15.007


'71 HONDA PftELUDC 2 * . rod w/Mdda irK . 5 too mm i n n «f«h 4 cy* mnl « nek. nek. l ft ftorator t rAU AU/FM MorrliiO tun f o d 20 0 j? j ? mM



ircle,x rolet

Open Mot), ttmi Thtm. I A.M.4 P.M.






Floor Waxing A Office Cieenme. Commercial and residential ReE U R O P E A N FACIAL — Hair de- liable work at a reasonable price. sign, nail sculpturing, expert styl- Free estimates Call M7 014* _ ing, man. women and children Salon 34. Colls Neck. 70&SS40.


New furnaces', air conditioners. s>v conversion Service and repairs JS veers experience Free estimate). J I M S CARPET INSTALLATION — Independent Heating Contractors Re-lavs, repairs, res)rateiVes, cus torn work and i l r i m n g 264 4111



GARAGES — Etc , cleaned out hauled away Junk cars, tree work John. 7471121. Les. 747 M t f


PARAGON WINDOW C L E A N I N G SERVICE— Commercial and reftldrntxii Free estimates 4/1 « J 4



MASONRY — Patios, stdtwalkv 10 LESSONS — 143 Deal Tennis any hind of stone. 5eecialiiing Courts. Ocean Ave Owntoo Pro lireplacea 2*1 tSaJ affrr 7ji_rn_ Equipment dittounti S310734


ATTICS A N D OARAGES CLEANEO — Light hauling, tree *0>k Call S42 0S14 or 6M 2114


CARPETCLEANINO A I E X P E R T CARPET CLEANING - Upholstery cleaning ReasonaMa r « l t i M u m s Huffman 14)010*


LIMOUSINE SERVrCE — Far all occasions To airports from ( I ) Wedding* are our specialty Low CUSTOM K I T C H E N CABINETS ' rates, quolei 74-hour. MvenMOVING — Low rates', experienced. d a v stree GCR INC. ervice Call toll-tree. free estimates Local and distance 800 441 JOOS 142-4OW . Call Dan, 7M-1944 DOES VOUR HOME — N E E D ATNICK'S MOVERS - i Low ano senior T E N T I O N ? Maintenance, repair rates, seven days a week, free estiand improvement. Greg T 5>e*a, mates Call anytime, Ie»-t1*4. Little Silver, 142 S0*3, 355 4102



ROOFING & SIDlNG F R E E ESTIMATES - AsPhall drivewavt. Parking lots and sealer improvements, plumbing. Between Fully Insured Our 2Sth vear. 4 30 and * JO P m . See 1740 REAL ESTATE SALES GAGLIANO ART CO INC PAVING 741 1124 CAREER OPPORTUNITY (tooling Siding-Gutters Repairs HOME IMPROVEMENTS Sevan Oaks Realty is looking tor " S k v t i g h t t to Second b i w r . exparienced executive type sales as Free estimates 2W-O0H or 272-HW. Heights", any home or business imsocieles for super active offic* McGINNIS R O O F I N G - All types of provement Creative workmeniiwp Model lima in new houses and new roofing and siding Hot tar. shingles. Call 717 1723 Or 1/2 01W SO-townhouse subdivision. Call repairs, free estimates, fully in< lured 1*4 1197 B R I L L I A N T BRUSHING Pro•44-J700 rfstionai Painting Service — We HOMEOWNERS — Save money, REAL ESTATE SALES — Career speciellie in tha preparation and save energy Heat pumps, solar and ROOFING in field training, over 20 veers ex d systems bv local mechanical painting of exterior surfaces. This Residential Commercial Ptrlence. Call Jean Irwln. Realtor, GCR INC., Ul 4Ote company is run bv an architect who and chemical enginereers. We CwsM2-41M. will advise on color salectlons. do lorn dlsign. quality build and inttaN specialty work himself and super what you want to save vou money. vise all labor (laborers tr* all ex- For tree Information and •.timelee. perienced houseoa inters I. We me call S3frtS23 etas, call MO-tS23. Mature-minded and re only tha highest Quality paint Ex sponsible person to answer pect estimates to be io% » % tower QUAtTV HOME IMPROVEMENT AVE RAGE RANCH — Or Ceoe Cod telephones, greet public house, professionally painted. | * m than other established prole isiona Is- - Carpentry, rooting, painting, etc, Quick service 707 3000. tons of references U2 7?32 and perform routine typ- Call 771 X M


2d', srivor w'rad •nt. 4 cyl 4> spd mrM tfovwntaton w/ikck, mm alaoring A brakaa, 10.547 into*

15395 7I0UM0MMA p LANDAU


A M E R I C A WORKS I N KNAPP SHOES Eouel Opportunity Employer




REAL ESTATE SALES - Floor lima, training, flexible hours. CUSTOM SLIPCOVERS - Also CARROLL AGENCY 172 • 100 cushions in fabric and vinyl (boats vantfurnlture, ate.) 47t-eOO. eves





NEW 1980 BLAZER Std. Equip: P.S., removable top, bucket Mats, P.B. Opt Equip: V-8, •uto. trans., Silverado Packag*), 31 Q M tank. Rally whtMls. raw Mat, custom Intarior & much more. Stock No. 38.



ing, filing and clerical CARL B JONES — Exterior -inComplete Lawn Memlenenci duties. Must present good Cutting, edging, pruning, weeding, terior and wallpapering, Free estipublic Image and like reiat tert 11 liaison end seeding. Over u mates 77*-3>M. experience. Member of N.J, Ing and working with peo- tears Grass CUSTOM PAINTING Grower* Association ple. Apply In person, Turf Unsurpassed Workmanship ' Free estimates. 741-713S. Top Quality Materials , BROOKDALE NURSING C O M P L E T E LAWN SERVICE Excellent References. 741 3240 CENTER. 3325 Hwy. 35, After 4 p.m. call Hazlet. 707-447* Or HI «*21 EARTH DESIGNS LTD. FIELDS CUT — Or large yards No RESPONSIBLE PERSON — 10 i i loo Mgfi to cut. years experience in driving a truck Call M i J t i i eves must service portable toilets on con ilructlon sites A good sense CAWN SERVICE — Oceaneert. Lit direction Is a necessity Me-144J. tie Silver area. Dependable Bi RN'S LPN'S NURSE'S AIDE Galelv. m m t (M/FI All Shift, Available ROTOTILLING — Gardens and lawns wllh Trov Tiller, 10' deep, ft Monmouth Si Red Bank reasonable Also high weeds cut with Gravely §41 MOO or 741 7left after 4 431 »744 a.m. RN'S My F — Full and parttima. full benefits, including dental and medf R O T O T I L L I N G LANDSCAPING cal. 3-11 and H ' shift Call Mrs Lawns cut and installed, sfx-ub and Taylor. 471-ttaf. . tree wort, patioa. 47H044 SAtESPERSON — Permanent pestlion far experienced, ambitious par sen te wort full time in local Junior sheer Recent references reeuired Call 74M2*2

TOPSOIL — Small truck load delivered. Red Bank and vicinity, l e t . M1-MB.

SAVE MONEY. CALL THE PRO FESSIONALS FIRST S30 W7I E X T E R I O R P A I N T I N G AND STAINING — Beautiful paint lobi done by Eddie. I Scrape old paint off windows and wash them before repainting. I recaulk all spots and lotnl. that need It. I work neat and vour house will look beauKtui. evpe daily with white trim For tree esti mate, call Eddte at 47t 4403 HOUSE PAINTING — By college student with three summers ex parience Very neat, very reasonable and have many references 747-4W . WALL VS PAINTING Expert Craftsman Reasonable Interiors mv specialty W - t f t i


AVIS We try harder. A>b Imam «.M u n U i Irwki


T h e Dtfly Ranker


ToH Frad: Mtddldtown « • • , 671-MOO: M«U«in m i , 6664100. 24 HOUR PHONE SERVICE ON TNI ACTION U N I , 642-1700.

Classified Advertising 9 Construction Equipment 10 Wanted Aulo mot v*

CLASSIFICATIONS 1. 2 3 4 5 6 7 6

AUTOMOTIVE Autot For Sale Trucks and Trailers Motorcycle* Auto Servicas/Parts Auto Renl/Leas* Auto Insurance Aulo Financing

M. • U M N l t t DMaXTORV 2I 22 50 51 52 53

Businew Service Arts & Crafts EMPLOYMENT Help Wanted Male or Female Babysitting/Child Care Domestic Help

54 55 56 57

Situations Wanted Female Situations Wanted Male Situations Wanted Male/Female Child Care/Nursery Scnooti

M. 61 62 63 64

FINANCIAL Business Opportunity Mortgages Money to Loan Money Wanted

70. 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78

MERCMAMDIM Merchandise For Sale Oarage/Yard Sales Machinery For Sale Rental Service Farm Equipment Auction SalesPets And Livestock Aircraft

RATIS -MM* Pmlim

6 Days [Consecutive) 54c 7 Days IConseculive) 5 U t Days iConstcutivtl 484 10 Days IConseculive) 461

on* 1 Day B M 2 Days (Consecutive) S4< 3 Days (Consecutive) 7B( 4 Days (Consecutive) 72< 5 Days iConseculivsl 604

71 Merchandise For Sal*

71 Merchandise For Salt AFFORDABLE - Levotort,. Vai h u l l , Woven Woods M-oOFF LIS trtt QUOle Call Ho.te.*. SM S349 ANTIQUE DISHES «. 14 piece. Fl Blur Moifce oM.-r Call '410730 ANTIQUE — TtHenv jhoKrt hand leaded two tone green. e>tellen xondlhon After ». 471-4173 ANTIQUES -LeMv'tIl4)nllOOdtM> drawered half Uand Vew wood Cnglish U2Q. VQO Pier mirror 1 WeiMnnyion Sauarc, N Y C home !'•§'• stivt-r gold, leal frame. Ciree i»M u w IS Century Sicilian $anlot figures fine prints Piranesi Brad shaw Mentti, Olheri Information '41 6WV evening*. BEDROOMS - Din.ng room. ItVlfH room %#(•, All prices Thousands o iirfis to tnoose Irom chine, glass silver, etc BACKROOM AN TiQUES. located at U $ No 1 Flea Market and Antiques, Rt 1. I Brunswick N J 846 0W0 BLINDS! Lrvolors Verticals. Woven Woods » . , OFF LIST D E L I V E R E D ' Call Elenb* Products lor Quote ?I3 0413 SOLENS LAWN TRACTOR - Elec Inc .ii.in KoMer molor. 34 tui know o low, a.-,, harrow (ISO Ml Mil BOXES Corruadled Packing tuD win's tor Industry and Mowing and Storage Cdll '47 4 m or 462 4671 BRAND NEW - Bedroom se 10X , off Brand name bedding al .ixni.iF savings K D SHARP'S f UHNiTi/HI 271 Hwv J* We.t Kransburg aller l p m 49S-O07)

LAN SODA AND CANDY MA .HIM 1200 to V*00 Call


DESKS. FILES - Table*. Chai adding mat-nines - Ivpetvnler*. ol tice equipment tic al bargai prices New or used A AC DESK OUTLET. 170* Hi SV Oahhursl S31 39*0 DINING ROOM FURNITURE — ThomaiviHe Chandelier »r»eH. mir IOI t m e t n i i i * htadttoard Ea cellent condiiion Afler j . >71 4J73


GAS RANGE — Electric oven, elec Ol Old Cabinet* & SAVE trie grill, mil as To tee call loi >0 '0".i Have a showpiece kitchen appointment. Ffomegene Reiteu ... MI,.,M «..in NU LOOK Cab.net I. 842 BOM • • ••..I Call Bob {.oiled. &44 *10D G E UPRIGHT FREEZER*— lieu CHfcRRY M A M O I . A N Y - Dining locking door with guarantee IDOIH '.<•' • iimnifte good condition. WM) G E compMtOf. tilt) Twir WW0 Call f, " 1044. '«'<]•.«(. beds with custom made covert,. n*0 t m e r e . Clover Hitl Lane, C O L L E C T I O N FOR SALE mdel. oft W0 Informal ion Former art advisor lo Kalian gov prnmeni disposes ot 3) years ot tne '.1 6149 or 940 4)37 bo>sl in Italian art ln t lud.ng magnif Kt-nl green \>ena marble topped HAMMOND & BALDWIN i n , table .it \.'jriiii by artist Mar PIANO AND ORGAN rtutno i>mp*ntini florentinr mir CENTER '•" • M , ,,!.. venetun gie.s n'i.i.m.1 wail I'n-M's art ooivct.. Division ot Altenberg M.HVI original. ngrK-ti bv the artist Piano House Also linens For information call Did vou know >*\ 6U«

We Are N.J.'s

i..iMl\Llt - Componet stereo Largest and Oldest -vslerti One Sony direct drive turn Piano Dealer table MSlio One Maranti. n i l r« ..•.».' T*vo RS loaded speakers All Mason and . Hamlin. Kimbell. in mm! condition asking (295 com Sohmer Baldwin. Ka*at. Knabe. terett. Currier. Hardman and oletp 671013'' Plaver piano.


REGISTER Classified Ads as low as

46 cents For FAST RESULTS AT LOW COST —,——



REGISTER Classified Ads 542-1700 Toll Free Irom Maiawan Area

566-8100 Toll Free from Middletown Area



3O0 MAIN STREET ASBURV PARK. N J O7T12 W-aaog Open daily 9 to 9. Sat 'III > HAMMOND CONSOLE ORGAN — Model A. with Jen ten concert tpeak Beautiful fruitwood finnh. ivory s. UHU 142 2S94 HUGE RUMMAGE SALE — All items W cents Corner of Third and Gerfield Ave, . Atlantic Htghtands ~n oni* from 10-2 N p m

jtiTCHEN SINK - Complete, two bathroom ttnks. four office chairs, very strong TV Ml. t9" Folding bed Si» complete storm windows, other odds and ends VERYCHEAP 7473 B bhadv Nook Keansburg LIVING ROOM FURNITURE — fO" renc h Provincial sola and atching chair Two end tabtei. two lamps and stereo Call after 4 p m 946I9S9

DEARBORN FARMS - 1)70 Hwv MOVING MUST SELL — Iwo chan IS Holmdel H J 264 02U Fresh delierj, three room silt arc* rugs iruils and vegetables, flowers and with padding, one torpedo type vegetable plants Garden supines. pace heater approRiamttlv three hdos*1 plants Opened *even days a ords of firewood Can after S p . m . 671 2365

71 Merchandise For Sale

7 Day* (Cortsecuttvf) 5 S i 8 Day* (Conaaculiva., 55« 10 Days (Cona*cuhve| 5 0 *

71 Merchandise For Salt

71 Merchandise For Sale


Cash and carry 717 7117 or MB J31J SOFA BED — Queen m e , two hassocks with storage. ISOO (or sofa. or J700 for three B41 01SJ SPANISH LIVING ROOM - Set Love seal and matching chair red and gold velvet twaaoidcheirt. and lebie Reasonable Call before noon H after • p m . 7S7 7770 STEREO RECEIVER - Healhkit. AR U14. eicellent condition Can be seen and heard, «100 Laf eyette turn ible with tofnears. MO 25-watt leathkil amplifier and pre amp. 110 741 40U STORE FIXTURES FOR SALE 671 214t «r_7»7 7776 SWIM POOLS - Musi sell Uis butor* need eitra lloor space Forced lo reduced stock of new I t ' long pools, complete with huoe sundecks, lencme, H>-rate IHtert, etc Full priced. 1444 Financing available Call Victor, collet t. (301)


The Good Evening Tire Store"



U o f f all ATLAS BIAS-PLY SAVE! 13111 14 oil all ATLAS Fibcrgias 1Betted SAVE R f t l * t t oft ATLAS Giats Belted 1Rediels SAVE GAS »5 130 i i oft ail EXXON 40,000-mile STEEL RADIALS SAVE GAS! S&.70 t o o n Mailer Charge visa EXXON ATLAS ROAD HAZARD WARRANTY p r o - r a t e d on treadwear mileage basis The following maior ttrt manwlac

O t n r r i l No1 Goodrich No! Michel in-No! Sears No' Shell No! Mobile No- Amoco-No! • A M * P.M 741 H42 MAY . JUNE THE USED FURNITURE CENTER 197 Shrewsbury Ave , Red Bank Beens Has beens and Why Nots TIRE RIMS - Four. si> lugs. IS rims fits Chevrolet truck* Also. tour hubcap* Dinette set with i n chair*, formica top. light pink Liwn roller with tractor hitch, 32" wtde 74^0021

TOP SOIL-FARM LAND Small medium-large, loads in 7127 or *3S3J12


Wholesale, loaded on vour truck 717 7127 or «3S 3313 U | BERKEL COMMERCIAL SLlCER — Eacellenl condition WOO rt1 : W». i

72 Garage Sales Yard Salts. to F A M I L I E S Antique*, furniture, lot* of everything First time sale No early callers, t a m . . May 31*1 Rain-date. June 1st 14 Vermont Drive. Hailet Follow signs from Middle Rd. Y A GREAT GARAGE sl*LE — May 31. 10 families Redwood furniture. lamp*, furniture, books, tov* No early callers 43 Hubtwrd Ave, RIVER PLAZA «-4 p.m A SIX-FAMILY GARAGE SALE Good Qualttv children's and ladies clothes Furniture air conditioner, stove Everything from A to I Sal . May 31st. I 30-3 30 Grand A v e . Navesink A BIG MOVE — Lincroft 21 Coronet Ave . off $20 Bebv Items, clothing. toys. English cooch carnage, antique trunk, washer, etc. Fn., Sat , Sun., t i,m • S p.m May 30-June t ANTIQUES — Depression glass, jewelry, home decor Sat.. Sun . May I t . June 1. 10-4 154 Cooper Rd , Middletown (Off Rt. 35 at Ground




REDOAK DINER 10- D Discount lo All Senior Citnem. Rt 35 Mallet, 764 S35*

SHREWSBURY PHARMACY We Participate in PAA Program 570 Broad St . Shrewsbury 741-4174

ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — 107111 Bay Ave.. off Avenue D. Many intmue*. babv, furniture, wicker, lawn equipment Set , Sun May 31 June 1, 10-3

ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — Sat., 10-4, 09 Third Ave., corner of Lincoln Oak furniture, rugs, household term, bikes, clothes, photo darkLINCROFT PHARMACY — 442 oom equipment. Brownie uniforms, PALACE DINER Newman Springs Rd., Lint rod. N J two. sue • All muM so1 iff'? Discount to Senior Citifent ai MonmoulhSI , Red Bank 741 | U I Free Oel'very Senior Ciliiens Dit count honored We participate ir BIG N E I G H B O R H O O D VARD SALE — Sal . Mav 31. 10-S Kelvin PAA programs Call 741-7616 Ave , Leonardo Rain dale June 7 ULDE UNION HOUSE lo^a Discount to Senior Ctli/em COLTS Neck — Gara«e tale Fri • RADIATOR WORK" ON OUR EARL V BIRD SPECIALS Sat.. 10-1 24 Fairway Wefti Whale 4 6 P M ONLY RED BANK RADIATOR WORKS knots books, clothing, bake table It Wharf Ave Red Bank U7 >•>!•>AulO Air Conditioning ft CootlrtQ ate. Systems All Minor Auto Repair. IDS Discount to All SenlorXitteWfM FAIR HAVEN — Fireplace equipment, 75 so ft unused carpel, Oabv Huff, electric broom, broiler oven, TIRES movie camera and protector, much CROWN TIRE MART The Daily re. 42 Brierwood Rd Frl , 12-4, Discount to ALL Senior Ciliiens. .
152. Boats And Accessories 153 Camping Equipment 154 Recreational Vehicles

A M M S o M t t y M l d l 4 » p m Sunday puMcafton C M M A M D«p*«y * p m M o dlM prior Kt pubNcawn Thu»» (My 4 p m for Sunday PuWsc«*on Proo* H ThrfM Th O«yt O pf >O> ID I pw(Wtt*On t H l eKH Hatl

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210 211 212 213

Low And Found Special Notice* Travel- Transportation Instruction



nom to iDOpi'nc mm « H M otw> M MM copy contc end luM to MonMf i otp* CM

13* Mobile Homes 13» Cemetery Lot* 1 ' j Real Eslete Wanted

130 OptnHouaa* 131 HouMa For .tola 132 Apartmantt/Town Mouad* 133 tnoorrw Property 134 Farm Property 135. Commarcial Property 136 Induatriaj Proptxty 137 Lots And Acrae*a

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1*1 AMrtmtnU

• I D BANK - Flrtt flee*. »ree reem aMiimertl. heal lurnimee. U U Mli» tlllHw. U M W FIVC ROOM — fMlMMe no*. |4W RED BANK — One remetnJna two bedraom lurnirv e»artmenl in eawn lawn location. Hotpoint appliances. carpet, eel in kitchen, t*4Kt*w HIGHLANDS — Tnree reom aaart- •tocM.. M M otM tftlilltas Call 74IM44 or H I i m

I t i Aparim-nts


RED BANK — Beautiful four-room apartment en tht river, close to HOLMDIL — IVi room a*artmenl. shopping and hospital Only MM M r tounlrr Mttlna. cle*e lo Irantporte- month Please call 741 » * . between llon. two ear month U» « 0

PIANO — WOO Black lacQue net, good lone, recently '47IfK

WEBER - Babv Grand, mahogany, excellent condition 13200 Call eve* . 441 1202


Houses For Rent Rentals To Share Winter Rental* Summer Rentals Furnished Room* Nursing HomM Commercial Rantd* Buitdirmt/Oavagw WanttdToRent

OR&AN - Fsrfita compact SMO DanieteclroAMP H1001 PluftMIKE IMS) and BOOMSTAND ( l » ) All In fair condition Good tor beginner Call 747-40*] after 7 30 p.m.

WE B u r AND SELL ANYTHING Contents o* hones, slor**, estate*. cellar*, attics, china, glassware, antiques, art objects and an b n c i brae Ruwiis. 2S E Front St 1693


3 UNES-S D A Y I - M 0 0 $100 Each line Avaiiabtt 10 *fc victual! placing i d i unitr •Merchandise For Satd" tor ftma not exceeding S200 tach, «ms must ba pread Monxommawal adionly Contract Rales on RaouaH ..

OFFICE FURNITURE — Desks. thairs. file cab
IBM TYPEWRITERS Atlas E««on Road 1 Haiard War Goodyear No Umrovei No! RENTAL $20-126 per mo. ranty Firestone No1 Kelly Springfield No! Rf>nt with option to buy %n 0JJ7 RlS PEONIES POPPIES - Come »IMI our gardens * M Prospecl Aye Liltle Silver


6 Dtyt (Conwcufc-ffi 611

Ttl 1417 DOORS - All wood, vanoui sues PIANOS ORGANS raised panels, hardware included larehoute pricet on moil major 110 per door 111 Hudson Ave , Red brand. Yamaha. Kimball, Thome*. Bank. N J 14 p m Baldwin, Gulbranien. etc. Un DROP LEAF TABLE —Oak curved limited rentals from |7 5O,per china cabinet, lions paw Emptr* dresst-f Ihrte oval curved frames FREEHOLD MUSIC CENTER wtckcr rocker, old trunk, four old Pond Rd and Rt « Cane chairs, two floor lamps, wicker BOO M l 6*27 desk -mi.! chair tots of books, and more Call 946-4f4* . PIANOS — ORGANS Supplies and Service* ENTIRE CONTENTS - m family AH Musical TUSTINO PIANO CO room includes dining table stereo Our *Mh Year and bar All Colonial *7l 9427. after Atourv Park 775-OU4 Open f l o t FLEA MARKET Middlttown H i . P I A N O — KimMll coniole. nine torn oil Society June 1 train dale June 14). Crovdon Hail around* veers old S71 13U. if no aniwtr. • Leonardo, from io a m to 4 p m 671 31B3 Space St Retervalioni, call POL V TRASH BAGS 6M 02M. or write the Society at P O Vanout w » s BOM W I Naye.mfc, N.J O77U S4Mei6. s-t P m PRINTING PRESS 1O.1S C * P FLEA MARKET VARD SALE - Oood condition Sal Mav 31,t . 9 2 P m . Holmde After 6 V**t*34 Community Church perking lot RATTAN FURNITURE — Five Main St Hoimdei Space available IS For information, call 94» 24IJ or pieces, in good condition, «7S 747 170J 946l2«r* in caie o* rain, will beheld •ndoort ROUNO K I T C H i N TABLE — Four FOR SALE - Branch Brook pool. 4 < hairs small bed with m«tireti. filtt figure eight shape EKcellenl condt lank motor and stand, Moor lamp hon. one veer old Filter, deck, vecu and large Ian 1 Will)* Plate, urn, buill intkimmer. U l i 4»i 0 M Keansourg. afier S u m FURNISHING ON A LOW BUDGET? - Check the USED FURNITURE CENTER OF RED BANK Fine furniture for lest 197 Shrewsbury Ave

102 103 104 105 106 107 07 106 109 110


I-M 81* 1 Day 2 Days iConsecutivt) 3 Days IConseculive) 4 Days IConseculive! 6?c 5 Days (Consecutive)

79 Swap »r Exchange 80 BicycM/Min.aiIsM 81 Spom Equipment 82 Swimrwig pool* 83 CBsJtectronics 64 Merchandise Wanted 85 lnfla»in Fighters 100 H E * . EITATE HCNTALI 101 Aptjments

U Garage/Yard Salts

/2G«ir.ue/ Yard Salts


Pats And Livestock

HOUSE ANO DRIVEWAY SALE GARAGE SALE - H Laurel Or Little Silver Sat . M«v 31, « a.m.-4 June 111. Jiee 2nd Furniture, china, P m Btcvcle*. electric charcoal kmck knack- entire contents 42 East Rd , crner of Park Ave., Mid dietown

» I DOC TRAINING - B M I m x r l Adv«rK*4 Owner H»nd»r Aisoclt lion. O«hhurH, N J . i* offering obe dMnct clatttft llartlns June 4

GARAGE SALE - it iwhill Dr HOUSE ANJ DRIVEWAY SALE ~ Strathmore. Aberc Wen F / i , Sal May 30 31 Marble lamp table. skis. June 1st. Ju*e 2nd. Furniture, china, knick knack, entire conteMi. U card table, tiles, ot Ktding, etc East Rd . t.rner of Perk Ave . M M GARAGE SALE - M l . 31 Sat dietown 9 30-4 (7 Lennox Ave Rumior 1 A n ligue trunk rocking chair, pint lOVt LITTLE St.VER — Mulli lamilv. seal frame, veiour couch,lov* . etc bargains store! Something for everyone, Sat Wv 31. 9 4 O Maple GARAGE SALE - 47 Irvtng Place, Ave . (off BerKh) No early caller*, beiwem Maple and Broad in Red Please _ Bank Jewels and lunk Mahogany twin beds and dresser, Martin 12 MOVING OARAGE SALE — s**i. gauge shotgun, butcher block, brass and Sun. A l v 31 June 1. f - i t . U herns, antique wooden shutters, din- Annapolis Jr . Hsilet. Furniture ing room table and chairs, kitchen i n J teyt «wJ ciatntnt. sink with hardware and laundry sink circa 19J0. books, lamps and many MOVING U L E —Furniture, houseother item* in ell stage* of dtsrepair hold ilrmi camera equipment. 10 a m 3 p m One da v only. Msv 31 tools, muct more Fn . Sat., Sun.. All lemonade will be sold bv Justin Mav 30. loJjne1.9S HShedybroofc Or . MtddNtown, oft Holland Rd , GARAGE SALE - Three families between Rid Hill and Middletown Fr< . Sat . Mav 30-31. tO-2 Sun . M I. Rd* 20S Sear* Ave . Navesmk, off Hwy 34 west M O V I N G SALE Antiques. GARAGE SALE - Large selection Clothing, el S«t , Mav 31, 14 104 of babv end toddler clothing, toy* Bridge A»», Red Bank 741-37SJ and babv care equipment, maternity clothing, three speed bicycle, MOVING 10 SMALL QUARTERS Diothermy machine, air condi- — Antique! V> year* accumulation tioner, candle crafting item*, of china, S K a brae. book*, tools. games, and miscellaneous Hem* garden pott, all manner of thing* tor Also gift f n item* Sat and . Mav a country estate F n Sat., »o 4 30 31, 10 4 6 Tenth Ave Leonardo Dinsmore Clover Hill Lane. Holmdel * (formal ion. 741-4149. GARAGE SALE — 41 Tulip Lane Middletown Fn . Set . Msv 30-31.10 RED BANl — 103 Maple Ave ConFurniture, clothing, tents of hone Electric type hospital beds, eierlse bike, desk and etc garden tools, miscellaneous Sat . Sun , May 31, June l . f i m.-S GARAGE SALE — Mav }f. M. l i f t , p m 10 i 31 Hiahview Circle. Middletown toll East Rd ) Anything, every SALE - f (Vide and oui, Thurs, f-ri.. Ihinq . Sat . i"*ih. Uth, list 10a m to 1p.m. GARAGE SALE - Mav 30. 31. 10-4 China rabbet, glassware, toys, mis Children s clothing, neat end clean, teiianeou* 20 Carmen S I , West

ADORABLE PUPPIE. FREE -• mnt « H k i , male Moving Oil xi nil ADORABLE KITTENS To good nomt Call W-40U

M Merc handle Wanttd ALL LIONEL TRAINS Or


Top cftM. appraisal

ANTIQUES - GATEWAY AN TIOOES, Kt. 34 and Homestead Ave . Leonardo H l l l M ,

KEANIBURO — Mewlv decorated three room apartment Heal anal hot RED BANK — Furnished •ffklefKy > i U f Ntco mlahouihaaa U ' i ear apartment Good trmt. close la l » Call »4 un evenlmi. ar rylhlng All utltltlei IncludJOSt. Suit able for one occupant onlv No peti Middle aoed gentleman orefarroa*. References and security reoulred KEAHSIUIO l OARDtNl — efficiency, heat, hot i4>mi. M o m . water, cooking eat Included SHADOW LAKE VILLAGE —On Hie W«l lake, two oedroom. two-bath, oe LAUKENCe HARBOR - One reoe. central air, HeKlMe teaw. MM. bedroom. eat-In kitchen, dining Principals onlv Mi-fitf reom, living room, enclosed front end beck porch. Garaue Wi ear 102 Hous«ForR«nt month sai4»M after a p.m.

MATAWAN — Three-roam apartment, available July IS. Aahitta preBACKROOM ANTIQUES— Located ferred:. One month* lecurltv. In al U S No l Flea Market, Rl. t, New w i r e at Ralph! Shoe Repair. I N Brunswick. N.J. MA-OMO. Buv, tell •Win i t , Malew.n tingle ilimt and total estate wanted

L i T T t . l llLVaVM Tliraa batfreoma. 4 baltii, fumlihed ranch, available July I One rear Hate Oulel ilreel • level* eraa. POO a elui ullllllel Call CENTURY Advanced And Beginners CUT OUT THE MIDDLE MAN - MATAWAN — •urnlthed. flrlt floor. month II COZENS AGENCY. 141 laoa. a u J i D buyerto< precious melals Deal J'^-room afflclancv. Private en for Annetlen. DOG TRAINING L 1 directCash for vour gold .ilver Claswt tv«l and S«l •flernoonl tranca. off Itreet parking write to coins and sterling Hwv 35 and Am Box A-H7, The Deilv Realater, RUMSON — Threa_-. Bavthore Companion Dos Club bov Rd.. ClUiwwd. WeTMl. UI0 a moMh piui ullllllei Ihrawtbdir», N.J. a m i . M14M oevt call 04]-4taj. Eve* HI If** AKC LABRADOR P U P - ataullful DON'T HAVE THAT SALE — I Will Ml DDLETOWN — Modern aneblack l#malt. latt M the Illltr. 10 buv all vour small servo* sele badroom , lovely yard, larae roomi. itarrtt, ptut contents of basements, THRU-BEDROOM HOUSE - Best ill 113 l » HI5 Mi r month piui aiactrk. attics, etc Call 2*4 MI5 alter 3 p.m lhtMThood immodlata otcuPOfl cv Fully Insulated attic, has fir* mutt GUY JOHNSON place end gare«« IMS ptut utllltiet Red Bank Rlverstde Ave BUYS AND BUYS References and leaie No poti FINEST IN LUXURY HI RISE From an entire household to a single Mt*|1 the Navetlnk River item. Antique fun,lure. Jewelrv, sil- Walk On to railroad, bus. Modern one ver. Immediate cam, Top dollar and two bedrooms, w » UP Air ton WEST LONG (RANCH — THroa •41-43M. TROPICAL dltlonlng. heat, hot water, balcony, v.ar old. four-five benroom home Oulel reildenllal aree LuailO with FISH TURN YOUR DIAMONDS INTO doorman, security and more Ga eilrat Cenlrel air. AveiieMe im DOLLARS - Convert Old Jewelrv to res*, pool, marina available Bob, mediately. M M PJeferoncee reI havt M0 Rad TIB*' Babv Otcarl Cash. DON PON'S JEWELERS Wilt 741-17SI. ouirea call m a i l for sala. Baautiful colors. Eaiv 10 Buv from private owners and es- RED B A N K - Four rooms, Wf* Per tates ANTIQUE CLOCKS RE art lor.' month plui electric. Wanting dls PAINED AND JEWELRY DE lance to dowwlown Rad Bank. Call 7870105 SIGN60 7t* River Rd., Fair after I : M , 741-4IU. Haven, N.J. WI-olU. DOBERMAN AND SHEPHERD WANT — Tender lowing catn for RED BANK — Magnificent two MIXED - Pups 17S vowr old china, silver, coins, toots bedraomt with den and well to-wan c a r M l i f l t . eat In kitchen, dlih Good condition or.lv. 7t1S371 m4m washer, wathor and dryer hook up, FREE KITTENS WANTED — Beteball cards IVM'S two beth» Landlord pev* heat IM0 To a flood nome and iHO's Pitcher Sleeves. Beattet, per month 74M1H 7IH»n RUMSON - ResponsWe female ts 45't. W1-W77- A t * *Cf M l t f . R I D BANK — Beautiful large one share furnished house with same GOING OUT OF BUSINESS - Frat kittens, sia weeks old 741-1M« WANTED — Dolls, teddv bears and bedroom. Carpeting throughout, eat- Own bedroom, bath, tarege anatoys Before 19J0 TOP dollar will be In kitchen. Landlord M V I heat end share livine awarteri | « M + per i KH »m month Call H i l i l " or 741 7171 water %3H per month. 741 I t H paid Mi 40r] COAT - Nubian KM, Irt monllu old. femalt, black and balsa, beau •Itul \ » Sle-tlll. GOLDEN R I l R l t v t R PUFPIfcS AKC. snots and wormed Call l ? l l « TAG SALl - 9 Knollwood Rd . GARAGE SALE - Fr... Sal , May Holmdel &*n . June 1.12 noon Van PURE BRED SAMOYED - Mal>. SO. 31 60 MeMtewoed Dr . New Mon must nava fenced v«rd, ttOO Indoor mouth Off Wilson A v e . to Svlv » . leperate trranlan . eel M a n M i Metal file Church St Fn . May 30, through YARD SA.E — Two families. Jew- 80 Bicycles/ w oaot culhlon and tllpcaver. (1> 747-IMv cabinet, three drawer i. us 111 m i , elry • lothts household Something Sun , June 1 10 # m to 4 o m for everytne 4 Ivv Place, Hailet Mini Bikes ALUMINUM AWNINGS - Aiierted DININO ROOM TABLE — A M CM- after a p.m. GARAGE MOVING SALE — Mem* tint. t » end up Mot water heater, no cloiet. ornate. UO0 Old wooden MAPLE BfOROOM SET - Two aaiore CB. antiques, garden equip electric. SO M l . never died. ( I M . kitchen table, drop leaf. St). Claw d r a w n , mirror, double add, (100 PEUGEOUT — 10-tpeed. Wue, 3*" U M B I , after I p.m. men| clothes, dinette set. much, foot tub. SW Call Iron Dad, tingle. Call >4t-S4aO oftgr s p.m. . frame, racing saddle, and stlrrupt, much more F n , Sat . 9 3 Q m 37 M0 Oak wathilahd. %n Pine taate. BABY FURNITURE Redfern Rd . Ealontown (By Old YARD SA.E -- F n Sat . 104 p m encellenl condltton Ul lldJ tnt inlaid tile. S7S. Wicker rocker. (7S. MICHELIN STCIL BELTED TIRE carrleee. US. Baueft oak crtk. (IS. Garage o>ors, couch, picnic table Ore hardt - JR»IS Inewl. US. ScdMmen au white wicker drenlno table. I I I . and bencles S McLean S t , River tomallc ke machine, I1S0. wait Swimming Pools GARAGE SALE — Household items, Plaia. wniie wtCKar Dasiinei, siv nitjTn DIVING BOARD — IP FIDorglai minuter caiietu laaa recorder. (M niture, including bedroom*, den chair. I I infant teet. ( 1 Car aaet. Never utad. half.price. SIN. and kitchen set. appliances, freeier YARD SA.E - 17 Maple Ave., Red 741-tin and second hand refrigerator, tools. Bank F n . Sal . Mav » JUt 10-4 POOL - linn with U i X deck and u. iMnta OVAL POOL ISHt - Compleii DOO HOUSE — Cuilom built, cedar filler liner, aacellent condition etc Sat . May 31. D P m Sun . June p m Man* miscellaneous items Of- filter and equipment. Best oftar. Call s/i *»n, after 4 p.m. BEDROOM SET — «our-»tece, an| k » 1. 1 J p m S10 Springdale Ave . off fice fumibre three vean oM. SMS. 7l7-aii7. ttoue white. 1171 Call I I I W I after Hath Ave . Long Branch. YARD SA.E - Sat only, four (ami CBs/Electronics GARAGE SALE — 116 Monmouth ly clean-«jt. something for every- •3 DOUBLE-HUNG — Triple window. RECORD CHANGER - Garrerd BICYCLE — 10-ieeed Uled onlv one with white elumlnum ttorma, ax- dtluaa modal. GTU. varlaMa taaad Avf Port Monmoulh Mav 29 30-31 one 214 Third S I , Fair Haven. leaion. IBS. Marwa. AM/FM. turn callant condition. 1100 7t7-SHI. with iiroboicotie LCD. Piut aag)aClothes, electric .Quitar, and much rate Garrerd Mund recovery unit CHANNEL - CBs. 1100 tor UMa. aHht track, one unit, like hew. more 73 Machinery For Sale 140 OREUERS - Three, one metal which mekei oM record! tound naw. Ha Carl M14M1 home base. ISO for mobile. GARAGE SALE — S*)t . M«v 31, •rerdroM cabinet. (40 each. Both unlit, taclorv cartont. never M4-OII BOYS BICYCLE — Par e-l( veert 10-6 210 Villa Nova Pi , Matawan »1 I4J7 uted, (IIS, lltlt for over SIM BRIDGE CRANE - IS I I ton 14 Eiceltent CwMIUan. MO SM474*. Hrdiftg idwn mower, lawn furniture 741-UOS RECORD CHANGER DRUMS Stewart, complete tat. Packer A-e . Rumson Merchandise Gerrard deluae model. OTIS, varl GARAGE SALE — This and that i H : 1517 SIM. Call aata ueed with •iroaeicew L I D cent* to "olO 379 Church SI . BUMPER POOL TABLE — M l Dog Wanted Piui leparale Gerrard sound reBeltord Set , Mav 31. 10-4 hovte. cusaam built cater thaMt, 74 Aiction Sales («). Twochetlof drawen. »40eech ELECTRIC FIREPLACE - (01. covery unit which mahti old recordi GARAGE SALE - Sat . Msv 31. AAAAAA - L I Q U I D A T E UN- mttel wardrobe CMM. MO Call Small piano. SIM. Call after 4. wund new. Both unit*, lector* cartant. never uted. I I H . II1I1 lor I 30-1 Oen furniture. Panasonic WANTED ANTIQUES, JEWELRY. r > i i 4 » over ( I M . 741 IJM stereo tioth.no. odd* and ends t RUGS. FOR CASH FIREWOOD Blanche Court. New Monmouth, COL JIA MOORE ASSOCIATES BUNK BEOS — Twin i l l . . Murdv INTERNATIONAL GALLERIES Aeklna. SM across from Harmony School park and unuMd. Compleu with met Auctoneers Appraiser* Ija E Ntwman Springs Rd. 747-MU, altar S p m SAMSONITI BAG - SIS; Gartaar Grav> Markers - Bronies ing lot mitt Shrewsbury W 4200 treuot. (lei. pump, (4S; hand tarden Mall. t » ; 201 93S744S GAS DRYER — Two-yeerl 04d. SIM tpreeder, 110. Hold and carving GARAGE SALE — 41 Reillv St . Middletown Harmony, left on Mam. TIOUES — All kinds, bouahl for CAP — For pickup truck, elv bad, board, ( I . l e i - n j i right Antique and collectible New Bruttwick, N.J. lop cash Mary Jane Rootevtrt An- good condition. (71. 717-tBII or 4W-II11. SNOW TIRES — IS" Kelly Spring . stereo, household good*, mini dealers utder one roof Open Fri. tiques, lot East River Rd . Rumton G E M * CU. FT. — Upright food field Redleli. P115/71P.15. SM far bike, go-cart, etc F r i . S a l . 9 S P m Sat and !un New outdoor section •41-313* Member Appraisers As- CANOE - It', flberglai. conwaMMv freeier. white Eicellent condition. pair. Can after s. 7474MS. sociation of Amenta NO early birds now open. Low dally rates. rtfurblUied I W firm. S>00. G.E. refrlgarator/treeier. Call 747-im. while, Modal TAI4IVF. good condl SOFA — Laraa alack leather tlon. t l M Call after a p.m., 747-0001 pleated, original SMB. new Stl), good condition Kllchen aat. one vaar-old. CAR STEREO - Pioneer model — Slut 7 to », Slo eech. formica top and four chain, wttlle KPU0. FM caiaelta. (M. Call CMIl GOWNS perfect condition. with yellow gingham lean. 1100 •Ittr 1 cm. »7I *4OJ 7i7« Fun i n . bed, with aiinlakti Marty, CAST IRON TUB — MM"»*. rHW •rood frame, Colonial, SM. Flregeace USH B BAR — Far with eccauorlaa. OB. 717 1117 hand, mllei. link wtui two-doer ven- ORILL GUARD PUSH ag lllfMt, l M (7> C n ll> and fl«turet; IHM areen lljefor Mck up. with tag ahmr * a.m., 471410 1-4107. ll MI4MB SUN TOP FOR BOAT - f wide. ( 1 ! CHAMBERS GAS RANOE — S U h KITCHEN SINK — S10. Bathroom >'•" ° a n , pair. 110 Pair ol water leu tteel well oven %Nt Naal Btlliaji •Ink. StO Storm door. Stl Storm UIU. ) T ' length, t x SM-tl7l ta>. good condition. ( 7 1 . Yaro wlndwot, ( I each Two fluorweent llgf.1 Iliturei. be. (10 each » I H | . TWO S L I O H T L V USED — baiketball Hand. OS. 471-Olt. Goodyear tires. GRTt-IS. mounted CIRCULAR S L A T ! — I ' III KITOHEN SINK - Andceblnel with on wneeii end balanced. S40 Two diameter. I " thick 10 MM all*. I half flanWf, SM. Smell aMnmenl-Hi. "vlng fl.turea. In aaafl g room oo llgjM fl aaafl aat Move, SM. Ml-teSa. condition SM Fou kith il>. ( W t o u t all. Mo-lllt condition. S Four our m i n ii kitc kitchen We have a f jit-time opening available in our Circulation chi ( i s each. hC chain, Call H H > COLOR CONSOLE TV — O . I . . IS", KITCHIN SET — 40" round with Departmentfor a District Sales Manager. good cendltlen. t m . Fadderi, M e t i l " lea*, (oar chain, (M. TWO SLIDINO PRIMED WIN I T U . HO. I l l atamlnulnieljeriT. wmBO-TIM. oows _ one rut. r& B h. Teen bedarvefn sei# e s . W each. n % bedv L A M P S — Swae. pair. MooMtrApplicants should have some sales experience and d(IIS. h l H I 74MI7J P e W l wheel, ranaga, tulip ihaoe. aoaa with red UNUSUAL K l Y C H I N SET leaded e l m ( U eech Mauhlng enjoy working with youngsters. OLONIAL HtRCULON — l.lllflBO Wrought iron, aruuvad llone top. t l . hair, with matching allaman. ( I M . chain. (MO. wrooahi Iran aoaa •cellent condition Call m - a m . llohl. SIS. M4-BM1.


cut your costs with these big


LOOKING AHEAD? We It Give You A Chance To Plan An Exciting Career In Newspapers.

We olter outstanding company paid benefits including two weeks paid vacation after one year, paid hospitalization and life lnsuran.ee, and weekly car allowance, bonus plan etc Apply In writing, Include work history • n d (alary requirements:

Attn: Mr. Robert McKnight.

The Register DAILY and SUNDAY One Register Plaza

Shrewsbury, N.J. 07701. An Equal Opportunity Emptoyw



Register Family Acts can sell vour unneeded items quickly Use ouf^MERCWANDISE FOR SALE columns now under a separate distinctive haadina Hems onqinatinfl Irom your household may be sold lor up to $ 2 0 0 0 0 (formerly $ 1 0 0 0 0 ) per article. Price lor each item must be mentioned.

Call 542-1700 No discount il cancelled before expiration. No changes in copy.


1M St.mm.-r R t n U l t

ISiaotUAnd Accessories

• liHaWleM Pax Sate


I l i a ] — Three bedroom, i n bathe, aa Sanav Has* Bat Ceil » 1 I I I !

A M U M I - W% V « R u r U M , , . a » ptfttiiaai 33% tfawn ( • Titattfrrt bMVtrft. FUa kttrmtn tmm*. Aaktnt


tu Lor* trfMCk


or. at the Diy.won at Ceattei Re Donald DeRou. 7 BrMal Drive, rv B*.Id I West Lena Branch. Hew Jersey sources. Lafcar and Industry •M 'P S * * , BTT44 r>a. Haam 711, John Fitch at f_l 00 Barbara DaRosa. ' Bridal Trenton. Haw Jarwv OMtS., al tttf M* w *\ mm H-mn UKUad garage, patla. tencea- vara N«w Jersey's only Drive, West Lang Branch, Htm Jar A.M.. prevailing lima. Matttav. Walt Se taops. beach and Bus. IEACON MILL KTATCS Junei. i«M sev Of7*4 H U N T E R Dealer -• mm Principals atslv. B43-77S. O A R O t N PARK - Hailet. Im M D BANK — n . PflPrm. HMnl ( P V P H P I POBjell Plant and toexittcaliatw ma*/ be Denis CogHeno. 441 Ocean AveCall 3»t-|ii3 Sailboat Specialists meculese Heat mobile home New nue, Long Branch, Hew Jersey 07740 •xamirved at above MMreu or al She RUMSON A R I A WPH H aiall careotlna E . H V J O livFLORIDA - west Palm Seech can- - — , — _ — , . * „ . Entire Iras Siena 75 ore-owned, new John fraiwla 4 WoodMta Ava luretti ot Coastal tnalrveerlnej Of In* bullaine Suitable Ser aavy eraMFM GROUP REALTORS ing room, central air. sklrtlna and (ica. 1431 Hoapar Avafiua. Toms nue. Long Branch. Hew Jersey 07740 boets on display lesslanal/amce w e a t * m « » Patrice Slmanettl. 124 East River. New JerMv. however, call » RKw Reoa. Dumeen 802 Mantoloklno Rd. lite parking Competitive rental lied a m r . OaJ't wart. Call la aaa (30D M i - m e before visiting U as Washington Street. Atlantic Htgn 747-WeJJ Walter Zlmmerer sure •vana6.ll,* Pfe-Oualltled Ca*> ends. N.J 077U •4IIMW- P»UL P. SOVA. INC Brick Town GARDEN PARK MOBILE HOMES UltSM. Objections. H any. should be ration can obtain KM OocumenU A "Meat Per Yaur Maney" Aewncy - Bethany Rd Heilat Adult park. made immedleteU in writing to Jan rom the Toms River Address Bid — I v owner. Ranch, three Walk to •nopoine and N Y bus MOUNT WCOHO - F W M K I D BANK - Luwrlava new erne. tars me C. DaFailo. Clerk of tha Cltv of ders most ba ore-ouaimed with thii i n aw bearea laster ream. ap. 15 acres s m j e i Call !«••»«» CMtel F k M K I . Private buiwina ottering receptionist, can, BRAND Plaster Long Branch, Cltv Hall. M4 Broad Division urtder N J SA 3 | : U and Fawr beareami. 17'e.ream, |Ve aatM. M . dlnlne. am, tt r MM c a m * , I M M I I caurti. teach an •ral swiichooard, shared walllna tUnaiiL wav, Lang Branch, Hew Jersey are reouired to comptv with tha Af tU |V ana conference roams. Remaining eat-In kitchen, m* utility tilit ream m*. 0TT40 lirmative Action Provision, at out 140 •pace avallaua: m aa. It l w » I E A BRIGHT — MHier. 11 reams DONALD DC ROSA lined in PL 1«7S. c W. and Ihe room w i n ; M M it,., twaream THE SKIPPER'S SHOP on ocean front ana four BaaVgem ALL CASH BARBARA DEROSA reoulaUens ettabil»nad bv the De NORTH LONO BP.ANCH — catlaBO an Shrewsbury River. Call Investors seek houses up lo HOO.000 7 Bridal Drive pertment et Environmental Protac•reset gag. COUNTRY COTTACC — _ Oukk closing MELMEO REALTY. Teleflea steering systems West Long Branch, H.J. 07744 Ha. Oulet teyr acrea la preelraMue araa a l IHil mm no » JOHN GAZZOLA P»r. 471SM0 Outboard motor repair. Chrysler Mav I t No propoul will be considered R I D BANK - Prime tacatton. W an • i m aanari.._ British Seaaull. W a r i a . r o Town.Mr, Or.al e i - SHADOW LAKE VILLAGE — New 7 Woodgale Avenue unless accompanied bv a Certified Bread Si off street earklne. cantral lha ocean OKmaat e a a u . Villa 100, two bedroomi. two ftaths. WISHES TO BUY — Two Sailboat rlaslng; swaaalng, life- 121 Coll* Najck Long Branch. H J. 07740 Chech or Bid Bond in lha amount o* air. ;se sa f t , decorated affka. ppnilen aaaalWIIttai. C A M I R O N . •wo earegei. flreplece, we,tag COUPLE laser TV, air canMUaKMaj ana femlly house In goad residential lines, halyards, stays, o k . MURPHY 1 H O W L I T T I N C . Real DENIS COGLIAHO HOTIC1 T O B I D D I f t ! (10%) percentum of total tervlct Just two miles rram Men largo storeee araa. adlolnlna olfke. Eilata, S » t « H . ijnasa nalgtvaerheod In R«S Bank araa Summer and winter storage 44t Ocaan Avenue at least ten bid Notlca is hereby given that CSPbnd a certtfled mouth react Track Dally, weekly i m Caii num Principals only WrlleloM Kemerl Long Branch. H J 07740 amount lionad waled bids bearing bidder's ana monthly rates T M I ALL N I W KEANSIUPK. — 41 Day Ave. SHREWSBURY RANCH — Buy er Ing. Generel Oellverv. Mam Post PATRICE SIMOHETTI statement from bonding company VISIT OUR NEW LOCATION P.ED BANK - New onMwe erlka tEAST name and address will be received rent lows, mortgage available By stating that It will furntth neceuarv 3 M manthlv rent. Buy price, Office, 171 Broad, St , Red Bank 124 East Washington Street SS First Ave space, lie Broad It., ten la four S44.000 m 1441 Option available. owner. Three bedrooms, t"> baths. by lha Colts Heck Township Board of performance bond in the amount ot ' Atlantic Highlands, N.J 07711 Atlantic Highlands reams per wile, includes fireplace. large kitchen and den. Near scneal. Education on or before 1 00 P M on Dated Mav 1*. l « 0 the contract in accordance with SecSMALL - Starter house wltn garage 0734347 beamed celllnt. perklna Call tor M O »»NK - TaoMwula an T, Thurttfav, Juna 12, tfsD, at which Mav 22 and Mav n In Belmar. Wall Townshla or sur U» » tion RS. 3A.44-14J and V .44-147 m EIGHT YEARS YOUNG MM HIM. Swimming and tennis al Iran specifics H l - l l l l or H i m lima they will be publicly opened. clutive. with luretiets tatlttactorv to rounding areas. Principals only oomr Llvtnf room with flreetace Ml RESTAURANT FOR LEASE — Full Stunning, four bedroom, l'/t-belh WAYSIDE — Lavalv ranch, with gas Cash deal. No mortgage Write to 1S4 Recreational read, and recorded for the rotlow trte Stale of New Jartav. PUBLIC NOTICE heat system, excellent terms to dining room, library, two bedroom equipped, The Department ot Environ CITV OF LONG BRANCH malor highway In Colonial, over an acre. Beamed call- Qualified buyer. Oetlrabl. home lor Boa B i n , The Daily Resistor. Vehicles laundry, tlcctronk kitchen, ivt Hatlel. Callon Shrewsbury, N.J., 07701 I. Custodial Supplies menial Protection reterves Ihe right ins and ralaad hearth fireplace In NOTICf TO V O T I H I 14] 44/7 betM. CMawlaitalv turnlsned Now 1 Bread to waive any informalities In or to lamlly ream. Cat heat, central air WARDS DISTRICT I O I G REALTORS UI-MBB l » - t M 7 S M A L L H O U S E — L e r g e CAMPER FOR SALE — Starcratt. 1, Milk P.UMSON — Office space Prime Prime Pair Haven location. until Sap* IS 74M74S. reiectanvor ellbid* C H A N O I IN POL LI MO PLACE In Monmouth County Sleeps six, good condition Fitted 4. ice Cream JERRY FITZGERALD ENGLISH Please take notice that the poi(Whan consklarlne Buying tr Selling lol/gereoa. ftUMSON - cerneae hasjse. Three location Up te MO ee ft Call Principals only. Cash-no mortgage. refrigerator, stove end heeler. Elec LITTLE SILVER i. Gasoline Committtoner ing mace for voters in Ward 4 Dis Call a momaar of The Irlcltv and water hltch-ups. lose. beaVeeme. two bam, living roam H I n«0 or M m a a avenlnes. Write Box B I I ] , The Dally Regular. * Fuel Oil tav n. June S i » 40 tricl 3 has been changed from REALTY Monmouth County 110-0740. dlnlna room, itudlo and kitchen STORE FOR RENT - In Saa Shrewsbury. N J 07711 7 Transportation Lenna Con row School Multiple Listing Servke July aiu». i n o c Call I H W t Bright l « g so ft Heat furnltMd Realtor 741-0990 2M Other Public Notices Specifications and Terms, GenAvenel Boulevard LUXURY MOTOR HOME — 3 f . Window shades on front window, eral Conditions, and Bid Forms mav Kings H a . . side bath, vacuum lo SEA B B I O M T - Fvrnlanerl mate burglar alarm system, will com FOULKS PRESTON AGENCY HOTICE 132 Condominiums cleaner, blander, slorege pod Under be obtained from the Office of lha Long Branch Community Club rooms and tludio aoertmenu Dally Plata renovations te sull REALTORS TO ABSENT DEFENDANTS 1000 mllei. like new Owner, UO.000 Secretary, 7] Cedar Drive, Colls Long Branch Avenue waaklv and manthlv ralai Maid Call 4414041 SUPERIOR COURT 1 Woodland Dr.-Mlddletawn- Town Mouses Neck, Haw Jersey 07723 between Call 414 S45 Mis The above change will take efservice, air tandltlanlna, T V , OF NEW JERSEY 10 00 A M and 4 00 P M weekdays fect for the prtmary election to be I M Boats 4 arlvala beech and pool TMADI S Y C A M O R E Docket Ha. F « n n PROFESSIONAL MOTOR HOMES FOR RENT held on June 3. l*M (Phone; 201 441 11 i t ) WIHOt MOTEL, M I U I t'Vl HIGHLANDS — . _ STATE OF NEW JERSEV, to: BUILDING — Tlntan Falls. 1.100 + HALF ACRE Check our unboeloble Tha Board reserves the right to Accessories JENNIE C. Of-FAZIO Jesse W Levble and Rubl Lavble, H . I I , modern office bulMln*. am- Four bedreemi. IV, batni, 14' m a i law rates and compere. I M 0411 reject any and all btds. or award S I A BRIGHT - F u m l a l M one. ple perking . will finish le suit Call lar bedroom. 14' dining room, eat-In de wltn smart ocean view. Pool anal Cltv Clerk hli wife, Mr. Levble. husband ot tennis available. Law maintenance badraam apertment On ocaan SO-44X1. CMv of Long Branch Agnes R Levble kitchen. I f den. baiement. petla. »7).0OO ELLEN S. HAIELTON, RE 13' STAR CRAFT —Aluminum boot, WHEEL POPUP - Camper. tHe, bids In whole or in part which In Its Available, juna. July, Aua and Judgment may be deemed In the best Mav 27, 2«, 29 June 1.3 $30.00 I I h p , Johnson motor, three year ileept eight, healer, stove. Ice box, YOU ARE HEREBY SUM ALTOR. M I U M . SeptLeeve mettege. i n 4 W Interest of the school district, and to THREE AND FOUR ROOMS — M E L M E D REALTY B»r U t - l a M MOWED and required to serve upon old Dllly trailer with remote controls 14*0 Call 7074730 waive immaterial formalities. tulles, modern office building, RATES DOWN — On end extras. All In goad condition, 237 Monmouth Beach Alvln D. Miller, Etauire. whose ad SEA M I G H T - Furnlihad tow Malawan araa, air conditioning. HAVE BUYEKSNEED LISTINOS INTEREST Bidders are required to comply Riverfront townhauM. Spectacular dress is 113 Barclay Pavilion East, 1450 or best offer I41-3S3O Mdroom lotMga on Shrewsbury carpeting, all utilities Included Rae Call the Kerr Aaencv, Inc. NOTICE with lha requirements of P.L. 1*73, SPt CIAL view of the Navesink. Two or threeRoute 70, Cherry Hill, New Jersey River M a v l t a t S a M l i l t call I N I sonebfa Call Me-lMt. Ot River Rd.. Fair Haven, w-4471 bedroom units with 3vi bams, den, 14' MCKEE KRAFT — 10 h p . The Zoning Board of Adjustment OS034, an Answer to the Complaint NOTICEi n*ai*l By order of tha Board of Educa- of the Borough of Monmouth Baach (as Amended) filed In a civil action Mercury engine. Excellent condi•arage. Last chance a l sn.MO. H O L M O I L — L I I T WITH tion. Colts Hack Township, Maw Jar- met on Wednesday Mav 21, i t M at in which Federal National Morteage tion. S3SO0 or best offer 33«-34tl or Prke Increase aioected. 741-OSIs. Century I I Ven'l Aaencv I M Bulldlngs/G»r»gt» 1:00 p.m. at Borough Hall, 22 Baach Association it plaintiff and Jesse w say. 333 40M after I. 210 Lost A Pound See-IIBI 104 Furnish** Rooms SHADOW LAKE — Ranch. Living SHIRLEY ZEISEL Road, Monmouth Baach and took Levble et alt are defendentt. pendroom, dining, two-bedroom, two- 14' ALUMINUM STARCRAFT — FOUND — Small black mats dog, ing in the Superior Court of New Board Secretary action at follows: H O L M D I L OFFICE A N D WAREHOUSE bath, tennis, golf. pool, garage, le With trailer, S44t. Approved Application of Ken- Jertev. within thlrtv-flve days after 111,70 very gentla. Wevv, long, shiny heir, SPACE - Available In the Bare al COWARD W. COLLINS AGENCY curltv. 104,000. Owner 741-1717. KEANttUKO Ml 1437 neth B Shaw, lo permit tha addition May n. l«M exclusive of such date chain collar Found In Long Branch ABILITY DEPENDABILITY ADVHTIIIMINT FOB BID* Shrewsbury. Far Informatlan, call Room lor rant If you tall to do so. Judgment bv ot a one story room In raar yard of Cell 170-1374. RELIABILITY 17' SLOOP — Flberglaa. three sells, ltX SHADOW LAKE RESALES after S p.m. Call rim, his family residence within four and default mav bo rendered against you t r a i l e r , outboard. I10SO. Call FOUND - Smell Meek puppy with efCem Heck Tn aiki ALL MODELS SS4.O0O-S100.OO0 one halt feet of the north itdellne tor tha relief demanded In the Com KEANStURft 747-7370. ntesattli CewHy, New Jae^sev ALSO RENTALS plaint (as Amended) You shall tile where tha Zoning Ordinance rebelea collar. In Shop Rile perking LEONARDO — By owner, two pnvala kltchan. prlvata , Notice Is hereby given that quires a minimum setback of Ian your Answer and Proof of Service In bedroom brick ranch STI.000 firm IHO 37' SPORTS CRAFT — S7S00 lot. R l . 34. Hailet. Cell 747 1440 KERR AGENCY sealed bids will be received by the feel from the tide property Una on duplicate with the Clerk ot the SUP* "alurt parson < all H I ! »Ul 1174, » ' Maco. S7000. Some older 741-4417 Days nor Court, State House Annex, Tren Board of Education of Colts Hack Block I I , Lots 4*7 RED BANK — L _ boets el low prices Inquire at Sandv 211 Special Notice* CANADIAN OFFICER — Na Chil- L I T T L E SILVER SHREWSBURY fvss. 741-4140, 747-4034 New Jersev. In accordance with Township, Monmouth County, N.J. parson. All utlllllas 1 Tha Board made a motion that Ion, dren, requires twolhre* bedroom A R I A : — Call or land far ourSHADOW LAKE IS SOLD OUT — Hook Bay Marina, Willow St., HighRules of Civil Practice and Pro for the work to be done In connection the June M U M I after t am. 1*M mealing would be can the house with fenced yard. Close to "Shore A Country Living" brochure, But Van Horn has both new and lends. cedure with root repairs at Cedar Drive " -d School, Colts Heck, N.J. RED BANK — Ona unit, lint flour, Fort Monmouth Thraa years, starl- plci. descrlptloni. p r k e i on e i resale units! SS4,3O0 to 1133,100. i r O'DAY MARINER SAILBOAT — Shirley A. Barry ABORTIONS Clutlve Ilitlngi APPLEBROOK We have rentals, teal action-has been instituted Btds will be received In tha Ofluliewe tor malura business man. ing July 1st Call U04717 IHO, 3 h.p. Volvo, trailer, new point. One to 34 week lermlnellons Appts Secretary Zoning Board for The Realtor, u Church St.. the purpose of foreclosing the fice* of the Board of Education Cedar Mav I f Asking S1300 041 0454. IM waaklv Mi i m VAN HORN AGENCY, 747-4100 ^__ 14,40 mortgage made 7 devs. LAWVE R - Wants rental near Red AGENCY, dated November 29, 1947 Drive School, 73 Cedar Drive, Colts Eves: Marilyn Leahy, S41OT11 Bank. Rumson. Monmouth Baach Little Silver. Ul Seea CALL F R E E , I-400-13I-I443 made bv Jesse W Levble and Agnei 10' H7I SEACRAFT SAFARI — Neck, N.J. until 1:00 P M prevailing 245 union Baach or Larry Schilling, 143 JS7e for me. with docking facilities lor V L I T T L I SILVER - Distinctive ConR Levblo, hit wife to South Jersev With cuddy cabin. H71140 h.p. JohnI N Commercial time on Juna 12, IHO, and then pubAnticipation Dating Service boel Call w i n ; days; M l «oo, Mortgage Co. and ultimately astemporary. Unloua, tecludedwtilhB STG CONDO MART INC. son, with tilt and trim VFS, F MP.O: Box 304, Island HIS , N J 00731 licly opened and read bv the SecreNOTICE loom 10S, evai signed to Ihe plaintiff and concerns In country ambiance, blocki away Shore Homes, Condo Speclellll 170-Otll right track stereo, full canves plus tary of the Board of Education No RtnUlt Take notice, thai a Public hear n shops, ttatlon, schools. Three Sea Bright, N J 143-0004 more Ready for water ssOOO bids mav be delivered before this ing will be held on June IS, 19B0 al real estate located at 534 Woodland WANTED TO RENT — For sum Avenue, Brieile, New Jersey and, "COME BLOW YOUR HORN" — bedrooms, tvt baths, den. musk 6:00 p.m. before the Union Beach 3I1-JH4 attar t p.m lime except bv mall. . Furnished, luxury apartment A B E R D E E N MATAWAN - E . Sexaphonss urgently needed. The room, vaulted celllnas, fireplace, 133 Income) Property All bids should be addressed or Zoning Board of Adjustment at tha also for possession ot said premises ecullvs or profestlonel ottlcs space. or home No children Cell m l i l t s'x4O' FLOAT — Pontoons with Happy Days String Band of Mon- delivered to tha Colts Hack Town- Munic ipal Court Room, Florence many duality features. !4i » i n You. Jetse W. Levble are made I4M so It consltllng ol main otlln WANTED - Retired couple desires tlvrafoa, heavy construction, moor- mouth County l i seeking new mem- ship Board of Education, In tart of Avenue. Umen Beach, N J to hear party defendant because you are one end reception aree with three addl- one-bedraom apartment. Red Bank MIDDLETOWN AREA — CaH or ing or work barge, is Pecker Ave., bers. Especially needed et present Beverly Barton, President, 73 Cedar the application ot Karl R. Berber for of the original mortgagors of the tend for "HOMES FOR ALL SEA INCOME PRODUCER — Red Bank. iRumson. 143-1317. tlenal prlvata etflcet ana rest araa 14147)3 — alto, tenor, barl and bass tax; Drive, Colts Hack, H.J. 07712, and be property located at 114 Victoria premises under foreclosure. T w o f a m i l y d u p l e x T h r e e banjos and glockenspiel. 14 vrs. or SONS" Plctura Brochure Monmouth rooms Located on heevllv traveled Place. Union Beach', N.J known as Rubl Levble. are made a bedrooms. Hying room, dining room. older. Call 77S-HOSB tor more in- plain marked on the outside of the Block 102. Lot 6. Union Beach, N J oartvYou, County. Lloyd MO (t. f,om parkwav endefendant because as the wife envelope "Bid for Roof Repairs at Application is for variance to build kitchen, bath each unit. All utilities lor motion Irence. lerga on site- prlvata parking FOUR SEASONS REALTY REAL ESTATE of Jesse W. Levble. you mav have a Cedar Drive School". motored separately. Convenient logarage closer to property line. area Under IS per so. II Attractive st E. River Rd. Rumsan s w t u o dower interest in the subject pre,„ F O R SALE Contractors submitting bids Mav w cation for everything. Owner will M-20 mises. COUNSELING — Pertonel erooCall U ] M M MIDOLETOWN — Oak Hill Ranch. hold morteege tor qualified buyer. lams. relationships, sexuelltv. de- mutt be preouallflad bv the State You. Mr Levble. husband of Large living room, elegant dining Cell lor details Asking SSS.SOO AGENTS — f i e c u M v e i . pro. pretilon Arlone Mehlmen. MS, Board of Education In accordance Agnes R. Levble. are made a party with tha H.J. Law of m i as sat forth 247 Regional Notices MSW. B41J44) CENTURY I I COZENS. Raaltor room, country kitchen/dinette, slidlonals otlicsi avellobto In two 131 HOUS.M For S a l * defendant because If Agnes R •ve instruction* to Bidden. CATAMARAN 13' - With Ireller. "Independently Owned" ing door to redwood deck, family or three rooms or lerejer Air, HENRY HUDSON REGIONAL Lavble Is married, you may nave a Tha instructions to Bidders, Felr Hevan 17SO. I l l Front S t , Union Beach RETIRED? - Widowed, divorced? room with fireplace, three large I I ] River Rd. carpet, decoration. On long-term SCHOOL OI STRICT curtesv interest In the subject preA L L E N H U R S T ~ C o l o n i a l lorm of bid, form of contract. Plant Love children? Domestic? Room bedroomsT 2vk baths. Tvro-iono cenlaeses t e d Bank area. Full ser7i7t ninn BOARD OF EDUCATIOH mises. irvcomt property. Main I W U M haa tral air /gas heat, full basement. Ov end board, personal allowance. and Specification! mav be examined vices. Low rent! 741 • • » . OHE GRAND TOUR CHRIS CRAFT LANCER IT 1473 — b#(Jfoomi. i'^ tMtihi, llv.»groo«T, erslied two-car garage Extras. W. LEWIS BAMBRICK in the Office of the Secretary and In 7I7IMO. HIGHLANDS, NEW JERSEY 07731 300 h p Inboard/outboard, cutty 135 Commercial Clerk ot tha Superior Court /flrtPlaci, ctntral air Raar houu Principal! only M l « " 4OU HBOAD ST , RED BANK - M o d e r n the offlca of tha architects, ANNUAL NOTICE cabin, sleeps two, with head. In waDATED May 22, IHO tilllce. 1JO so I I Private oerklng hai I tMdrttomt. ntw kitchen. Ltv Rodetsky-Slegel, 4S Eatl Main Property OF MEETING DATES ter Best offer 441 0944 or 441 I l l l 211 T ravelMat 2* $11 60 yearly lease, t i l l e month I t l - l l t l «t*d rv»«r ocean. itor«», Iranipor Street, Freehold, N.J MIDDLETOWN — Call Or send for Pursuant to P L 1975. c 231, alton I3i MS* alttK j , a i i day W M . - our "Snore and Country Living" rs I » P.M. Copies of tha contract docuCHRIS CRAFT 14' - See Skiff. IS73 is hereby given that the Henry PAPPA, MANNA I, KREI2MAN Transportation ments together with plant and spe- notice brochure, pics, descriptions, prices RED BANK — Excellent potential. 330 Chevrolet engine. In water, todi No broktrs Hudson Regional School District A Professional Corporation LONG BRANCH Beautllullv ra e v c l u s l v e l i s t i n g s . A P - Two street-level stores, one rented ready 10 go. 73V-334S or 730-0374. LIMOUSINE SERVICE — For all cifications mav be obtained bv pre- Board of Education will hold Regu U2l Memorial Drive modeled olllces E.cellant location ANKIOUS tics on bidders from the office of tar Monthly Meetings at 7 30 P.M. in Asburv Park. N.J. 07711 PLEBROOK AGENCY. Realtor!. to Post Office on long-term lease, S1SO0 or reasonable offer. occasions To airports from $13. auallfied rrtunt occuoanti. CPA and dentltt . dining room, icl upon deposit of ( M 00 the School Library on Ihe following (Mil 77.1 3000 one vacant. Two apartments upWeddings ere our specialty Low the architects once kitchen, den. patio, 100* lot. » » Rl IS. Mlddlelown, 471-1300 one complete set. Tha full dates ATTORNEYS FOR Plaintiff FLAGSHIP MARINE rates, free quotes. 34 hour, seven- for lELMEP REALTY Bkr 4>11410 MIOOLETOWN - IBelfordl, four stairs rented. Unique opportunity amount ot the depoilt will be re Asking ISS.000 Call today MATAWAN — On Ml M Modern CITY OF LONG BRANCH June 25.1980 day service. Coll toll free, funded to each POWER bedroom Cape Cod. Dead-end straelbone fide bidder upon CENTURY 11 COZENS, Realtor otllca. 140 to It. Air conditioned, July 16. 1980 COUNTY OF MONMOUTH ouo-ui J003 CARROLL AGENCY INC. Bevllner. Boston Whaler lots ol trees and shrubs. U'.vOO. Call return of the Plans and specif "Independently Owned" arpetad. ample perking Call otter Real Estate Marketing and Seles August 20. 1980 STATCOFNEW J I R I f Y Ray Passaro, Realtor, n i t n 4 . icatlons in good order within one t i l River Rd. Fair Haven 4 p m tea M M REALTOR 47HIO0 September 17,1990 CIVIL ACTION SAIL week after the opening of bids. Un. 741-74M October 15. .980 COMPLAINT BY OAK HILL —Mlddlelown. May list. Phantom. Laser, Hoble. Harpoon 213 Instruction less tha aforementioned conditioned November 1«. 1980 PUBLIC OFFICIR « 1 p . m . 14 Blue Jay Court. O'Dov, Buccaneer are mat. the entire amount ot tha A REAL ESTATE Agents licensDecember 17. 1980 Furniture, wicker* antiques. TV, 137 Lots tV Acreage A NOTICE OF HEARING Erlcian, Slllletto ing course. Mornings. Juno 14-27 deposit will ba forfeited Deposit January 71, 1961 mltcelleneeus. Plaintiff H FRED SCHUSTER JR . check shall be made payable to Monmouih Institute. S42-I3OO. February IM 1981 PUBLIC OFFICER. DIRECTOR OF Johnson AAA service Rodettkv-Siegel, Architects. OCEAN TOWNSHIP — Wayside COLTS NECK — Over two acres. Summer end winter storage The Henry Hudson Regional HEALTH. Pursuant lo Chapter 14 3 ACCORDION LESSONS Private Bidders will Include the follow Woods and Long view village. Maw Comolele Canvss Shop Leeve message for Joe, c/o Hot- ing documents with their proposals School District Board of Education of the revtsad general ordinances of homes from 1110.000. Liberal llnanc Clover Hill. Building permit avail breuhaus, 3*1-0334 or write J. Si... at specified In tha instructions to will hold Agenda Meelings at 7 30 the Cltv of Long Branch in relating able. Lovely area U1-4BH. Ing 111 OJM or 4*14477 P M. in the Faculty Room of the to repair, closing and demolition of P O Box 301, New Monmouth, N J bidders: First Ave., Atlantic Highlands school on the following dates buildings unfit for human habitation 07741. 1. Bid Bond ^ PORT MONMOUTH — Cute two- OCEAN TOWNSHIP - lOO'IleO' lot. 291-5600 June I I , 1*M vs. ROBERT COHEN, JOSEPH %. Contractor's QuallflCBTion bedroom haute, needs, some work Backs le Organ Acres. Walk lo TUTORING — Reading, English All July 9,19M COLELLA. JOSEPHINE COL schools. Close to shopping Curb. tJs.oao call 707 r u s grades. Experienced teacher Rea- Statement August 13. 1980 ELLA, MARIE FARINA, ANNE fl ildewalx. sewer connection In. Nice INFINITY 3. Surety Company Certification sonable rates. 4H-14S3 September 10, 1900 COLELLA ANO SYMBIONT SYS ROOM FOR MOM, DAD TOO —section of Oakhurst I30.0W. Call covering the furnishing of the conOctober B, 1980 WINDSURFING TEMS. INC . Defendants 741-3337 after 4 p.m. Recant 400-foot addition Weal for tract bond November 12,1980 New, used, factory sec ends In stock RE Premises known as Lot (, parents In four-bedroom, four-bath All Udders bidding the work or December 10. 1980 Rentels. lessons, accessories. Block 3*2. on lha tan map of tha Cltv OCEANPORT LOT ranch. Flrepfece, recreation room. any portion thereof or suppliers ot January 14. 1981 447X53 of Long Branch commonly known at 1 MM 100, SJ1.000 two-car garage. Ona mile from materials or other goods necessary February 11, 1981 35 Chelsea Avenue. Long, Branch. beach In Wast Lang Branch PRINCall 7I7-S1I1 and related lo the completion of the LENTZE MARINA — For Rerltan PriscillaM Marrah New Jertev CIPALS ONLY. m-MOs evenings. proposal shall Comply with pro BoardSecretary OCEAN TOWNSHIP OAKHURST Bay boating In out berthing tervlc 211 Asburv Park H. FRED SCHUSTER JR . Pub islons of all public laws partalnthg May » lor oower end tall boats, IS to 34 . ; 1U00 tic Officer, Director of Health, as 100x100 building lot Corner of Auth RUMSON FAIR HAVEN AREA: Cltv of Atburv Parti maal on ttia ed|ed with pretty lutlles Great Sealed bids tor the furnishing of wav of Complaint tava: tion of Colts Hack Township. Colts Rentals Rentals BOAT HOUSE 1 This proceedlno Is brought third Thurtdav of aach month for tha vocational equipment will be reHeck. Hew Jersav. (ills, baiaai items Pittem 810 1133 Ocean Ava. Sao Brlgi to N j.S.A 40 4 * 1 1 and foMow.rtfl maffllnas: SHIRLEY ZEISEL ceived bv Ihe Board of Education of pursuant Chanter U-] of the revised eantral •433111 ReouUr Mvallng — 7 X p.m. In liansler ol motifs to paint em Board Secretary Ihe vocational Schools in the County ordinances of the Cltv of Long Open Tues. through Sun. t h e ? Asbury Parh High School; and of Monmouth. al the Board Office. 1 54 BROAD ST. Mav2», i t W ' braider directions P R I M INDUSTRIAL ARIA Branch (1*70), BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED Mav 21 Hft.40 Bucks Lane. Marlboro, New Jersev and supplements their amendment* RED BANK, N J THAT th« Board of Education doa« 13,000 so It Tailgate loading, 0774b, until 10 00 A M on Wednesl oll.ca sulle. 000 v> It May be 1 He hat heretofore caused a PUBLIC NOTICE p r i v a t e parking A t . neat, NORTH AMERICAN S l l — 1 * hartbv Otilgn*te at official nawt< day, Juftf 11, IHO and Publicly subdivided, end tingle of f let. 300 "The following action was taken opened and read aloud No bids will preliminary investigation of the o't paptrt to racaivt notice ot maatlnQl u n n k l e r e d Public transoorla Chevrolet, fast, with, trailer. Ca M . ft. Central air. heat, privets mltas In Block W Loi t on the tai tha folfowlne: Tha Atburv Park at the Mav 19, 1«W meeting of the be received after 10 00 A M prevail Iron $ 1 7 5 loi each pallern Add SOt 717-1171. parking elevator, full janitorial map of the Citv of Long Branch Prasi artd Tha Oallv Raoltlar. and Colts Neck Planning Board ing lime on said day. All bids must service Included. Prime locaeach pattern lor lust class air moniv known as 35 Chelsea AveMinor Subdivision for Agricul- be tolated and all required informaSAILBOAT — I t ' MScew, trailer their Sunday tdltlont; and tion. Just completely renovated. nue. Long Branch, New Jersey and tural Purposes granted to George two sets of tails, mint condition mail and handling Sand I K BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED ion thereon submitted in sealed en 747-1100 must sell. t i n s . 144-SS*7 THAT all required notices Of tha Diltmar and Harry and Stephen 747-1100 'elopes as to category of bid Upon assessed to Robert Cohen 3 Said preliminary Investiga Board of Education (hall be potted Marhos, pucks Mill Road, A P P tceipl and reading of the bids, they #263. Colts Neck Township. • • on the bulletin board In tha City Hall will be held for Board action at the tion. disclosed the basis for tha l i u r i Wheeler 13 00 office ot the Board Secretary, 2 charge that tha building thereon Is of tha City of Atburv Park, 710 Mav 29 131 Houses For Sale 131 Houses For Salt 31 Housei For S»lt


II -




, - --MH

- -




Sails Aweigh

(201) 477-3252

number 1XM U-ttH-QU heretofore issued to Dorothy Mites trading as Joav Miles for the Premise* lac Wad at » First Avenue, Atlantic Htfhlands. Haw Jersey Tha faHawliw are tha names and raslajmcas of otfkars. directors and stoct.ha.dart notding more than tan par cant of stock of applicant Suianna Parker, a First Avenue. Atlantic Hiahiands. HJ 0771* President, director, and holder of »0O% of outstanding stack Obtactlant, H any, should be •e immadiaealv in writing to J Leonard Clark, Clark-Administrator, Earawph Hall, too First Avenue. Atlantic Highland!, New Jersey OH 14. JODOT LIQUORS. I H C , Applicant 11 First Avenue Atlantic Highlands. N J 07714

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at Freehold Township


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MARIAN MARTIN Paiiam Dapt. 420 I nW IffflllV nVVVaaflVf

9346 a-20

Z32 W « t l t U i St. New Tort, NT ' i 10011. Prirrt NAME, N X t t S S , ' ZIP, S i l l mi S I T U N U H K I . ' MORE clothes lor LESS < MONEV-it s still possible when I rou sew Send now l « our NEW i SPRING-SUMMER PATTERN , CATALOG. Over 100 styles. Iree , pattern coupon Catalog. SI

Bar>et Avenue and filed with the Cllv Clark; and BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED THAT perionft requiring nolle to* all maallngi tor 1M041 prepay for them in the amount of flOO and that the a t art mentioned news media not be eaulred lo pay tha M I fee and that parsons wishing such notices shall communicate In writing with the Secretary of the Asburv Park Board of Education. tSOa Park Avenue. Asburv Park; and BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED THAT uuon the affirmative vote of a majority ot the member* present tha Board ot Education of the Cltv of Asburv Park miv hold a meeting without compliance with the notice requirements If: (1) such meeting Is raoulrad In order to deal with mat tors of tuch ureancv and Importance that a delay for the Purpose of providing adequate notice would be likely to result In substantial harm to the public Interest. (2) tha meet ino Is limited to discussion of and acting with respect to such matters of ur&enty and Importance; and (1) notice of such meeting Is provided at won as possible after tha call of such meeting; and BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED THAT this annual notice be pub ejd within Revert (7) days following this meeting ALLEN B. WEISSBERGER BOARD SECRETARY Adooted Mav M. l f M

Bucks Lane. Marlboro. New Jersey 07744 Specifications may be obtained ipon application at the office of Ihe loard ot Education of the Vocational Schools in the County of Monith, 2 Bucks Lane. Marlboro, New Jersev 07744, between Ihe hours o i l . 3 0 A M, and 4 00 P M , following advertisement ot bids In accordance with the provisions of Chapter 33. P L 1977. any orooration or partnership submitting a bid shall, either prior to the submission of the bid or accompany mg the bid. submit a statement selling forth Ihe names and addresses of all persons in that corporation or NOTICE OF partnership who own 10% or more of CONTRACT AWARDED The Township of Holmdel (the ts stock or interest therein, as the "Township") has awarded a Con- :asemev be Bidders are reouired to comply tract without competitive bidding for professional services pursuant to with the requirements ot P L 1975 C N.J SA. 40* l i i (1} (a) (O. The 27 By Order of the Board Of Educe Township retained the law firm of ion. Kraft I . Hughes, Newark. New JerBETTY A PERRO sey, lo provide specialtted legal sar Secretary. Board of vices necessary to the author nation, Education of the issuance and sale ot bonds or notes vocational schools in >t tha Township The amount the County of Monmouth charged for these iervicts will ba 1 Bucks Lane determined m accordance with the Marlboro, New Jersey 07744 Agreement dated as ot April IS, 1«W 117.40on tile with lha Township Clerk This May 29

227 Highlands

Notice it hereby given that I, William Shea, 13 Prospect SI.. High lands, propose lo construct a onelemllv home on Block 54, Lot 14, Miller SI This notice l i given this 23rd day ol Mav, IMO. pursuant to ordinance #0etVi ot the Borough of Highlands W.J. Shea 12 Prospect Street Miahlands. New Jerte' Mav » . w. 30, June 1, 2 S1I.00

221 Holmdtl

unfit for human habitation or oc cupancv or u&e The condition, which relate to these findings are on file at tha Public Health Office. Citv Hall, Long Branch, N.J. and art made a part hereof bv reference hereto 4. Search of the tax assessors record! of (he Cltv of Lorn. Branch ndlcates that the record owner of this property is Robert Cohen A search of tha County Clerk's Officr ndlcates that Robert Cohen loo* title of this property bv deed dated March 31, 1*78, recorded April I I . 971 In Book 4093. page 314 JoMPh Cotelie. el al are named defendants as thev hold mortgage recorded 11 •took M7*. page 171 Svmblont Svs ems, Inc Is named as holder of tax sale certificate recorded In Book 3U*. page 7U. • !. Please take notice thai pursuant to the above, hearing will held before the undersigned of ir on the ivth day of June. iwo. at 2 0 0 p m at the City Hall. U* Broad wav. Long Branch New Jersey with respect to the above charoas You mav flit an answer to the Complaint and mav appear in person or other ise give testimony in said time and place 4 Please take further notice that f. following such hearing, or In the event ot your failure to apoaar. the undersigned determines that taid wilding is unfit for human habltaion or occupancy or use. vou mav be ordered to repair, alter or Improve said building, vacate or have vacated and dote tald building or amove or demolish said building. In he event that your failure lo comply with said order or orders, the undersigned Public Officer mav cause tald building to be repaired, altered,, iproved. vacated, closed, removed or demolished and the cost of tald il become a municipal lien against vOur property H. FRED SCHUSTER JR PUBLIC OFFICER Mav 34 Junes W7.30

:onlract will be in effect until the eorgemiaiion Of the governing 24* State of New Jarsav body ot the Township or until such STATE OF NEW JERSEY lima as either party gives written DEPARTMENT OP notice lo the other of termination ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION May If HIM This Contract and the ResoluDIVISION OF tion authorizing it are available for Builder. COASTAL RESOURCES 220 Atlantic Highlands public Inspection m Itte offices of the BUREAU OF A unique private community ol NEW HOMES Township Clerk, during regular COASTAL ENGINEERING PUBLIC NOTICE working hours. on heavily WOODED LOTS PROJECT No 120 01;400-tOO-SOC In accordance with tha Open John P. Wadington May2T 19tO starting at Public Meetings Law, P L . 1*73, Township Clerk ADVERTISEMENT FOR BID Chapter 231, NOTICE IS HEREBY Mav 29 tf.00 Saaled propotalt for main G I V E N that the Atlantic Highlands enance dredging of a Navigational Board of Education, at its Organize 229 Ktansburg :hannei In Waeckaack Creek and tion Meeting held on Mav 21st, 1M0, Thorns Creek at the Junction of authorised the following schedule of BOROUGH OF KEANSBURO meetings for the 1M0-4I SclVjl PLANNING BOARD Year, and that publication of the TAKE NOTICE that on the Itth Borough. Monmouth County. Haw schedule appear In The Daily Reg- day of June, l f M , a hearing will be Jersey will ba received bv the Dlrec ister, the Asbury Park Press and the held before the Borough of Middietown' Courier, in addition lo Keansburg Planning Board on the222 Eaton town 222 Eaton town the posting of the schedule at tha application of the undersigned as to NOTICE Borough Clerk's Office and the out- permit a subdivision ot the premises PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on Monday. June 9, 1980. at 8 P M at the door bulletin board of the Atlantic located at 77 Highway • 3*. Highlands Elementary School. 1*0 Keansburg. and designated as Block Municipal Building. 47 Broad Street. Eatontown. New Jertev. Anthony First Avenue, Atlantic Highlands, 122. Lots 113-114 Pts. on the Borough Sicilieno. residing al 202 Broad Street. Ealontown, New Jersey, will apply to he Planning Board of Eatontown tor the following Mew Jersey, 07714: Tan Map. located in a B-1 lone. 1 Approval for the minor subdivision ot the existing two residentla1 JunelJth.lW) Tha maps and papers are on file Jutv 23rd. IM0 in tha office ot the Municipal Clerk tructures located at 200 and 202 Broad Street. Eatontown, New Jertev Block 37. Lot 19 on the Tax Map) into two lots, as shown on the Subdivision August 27th, t * M and are available for inspection. September Hth, 1W0 BY AMPERSAND Map on file with the Secretary ot the Eatontown Planning Board. Available lor 2 Models Under Construction 2 For an interpretation bv the Planning Board as to whether variances October JInd, 1*0 CONST RUCTION CORPORATION re necessary for non-cpnformities which are set forth on the rider attached November Ifth, i * M ALSO David Keelan, President December 17th, 1H0 77 Highway # » o the subdivision application or, in the alternative, for the following TIMBER RIDGE WILL ARRANGE MORTGAGE January Mth, 1*11 Keantburg, New Jersey enencet Minimum Required Bv Proposed FINANCING* FOR THE SALE OF YOUR HOME February 35th, m i Publication dale May » , 1*00 Lot 19 Lot 19A March 2Slh, tWI Mav 79 14 60 oning Ordinance Discover the rustic elegance ol Timber Ridge otarea. 10.000 sg ft 9.874 sq ft 3.SO0sq ft April ?2nd.l«>1 ot width: 75 ft. minimi 30 ft 233 Lout Branch lor yourself May 17th, 1M1 40 ft ront yard » I t 37ft.. EMiabothA Collins, ' RRM Mortgage Plan to Qualified Buyer One tide 7 ft NOTICE 7 1 ft * . •. ii , Board Secretary. TAKE NOTICE that application Both sides. 20 ft. 12.1ft, Atlantic Highlands Board of Education has been made to tha governing Maximum Lot Cltv ef Long Branch to 'ereee. 3 1 % 2571% 140 First Avenue body ot the to DSCG CORP., • Haw Accessory Atlantic Highlands. N.J.OrJU transfer Jersey Corporation, for premises lo- Building Mav 2* ' 111.40 catad at 22a Hew Ocean Avenue, tde yard 7ft. 1 ft.* Long Branch, Haw Jarsav, the NOTICE Existing Otrocttono: From Resile B Planarv Ratall Consumption ALCOHOLIC B I V I R A O I You may appear al the hearing and .let* vour views with respect to the License C 40 heretofore issued to alvlnDacn Man. fja LIClHIi •Plication Oeorge Papageorge anal Frafllshaa faet on Ryan ~ Take,notice that application has The original application and minor subdivision map *r* on file with jhe wejiei laoeiini pft , . seen made to tha Mayor and Council Voios for the premises locatad at I t t Secretary of the Planning Board. Borough Hall. 47 Broad Street. Eaton Road to Eaat F m s i i M ># the ftorouoh of Atlantic Highlands New Ocean Avenue. Long Branch, own, New Jersev. and may be inspected during regular buimesshourv Jersey bv tha Cltv of Long Road, lafl U T I I M U o transfer to JODOT LIQUORS. New LABRECQUE. PARSONS ft BASSLER MME. N O , trader* at JOEY MILES, for Branch. Attorney! tor Applicant 4090 Route 9 Freehold nlMS tecated at M First Avenue. Tha names ana] .iddresees ef all Bv Theodore D Parsons Jr 201-462-2222 Atlantic Higtilendt. Haw Jerser, the stockholders, directors and officers For the Firm rtVAarv retail consumption Itcenta of DSCG CORF- are as IWIewt; May 79 U 1 90



Robert Lloyd Coutts -REAITOR

Gallery of Homes


T h e D a i l y Register


THURSDAY, MAY 29. i980

Cap reforms coming


Lordi tells mayors to restrict casinos PRINCETON i AP i - The state may have to limit the number of casinos il luo many gaming halls want to operate in Atlantic City warns Casino Control 1 1 urn 1 n-.MIHI Chairman Joseph Lordi Casinos are a unique approach to urban redevelopment, but the state should stop issuing licenses when competition starts affecting their profit ahilitv Lordi said duirng the New JerM'\ ('onlerencc of. Mayors annual meeting yesterday at Princeton University State Attorney General John Uegnan .•No was a featured speaker with another M'I ill concerns — juvenile justice You have to realize Atlantic City is . \ ery small area and I have no doubt there II be a point when no more

licenses can be issued, " Lordi said. But we're a long way off from the saturation point and we need guidelines to decide when to cut it off " Lordi said he wouldn l recommend allowing casinos in other cities, "but you might ask the same question to a casino commissioner in the future and get a diflerent answer "First, though, we have to see whether casinos accomplish the goals set lor Atlantic City We are holding hearings on that and you can expect the results in three to four months " Lordi told the mayors there "is a housing problem in the seaside resort, but 'progress is being made." Uegnan, the main speaker at the luncheon, asked the mayors for help in

stemming juvenile crime. "In 1975, the cost to municipalities was (17 million to repair damage to vandalized schools . and SO percent of all street crime in New Jersey is committed by juveniles." Degnan said. "We have not stemmed the rise of juvenile crime ... and there's growing sentiment to shift the juvenile justice system to a due process, adult system. "But not all should be locked up under the guise of rehabilitation," Degnan said He called for support in programs that identify which juvjrules should be locked up and which should be counseled while remaining free. "Distinguish the sick from asocial, the misguided from the amoral," he urged The university session also featured reports on departmental concerns from Community Affairs Commissioner Joseph LeFante. Transportation Commissioner Louis Gambaccini and Deputy Environmental Commissioner Betty Wilson The meeting was marred slightly when Mrs Wilson walked out during a presentation by Joseph Kennedy, who boosted the presidential run of his uncle, Sen Edward Kennedy. Wilson, who was scheduled to remain, left hurriedly when the eldest sun of the late Robert Kennedy attacked Gov. Brendan T. Byrne for using "strong-arm tactics" to make mayors support President Carter instead of his uncle.

PRINCETON (AP) - A legislative package to revise the state's municipal budget cap law wiU be ready by December, Community Affairs Commissioner Joseph LeFante predicted yesterday. "We're shooting to have it in effect for the 1981 budet," LeFante told the New Jersey Conference of Mayors annual meeting. *"•> The commissioner said a budget caps study panel of state and local officials will submit recommendations to Gov Brendan T. Byrne after Labor Day. "The major complaint with 5percent budget growth caps is binding arbitration awards." LeFante said. He declined to list specific changes sought, but offered areas of municipal concern during a later interview. "For instance. West New York was ordered to give police and firemen a 17 percent raise, how do you fit that in?" he said. "Another major complaint is there are no provisions for hikes in medical ' plan payments or pension benefits. "At the municipal level, federal funds are included under the cap. Those funds are targeted for specifics — nutrition, recreation, training. The local people want them outside the cap. "The attorney general's reviewing the matter and if it doesn't work out there, it could wind up in court," LeFante said. LORDI DESCRIBES CASINOS —State Casino Control Commission Chairman Joseph Lordi addresses the assembly of New Jersey mayors vesterdav. telling them that the casino business must be limited in Atlantic City for it to be effective.

Military poison dumps endanger Love Canal LEOERER I N D I C T E D — Rep. Raymond F. Lederer, D Pa., talks to reporters yesterday about his being indicted in the Abscam bribery probe. Lederer said he welcomes his day in court to prove his innocence.

Lederer says he's relieved to be indicted 1

WASHINGTON 1 APi - Calm and composed. Hep Raymond Lederer, DI'a sitid yesterday he is somewhat relicwrf thai a. lederal grand jury has 'miltctcd him in the Abscam political corruption probe I in relieved in thai if it had to happen, at least it's out in the open." the three-term Philadelphia congressman said after he was reached in his Capitol Hill nflire At least now we II have our. day in t'luil and I'm confident we'll be vin• In j'ted there.' Lederer added lederer 42,is the second Democratic congressman charged in the Abscam probe Rep Michael 0 "Ozzie" Myers, alwi ol Philadelphia was charged in a -iiiiil.ir indictment Tuesday Both indirlments were handed up by a federal Krand jury in Brooklyn. NY I.ederer is charged with taxing $50 from FBI undercover agents after. a-.surm& them he would introduce private immigration bills • Lederer has maintained his innocence since the scandal broke in February I can 1 say that I was surprised by the grand jury action Ive been saying that it it had to. come. I wanted it to me yesterday." he said The congressman said he learned of his indictment through his attorney, James Binns who told Lederex the news

at about 2 30 p.m. yesterday Within minutes, a mob of reporters converged on his office and began peppering the congressman with questions "My reaction is that I think that it is unfortunate that the government certainly knows a lot more about this case than Ray Lederer knows." he said, adding that "now it's all up to my attorney ."• Lederer said he has not seen a videotape of the alleged payoff he said he understood the FBI made of him in its investigation "I think it will show that I was there la New York hoteli to bring investments into the state." the congressman said I was led to believe they would be investments for the Port of Philadelphia and that's why I went there. I don't think that's going to change." he said Lederer said the indictment does not change his re-election plans He managed to defeat seven challengers in Pennsylvania's 3rd Congressional Dis trict in the Democratic primary on April 22 He faces Republican William Phillips in the November general election "I don't have any strategy different than the one I had in the primary I'm just going to be as accessible as humanly possible." Lederer said

ALBANY, N Y (AP) - Toxic chemical contamination at Love Canal may threaten more homes and more families than previously thought, and dumping by the U.S. military may have contributed to the pollution, a new investigation reveals A state Assembly investigation his uncovered evidence that military units dumped poisonous chemicals in the Love Canal area starting shortly before the United Slates entered World War II in 1941. sources said early today. , The state report was expected to be publicly released today One investigator said the dumping occurred "in a somewhat larger area than the narrow few blocks everybody thinks of by the name Love Canal." But exactly how large an area — aitd how many more families — might be endangered was something "nobody knows. " the investigator said "That is what has us worried ' Previous reports said the dumping covered a 16-acre. three-block area of southeast Niagara Falls, near the Niagara River Hazardous chemicals there began seeping to the surface, and two years ago residents reported a variety of health problems, including respiratory ailments and a higher incidence of miscarriages and birth defects. Some 339

families were permanently evacuated by the sute and another 700 are eligible for temporary relocation under an emergency order approved by President Carter last week. Both the state and federal governments have filed lawsuits seeking to pin the blame for the contamination on the Hooker Chemical * Plastics Corp.. which operated a chemical dump at Love Canal for about 10 yean In the early '50s But the Assembly investigation reportedly indicates the federal government's dumping otgan before Hooker's first use of the lite. Some longtime residents have recalled seeing military units dump chemicals there during the war. Their statements, however, have not been proven and have been denied by Washington. But an aide who worked on the Assembly report said investigators had uncovered testimony and written evidence that military contractors working under Army supervision had dumped wastes. The evidence includes deeds for land used by the military warning that hazardous chemicals might be underground. Another investigator with the Assembly task force said "we are putting together a crossword puzzle that shows

PHINCETON (AP) - Only unusually wet weather is keeping New Jersey from a water supply crisis, Deputy Environmental Commissioner Betty Wilson said yesterday. New Jersey needs more reservoirs to - store water for use during droughts or protions ol the state, particularly the Delaware River basin, will be in trouble, she told a New Jersey Conference of Mayors meeting. "We're going to have to build some reservoirs in New Jersey and we'll have to pick sites and determine who will have to give up land," Mrs Wilson claimed as she touted environmental bond issues targeted for the November ballot. The money would include $145 million for sewers, |50 million for resource recovery centers and 115 million for water work that includes storage, harbor cleaning and dam repairs. "There's a water supply deficit in the Delaware River basin," she said. "But we've been blessed with overabundant rainfall, but if it turns dry we'll be using water we don't have ' Drawing too much drinking water from the river could spread well-spoiling to the Camden area as more salt enters subterranean supplies, she said.

Highway Arms supporters seek help work slow

PRINCETON (AP) - Highway construction in New Jersey is slowing to a crawl because of inadequate maintenance funds, Transportation Commissioner Louis Gamabaceini said yesterday. The compromise would allot 1153.7 ^^hjlwo^eTBnTRnVthe slate has gone billion to defense, 13 2 billion more than an" ffofrToiWof the leaders in spending for Carter requested. new roads to last place, Gambaccini told a New Jersey Conference of Mayors The budget also faced House opposimeeting. tion from opponents of the additional "We've dropped in a few years from defense money and from fiscal conservatives who say the entire spending a state with spanking facilities to one of complete deterioration because of plan is too high starving maintenance accounts," he The bill would balance the federal said. budget for the first time in 12 years, as "We can't afford to expand our Carter and congressional leader* proposed earlier this year to fight inflation, physical plant as we did in the 1960s and '70s — we can't even afford to maintain but that is no longer the issue. It." the commissioner explained. Congressional leaders criticized "But I continue to experience politiCarter for trying to defeat the bill. cal pressure to expand highways, while "He doesn't want a balanced at the same time there's federal presbudget; he wants a campaign budget," sure to cut pollution and vehicle miles.'' said Sen. Ernest F. Hollings, D S C , Gambaccini said uncompleted highchairman of the Senate Budget Commit- ways will be finished but "highways on tee. / new alignments will be demapped ' as the trade calls it." Senate Majority Leader Robert C. Byrd, D-WJ*-, aald. "I support it the budget resolution. I hope the House it it. I'm sorry the administration is opposing it." House Democratic Leader Jim Wright of Texas said he was "mildly surprised" at Carter's opposition since the president had announced Monday that he favors the military pay raise contained in the bill. Sen. Pete V. Domenici, R-N.M, who ROSELAND (AP) - Sen. Rdward supports the compromise, described Kennedy's motorcade raced ahead Carter's endorsement of higher military suddenly yesterday after alarmed pay and attack on the budget as the Secret Service agents spotted a man "most cynical sequence of actions in carrying a rifle. But the scare turned his four-year term." out to be unfounded. Sen. Henry Bellmon, R-Okla.. rankThe gun-toting man was'a local plainclothes police officer assigned ing Republican on the Senate Budget to protect the Massachusetts DemoCommittee, denounced the president's crat, authorities said. stand as "an attempt... to gain political advantage."

to boost defense spending WASHINGTON (AP) - Backers of an arms-oriented $613.3 billion budget are turning to the Joint Chiefs of Stall in hopes of overcoming President Carter's opposition to the extra defense spending Rep Samuel S. Stratton, D-N.Y., chairman of the House Armed Services investigations subcommittee, said he purposely called in the military chiefs to testify today just hours before the House was to take up the budget. Stratton said he expected the Joint Chiefs to disagree with Carter's stand

that Congress should defeat the bill and force a new compromise because jobs and city programs should get more money and defense less. Stratton said the Pentagon agreed to let the Joint Chiefs testify only after he threatened to subpoena them. Carter said Tuesday he opposes the budget compromise worked out by a House-Senate conference committee because it would spend too much for defense at the expense of programs to create jobs, provide job training and help cities

Errichetti expects more indictments CAMDEN i APi — Twice-indicted Errichetti. informed by reporters Mayor Angelo Errichetti expects more yesterday afternoon of his second i n d i c t m e n t s on A b s c a m r e l a t e d Abscamrelated indictment in as many charges but he need not fear any imdays, said he doesn't know when it will mediate problems with his seal in the end State Senate "I categorically deny these charges Sen Charles Yates. D-Burlington, as I have in the past with the allegachairman of the Legislature's ethics tions. Errichetti said from his City committee, says the committee proba- Hall office And it appears they will be bly will wait until federal prosecutors using the old Chinese water torture." finish their case against Errichetti Ernchetli was referring to a pattern before taking any action emerging from the Abscam indictAny of the information we re seek ing naturally will be used first by the ments Indictments are being released on ditlerent days, each one dealing with lederal prosecutor, and any testimony a separate alleged conspiracy. we may want from Sen Errichetti may F.rnchetti s first indictment, on have to wait for adjudication oh the Tuesday, centered on a 150.000 bribe indictment." Yates said The committee had asked Errichetti lhat he allegedly arranged between the in February to answer questions about agents and Rep. Michael 0. Myers. Dpublished allegations that he
that the federal government was involved. "I'm not sure we can say that we can document it absolutely. But it's been bounced off enough people to be sure it's not off the wall.'' While one source maintained the report would "not add significantly" to the list of toxic chemicals at the dump, another said "there is one document which mentions uranium which could be mined out sometime in the future. ' Determining how much larger a neighborhood could be affected by the dumping it "vary tough, because they won't give us some of the documentation, and they say they don't have some of it," the source said. Investigators know of at least one other dump site away from the immediate Love Canal landfill, with "a couple of dozen" families living there, the source said, but that was not the only additional site Carter approved funds for temporary relocation after a federally funded study showed some residents had suffered chromosome damage. But further tests taking up to a year are needed before the federal government will make a decision on permanent resettlement.

Water crisis looms

Rep. Raymond F. Lederer, D-Pa jury." In both cases, the indictments Errichetti said he expects to remain charged that the congressmen shared in office and fight the indictments, but their bribes with Errichetti. he was not sure about running election next year. If this pattern keeps up, Errichetti could look forward to several more days Under state law, forcing a public of new indictments. Published reports official to leave office is left to the quoting federal sources last February discretion of the judge in his trial. said Errichetti allegedly led agents to No action is required until after conseveral officials for bribe set-ups viction. Then the prosecution must Errichetti would not speculate how prove there is good reason to remove an many indictments he would face before official from office. it's over! The law favors removing a public He also would not comment on official only after he has been senwhether he ever had business dealings tenced, and even then the official may at Kennedy International Airport with ask a judge to delay the removal pendMyers, Lederer, Philadelphia City ing appeal. Councilman Louis C Johanson or PhilaThe Legislature's ethics committee delphia lawyer Howard L. Criden, as also has asked Sen. Joseph Maressa, Dcharged in the indictments Gloucester, to testify about similar "Those questions I'll answer before Abscam allegations against him, but a court of law," Errichetti said. "I Will Maressa has said he prefers fighting any not comment on any specifics. That's a charges ID court. Maressa has not been matter for my attorney to present to a .indicted

Kennedy gets big scare

Smmlty Smith

Dennis the Menace


56 Character In "Ado* In wonderland"

38 Grant of TV 39 Speech nuking — Grand* NY city 44 Exlmct bird 45 Important placaki WWII 46 Record 48 49 Meat cut 50 Take one's (be included in)



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The Wizard of Id




Born today, you are. whether man or woman, what might best be termed a "charming rogue " You have a knack for getting into difficulties -- and a knack for getting out of them Drawn to trouble, you are at the same time drawn toward the doing of good deeds, the expressing of wise thoughts and the helping of those less able than you. You are especially fond of the young. Even when you look at life from an advanced age. you will find children closest to you in their simplicity and joy Inclined toward complete self-expression, you need to learn early in life to bide your time so that you can strike when and where you will be the most effective Otherwise the truth and jus-


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rendered CAPRICORNIDec 22Jan. 19) - Don't allow a partner's indebtednes to go unnoticed But be tactful in any demand for payment AQUARIUSUan. 2O-Feb 18) - Your comments may be just what is needed by another to put him on the road to success Br truthful PISCESIFeb 19-March 20) - Secrets are in the air Make sure you know the difference between (act and fancy Avoid spreading rumors ARIESfMarch 21 April 19) - Refuse to become involved in matters that are none o( your business. Otherwise, ynu court serious trouble TAURUSlApril 20-May 20) - Your own plans are not to lie discarded in favor of .miPItn i . Instead, alter them tn fit the situation

tice you see may become lost in words and deeds that are not bad, just ill-timed Alto born on this data are Patrick Henry, Colonial American statesman, patriot; C h a d * * II ot England. To see what is in store for you tomorrow, find your birthday and read the corresponding paragraph. Let your birthday star be your daily guide.

Sign nothing of a legal nature until you have checked it out thoroughly with a disinterested party VIRGO(Aug. 23-Sapt. 2 2 ) - Financial transactions are favored today. Take care, however, not to confuse promises and what's on hand LIBRA(Sept 23-Oct. 22) - Take your time in dealing with those who only tentatively support your new FRIDAY, MAY 3 0 project. Don't scare them GEMINKMay 21-Juna 2 0 ) away - Make a move now, swiftly SCORPIO(Oct. 23-Nov but decisively, and you can 21) - You may be surprised secure all you've worked for to discover how much the leader you are in present over the past few weeks Speak your CANCER( June 21 July circumstances 1 22) - Listen carefully to the mind SAGITTARIUS(Nov. 22advice of one you thought Dec. 21) - Friendship is cared little about ynur progress You may have been more important today than business associations wrong Reward a friend for services LEOIJuly 23-Aug. 2 2 ) -

Sheinwold's bridge advice By Alfred Sheinwold

i/mcam GUDTODO XXKONVW ir.mwu


Ma/nee, smn6W HCHAEI




"Please get bridge players to use the Rule of Eleven," a high Federal official pleads. "Otherwise they'll go on welfare, and we're trying to reduce the budget." Since it's my patriotic duty. I must report that today's declarer played dummy's eight of hearts at the first trick and that East foolishly played the king. East is a wealthy man, but he was even wealthier before he made that play. South later finessed with the jack of hearts and discarded a spade on the ace of hearts to make his contract.



SUBTRACTION If East used the Rule of Eleven he would subtract the number of the card led (six, in this case) from 11, getting a remainder of five. That remainder tells him the number of cards higher than the lead in the hands of the other players (North, East and South). East could see three higher hearts in the dummy and two in his own hand. Therefore South could have no heart higher than the six, and East could safely win the first trick with the nine of hearts. DAILY QUESTION You bid one spade, partner



North dealer Both sides vulnerable

responds two diamonds, you raise to three diamonds, and he then bids three spades. The opponents pass. You hold: • A J 1 0 9 2 ' 5 l A J a 0 Q 9 5 4 • 7. What do you say'

NORTH • A J 10 9 2 OQ954 *7 WEST • 73 Q 107G2 086

ANSWER: Bid four spades. You have a fine play for game if partner has good diamonds and some help for spades, as his bidding indicates.

• AIM;. 1

SOUTH • Q6 54 O A K J 1072 • K 10 5

(A POCKET GUIDK TO BRIDGE written by Alfred Sheinwold is available Get your copy by sending II 25 to the Red Bank Register. P.O. Box 1000, Los Angeles. Calif 90053)


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THURSDAY, MAY 29, i860' T h e D t f l y Rcgfcter

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One* I discovered running i t became the key that unlocked all sly energies The smi of a performance clinic, therefore, should be first and foremost finding for everj is to

me Only then wlU taey perceive that world beyond filaeas and kealtfe and weUness U B U I BOW sack cUnics nave been inlormal We hoed them every Sunday Tbey are called race*.

Dallas plucks Boynes EAST RUTHERFORD (AP) - Winford Boynes was not disappointed or surprised when the Dallas Mavericks plucked him from the New Jersey Nets roster in the expansion draft "1 wasn't surprised. " Boynes said yesterday by telephone from his Oklahoma City, Okal, home. "I felt ka the way the past season went, with my erratic playing time, thaf I didn'tfitin loo well with New Jersey's future plans I expected this to happen " Boynes, a Moot-* swlngman, was New Jersey's No. 1 pick in the 1171 National Basketball Association draft. He averaged nine points In his two years with the Nets but his playing time was never consistent and New Jersey Coach Kevin Loughery labored with the decision whether Bovnes was more

effective u s forward or guard "Me and Kevin got along, bat I always thought there was something between a t , " Boynes said "Why I was not given a shot, those are things 1 don't understand. I'll just ball everybody out and say basketball is a business. Just because one coach Isn't happy with the way you play doesn't mean every coach will be unhappy." Boynes was sent on an emotional rollercoaster by the Nets He was forced to learn two positions, a gpod game was often rewarded by an extended stay on the bench, and his attitude was often questioned. "I never really felt wanted in New Jersey, even though I was their No. 1 pick." he said I don't think 1 was ever thought of to fit into the Nets future ''

W« Sava Money For You



1 - Crinsssa Bean. Jeffry Ed, Adelbens Diamoad t - Osark Chief, Tabby, Rebel Ralph 3 - Claire Aagastms, Hidden Fear, On Schedule « — Baron Napoleaa, S u i t Time, Super R a n I - V P, Shiawiy Debbie, Oariaale I - Overliaer, J M Sales, Oxford Couty 7 - Over Serve, Saratoga Ideal, Mr. Nash I - Tyroieac Gail, Traffic F w y , King Bamber I - Dancers Dike, Nigels Psl. Sahib A II - Maaiy BraabatUa, Billys Bret, Mr. H L I I - Cxarlaa Blue, ScUHII Joe, Kalila Janet BEST BET: Daacers Duke (Ma)

hai been occupying the minds of some of the beit scientists w t have Isn't now the time to take this research and apply it at the community level' Isn't I I time to take human performance out of the laboratory and pat It la our local hospital? Isn't i t time to offer exercise physiology, sports psychology, kinasiology, and all those associated disciplined to IDS common man and woman? Why not then, I asked mem, human performance clinics'11 could see la a morning at such a clinic, a diabetic wanting to run a marathon, a housewife with the 5 p m blabs, a child with asthma or cystic fibrosis, a post heart attack patient, and otrs recovering from surgery on knees or backs All with the common please: Get me to my maximum human performance, however Impossible that appears right now. In the final analysis, the most important thing sucti a clinic would do would be to provide motivation. Thai i i the stumbling block of all fitness programs. The primary object in a human performance clinic would be to find a person's sport The sport then is the motivation and everything else becomes

(Continued) concept, just mch a goal What we want u not health promotion seminars, or clinics on weUneas but clinics on human performance. They must know that those of us now involved in human performance, and that includes some 10 million or more r u m e n , find health and weUness a good idea l e u than inspirational. For athletes the programs of nice, ordinary people carry very little conviction. They want clinics with enthusiasm and passion to milch their own. What carries conviction is anything relating to the idea that we were born to do out best That anything less belittles us, our work, our life, our play Whether we opt for doing nothing, or for health and wellness, or for manmim performance tells a good deal about how we view being in this world and what we should do about it Look to the universities, I suggested, and see how this idea .ofhuman performance is grabbing hold On numerous campuses around Uie country human performance laboratories have been growing in size and importance The study of the human potential


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1 - Evergreen M B I T , Andy Collint, Senator C V 2 - Quick Tlmr N. Aailon.ii Hanover, Darn Near Time 3 - Maple Lane* Nelrty, Mr. Interlocutor, D a r i n D* 4 - Uttle To RI, Tip the Bottle N. Big Hugh 5 - Caiey G, Wave oa Bye, Data Off Bye Bye I - Miles End Dianae, Armbro Vibrant, Willow Bret 7 - Terryi Woe, Krii Metlenger. MUet End Brenda S — Caet Haaover N, Taurui Romeo, Compoilte t - Rathmore, Oh Say Fella, Hardy E i p r e i i II - Saa Mario, Blaring Dave, Two oa the Aisle BEST BET: Saa Mario (10th)

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State officials move to capture bats for testing By DAN BRKEN HOLMDEL^utfSFk)cal HOLMDEL — State and local heal* health ofof- ficals inspecting a St...

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