8 - There are a few of

M ON ARC, workers reach settlement By J. SCOTT ORR SHREWSBURY - Striking employee* of Ike Monmoulh Association for Rcurded Cltiiau (MONARC) will be back on Ike Job tomorrow ooder an agreement reached yesterday, just l o v days after the initial Intervention of Hate Assemblyman WUIlam F. Dowd, R-Monmouui and Ocean After i grueling nine hour session In the Newark of flee of stale mediator Richard Rotten, toe two partial arrived at an understanding ending the 8-day-old strike The union's rank and file ratified the afreemeot yesterday

afternoon la a special meeting of the afeacv'i Board of Directon latt Bight, the board made an informal decision clearing the way (or work to resume tomorrow. Roy Cowan, the ag»acy's asttcUte execatrve director, laid that the board coald take no formal action yesterday because the meeting! moat be advertised aevea days •* adwnce. However, last night's meeting resulted ia a recommendation from toe board'i executive committee to Ike board to approve the contract. "Almost the entire board is here now anyway, bat we can't

The VOL. 101

NO. 244

lake formal action until our Monday night meeting. We'd like to be able to approve it right now, but it is not legally possible," Mr Cowan said Mr. Cowan said the contract, although not formally drawn up yet, is a good one lor both parties. He said it includes more money than the last contract proposal, ai wall as some concessions by the strikers employees "Both sides w e n very willing to compromise We gave in on some things and so did they," he said. Both Mr. Cowan and See MONARC, page AS

William F Dowd

Register 25* SHREWSBURY, N.J.

APRIL 8,1979


Palaia for freeholder

/Clayton surprise: To run for clerk

PALM SUNDAY — The distribution of palms today marks the beginning of Holy Week for Christians around the world. The Rev. Charles Williams, pastor of Christ

Church United Methodist, Fair Haven, explains the significance of the tradition to four-year-old Michael Park, right, and Joey Liao, 5, both of Fair Haven.

Radioactive gas problem remedied at atomic plant HARRISBUHG, Pa. (API - Radioactive gases that had been leaking from an auxiliary building finally were removed to the sealed nuclear reactor housing at Three Mile Island yesterday, the Nuclear Regulatory Commission announced Engineers turned their attention to waste water contaminated with radioactive iodine that is on the floor of the auxiliary building, the NRC said, as efforts to cool the reactor continued The gases and Iodine had been releasing low-level radiation Into the atmosphere, prompting Uov Dick Thomburgh to advise that preschool children and pregnant women remain at least five miles from the plant Plans are being made to immobilize the radioactive iodine by adding chemicals to the waste water, NRC operations chief Harold Denton has reported Nuclear Regulatory Commission spokesman James Hanchett said it would lake at least until the end of next week to cool the reactor's nuclear fuel.

NHC officials are delaying a cold shutdown of the core, which would eliminate the possibility of a meltdown, while they check the equipment that will be used to depressuriie the reactor The delicate part is not the.cooling, it's depressurizing," said MIC official Robert Bernero If gas starts bubbling out excessively, it could form pockets and slow down or stop the Mm* nf reactor coolant A loss of coolant could cause the fuel core to overheat, he said Meanwhile yesterday, an anti-nuclear rally in Lancaster, IV. drew a crowd of only 200. and only about SO showed up at a lown meeting for residents living virtually in the shadow of Three Mile Island Tens of thousands of area residents went through more than a week of (ear because of a March 28 accident at the nuclear See A-planl, page A4

By MARK MAGYAR Slalehoiise Correapondenl FREEHOLD - In a surprise shuffle, incumbent Republican Freeholder Jane G. Clayton announced that she would run for county clerk and Ocean Township Mayor Joseph Palaia was tabbed to run for her freeholder seat at the county GOP steering committee meeting yesterday. Mrs. Clayton made the bold decision to give up her freeholder seat after one term to run against incumbent Clerk John R Fiorino, the county Democratic chairman, during a meeting of party leaders at county Republican headquarters Thursday. "I don't regard it as a gamble because Jane will draw votes whether she runs for freeholder or clerk, and Joe Palaia will be a dynamic freeholder candidate," said Benjamin H. Danskin. GOP county chairman. "It's an absolutely stupendous ticket, and we're looking to sweep both seats "We thought of the switch a long time ago, but put it on the back burner until the time came to make a final decision this past week," he said "At 5 30 Thursday afternoon. Jane decided to make the switch and we called Palaia to see if he was interested." The steering committee yesterday also endorsed John O. Bennett III of Little Silver as Assemblywoman Marie S. Muhler's ninningmate in the Uth District, and Robert Thaler of Leonardo for one of the 12th District Assembly nominations in the November election.

PUTTING ON THE GLOVES FOR '79 — Monmouth County Republican Chairman Benjamin H. Danskin, left, hands the GOP gloves to Ocean Township Mayor Joseph Palaia, who is running for freeholder, and Jane Clayton of Rumson, who is giving up her freeholder seat to try to knock Democratic Chairman John R. Fiorino out of the clerk's seat.

40-lo-60 hour-aweek fulltime tion in the 10th District Mrs Clayton said she had clerk." Mayor Palaia, who unsucbeen certain she was running cessfully sought a freeholder for freeholder last Saturday. nomination two years ago, was "After taking a good, hard look at the situation, we de- endorsed by acclamation yescided we could win both the terday. "I certainly didn't expect freeholder and clerk elections if I switched," she said. "I to be running this year, but when they contacted me felt confident I would win reelection as a freeholder, but I Thursday to see if I was still also felt my voter support interested, I agreed," he said. "We'll hold another meet- would follow me if I made the Mayor Palaia had alreaay ing with the 12th District leaf lateral move to freeholder." decided not to seek re-election ers to select Bob Thaler's runMrs. Clayton said her ad- in Ocean Township after servningmate after the three Mid- ministrative background in ing four years as a councilman dlesex County towns in the dis- Eugene & Co., her family's and eight years as mayor trict endorses a candidate," institutional grocery business, He was a founder and has Mr. Danskin said. "Since the would help her do a good job as been the leading figure in the Middlesex towns make up 35 clerk United Citizens Group, a bipercent of the district, we'll "I also served as director partisan coalition that has probably go along with their of finance and administration dominated Ocean Township's choice." during my first two years on non-partisan elections for the Assemblymen Anthony M. the Board of Freeholders, last eight years. Villane Jr. and William F. which is the same type of posi"One of the issues I'm viDowd are running for re-elec- tion,'' she said. "I would be a tally interested in is main-

Brush fires Taking the fifth busy firemen High winds whipped up five brush fires locally yesterday, and a kitchen fire added to the workload of area firemen The kitchen fire, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M.S. Greenfield, J5 Thurnley Road. Eatontown, was reported at 10:30 a.m..according to Lt. Kenneth Rau of the Eatontown Fire Department. Mrs. Greenfield was slightly burned, and was transported by the Eatontown First Aid Squad to Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch, where she was treated for the burns, smoke inhalation, and shock, Lt. Rau said. Thirty firemen labored for about an hour, and confined the fire to the kitchen, which was extensively damaged, Lt. Rau said. At around 1 p.m.. West Long Branch firemen fought a brush fire which threatened several acres between Parker Road and Route 36, West Long Branch police said. The fire was extinguished in half an hour, police said. See Wind, page A8 Casey Jones - Sun. • 222-4427 Lobster dinner (3.85 from 3. Sickles Farm Open Easter plants, early vegetable Otde Union House plants, pansies, s e e d s . Brunch today, 12-3.842-7575. 741-9563. Wharf Pub Has Lobster Poor Man's Lobster Dinner, My sincere thanks to those 13.95. Lobster Tails, 16.95. who supported me in the reWhole Lobster from 15.95. 52 cent Red Bank Boro School Shrewsbury Ave., Highlands. Board Election. Dick Gale.

SS Sweepstakes number on At

Officials seek body identity -

David Yale, 18, of Highlands, gets a close-up view of the fifth trout—a 12-Inch rainbow—he caught at Garvev's Pond in Naveslnk during the first eight minutes of the

taining the quality of life and government services in Monmouth County in the face of continuing population growth," Mr. Palaia said Born and raised in Neptune, Mr. Palaia has been employed in the Ocean Township school system for 29 years, the last 22 as principal of Wanamassa Elementary School. He and his wife, Wedell, have a daughter, Denise, 22, and a son, Joseph, 20 The Clayton switch to clerk squeezed Philip Hubn, Long Branch Republican chairman, out of the race for clerk "Ben (Danskin) called me up Friday night to explain the See Clayton, page A8


opening of the trout season yesterday. See story and additional photo on page C4.

SEA BRIGHT - The county prosecutor's office are still seeking the identity of a woman whose badly decomposed body was found Friday lodged in rocks just south of the entrance to Sandy Hook, Gateway National Recreation Area. The body was discovered by two men from Colonia who were fishing offshore when they saw what they thought was a mannequin pinned in the rocks facing the ocean about 100 feet south of the entrance to the park. When they approached the rocks, they found the "mannequin' was the body of a black woman. According to County Prosecutor Alexander D. Lehrer, the woman appeared to be about 5 foot 3 inches, weighed approximately 130 pounds and was about 20 years old. The corpse lacks facial features, and law enforcement officials are seeking the public's help in identifying her. The woman was clad only in white panties and pantyhose and a blue sock on the left foot. She was wearing a gold ring in the shape of a horseshoe on her left pinkie. An autopsy by Dr. Andreis Kadegis. assistant medical examiner, showed that the woman drowned. The autopsy See Officials, page A4 Club Spunky Its Friday!! Tonight!!! Mon. Chazz; Tues. Phoenix is back! Wed. Star; Thurs. Bystander; :cr disco too! Ocean Ave., Long Branch.

Pay 3-6-12 Months in Advance for The Register, and SAVE. Use VISA, Master Charge, checks, cash. Call Circulation, 542-4000.



Inside Story


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GOOD HORNING-TV are expectedtolake a t a n lor tat better today, as partly ctoody skies and tern pantares la the mid-Ms are • tat forecast. However, rain clouds may begin to move In late today, so It coaid be a wet tomorrow. Today's Sunday lUfMar is a nine-section presentation News Oae and News Two, Sports. Basinets, Lifestyle, "Mounoslh" magazine, Upcie TV Week, Comics and The Mini Page Have a look:

THERE'S A PERSON YOU SHOULD MEET It's Jay Harvey. He is the PRIVA-SEA Pool consultant in your area. He has all the answers to questions you've always wanted to ask about owning your own pool... and a lot of answers to questions you've probably not thought of. |Cal today t« dlMovor M M •.•dtot tost of fmmr • * • c » i f • pool. Prlc«« start at $343t

News CITY SUPER - Defeat of the school budget last Tuesday marked (our months on the jobforDr, Cnmmings Platt, Long Branch school superintendent surf writer Robin Goldstein profiles Dr. Piatt, who admits that he has gained a new perspective into urban schools since coming to the city. The story is on page Bl. ENERGY CRISIS Everybody's talking about it. Now you can do something about it by submitting your energy-saving idea in Hie Register's timely contest. Complete details and samples of some of the ideas put forth so far also appear onpafteBI.

Our Glove Calfskin Slip-On by Johnston & Murphy To please the most discriminating man; the smartest, most comfortable shoes you could own. Fashioned in soft glovj! calfskin, unlinedforcomfort. Styled with moccasin toe, and trimmed with tassels, this shoe would be as correct with your suit wardrobe as it would be with your more informal clothing. A superb fitting, long-wearing shoe in black or tan. 80.

Sports HOLMDEL RELAYS The first major spring track and field event for lionmouth County high school boys was conducted yesterday at Holmdel High School. Sports writer Jim Hlntelmann was on the scene to report on the action at toe annual Holmdel Relays. See pageCS. WENDY'S RETURN Olympic gold medal winner Wendy Boglloli look time out from competitive swimming to become a mother. Now, her six-month-old baby is bouncing about, and mom is working to return to competition. Jonnl Falk updates the story on page C4.

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Business REAL ESTATE - A word about a popular Sunday Register exclusive—our weekly listing of real estate transfers. It's a barometer of the home-buying markel as it exists today. Read 'them in our Business section, page DS.

Lifestyle FACES AND PACERS Our weekly Livestyle report, in additiontothe outstanding lineup of local and nationally-respected columnists, includes a story on how the ladles can have spring put into their skin and a personality sketch of Freehold's 102-year-old lover of standardbred horses. See page El.


Monmouth NETS' RESULT - The rise of the New Jersey Nets into the National Basketball Association playoffs which begin this week is the subject of our magarine color cover story. You'll enjoy the presentation by our news and photo team of Greig Henderson and Dave Kingdon, who have been following the Jerseyans' progress all season long.

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THE STATE •y the «a«U«l l*res*

Residents flee Newark hotel fire NEWARK - Apparently all resident* escaped without tnjtry M lire nrapt through tfae lop floort of t naodown N«mrfc hotel yesterday, fire official* u i d . Deputy Fire Chief Angelo Ricca u i d officials believed no one was itill trapped inside the Hotel Beniell, but uid .search wwrid be conducted for confirmation "We made quite a few rescues, bat until we've bad a systematic room-by-room learch, I wmldn't bet on It," Ricca uid when aiked if allot thebotd'ioccupanu bad etcaped Firefighter* worked to coatrol the ibjbborn blase throufh mid-day, official* uid. The tint alarm wai received about 10: IS a.m.,official* uid. The hotel, located j u t north of tfae city'* main buineu diitrict, w u the tcene of a large fire teveral year* ago and number of imalier fire* In the past, official* uid. Remodeling done after each fire earned problem* in fighting the Maw, Ricca uid. "After each fire, they keep remodeling it and thi* building bit been remodeled to many time* that pocket* eiiit where the fir* can be trapped," Ricca paid, adding that the tiny apartment* throughout the building alto hampered firefighter* effort*. The cause of yesterday'* blaze I* under Investigation. An undetermined number of resident* of the building escaped and fire official* believe they have accounted for all of the occupants. Official* had to refrain several roldenti from re-entering the building during the fire. There were no report* of injurte*, he u i d .

Mourners eulogize Ethel Harper M0RR1STOWN - Mourners of Ethel Ernestine Harper, known in the 1950s a* Aunt Jemima, u y the late linger and teacher fell degraded by the "white mammy" role and took the pancake promoting job out of "grim necessity." A display of photographs, newspaper clipping* and other memorabilia spanning her varied career wa* in the vestibule of St. Margaret* Roman Catholic Church during memorial services yesterday for Mil* Harper, 75, who died of a heart attack while driving her car a week ago. Missing from the collage was any mention of her three-year •tint as Aunt Jemima. To Miss Harper's many friends, the gingham kerchief* and aprons were belter forgotten "One of the thing* that upset me," u i d her pastor and friend, Monsignor Christian Haag, "is how this w u a woman with a long teaching career, of eitraordinary talent and dedication, and yet the most noteworthy thing our newspapers could u y , including, I blush, our Catholic newspaper*, is about how she once took a role a* Aunt Jemima. "Itn't that ud? "It was a small part of her career which she took out of grim necessity " After teaching school in her native Alabama, Miss Harper embarked on a successful Broadway career In the UJO's and 40*.


230 arrested in A-sub protest GROTON, Conn. (AP) - About 1,000 anti-nuclear protesters, *ome draped in black shrouds, chanted and ung yesterday as the Navy christened (be USS Ohio, the most powerful nuclear submarine ever built and the first equipped with Trident missiles Pint lady Roulynn Carter and Adm. Hyman Rickover, considered the father of the nuclear Navy, were among the dignitaries on hand for the ceremony at. General Dynamic's Electric Boat shipyard Police arrested 230 demonstrators who tried to block the shipyard's main gate and charged then wilh disorderly conduct. Thirty-seven who declined to give police their name* were also charged with resisting arrest. Protesters lined the streets near the Thames River shipyard, but huge construction bays hid them from view of the estimated 10,000 guest* at lbs christening and their quiet demonstration could not be heard. U.S. Sen. John Glenn, IHHiio. called the M-miuile Ohio the "most formidable strategic-weapons delivery system ever devised " The MO-foot submarine will have more than 10 time* the fire power of the Navy's tint ballistic missile submarine launched 20 years ago Each of the Trident I missiles' multiple warheads reportedly has five times the destructive power of the Hiroshima bomb. Annie Glenn, the senator's wife, christened the Ohio with one iwat of a bottle of domestic champagne while the submarine's 154-man crew stood at attention on the deck The vessel was placed in the water earlier this week because It was too large to launch at the ceremony, authorities uid. Glenn, the first U.S. astronaut to orbit the earth, characterlied the 11.2 billion Trident submarine as a "truly signific deterrent to war. "»|i^ ' "It also guarantees return annihilation for^any-uustaken Soviet decision that a first-strike knockout punch a g a h w t s e United States is even remotely possible, as some doomsday scenerioanalysts have suggested," he added At the request of President Carter, Glenn deleted 11 paragraphs of his speech that dealt with demands the United States should make of the Soviet Union before signing a new Strategic Arm* Limitation Treaty The senator, who said the president telephoned him to go over the speech, said he made the deletion because of the sensitive nature of the SALT talks

DEMONSTRATORS A R R E S T E D — A bus carrying a load of protestors makes Its way outside a Groton, Conn., shipyard yesterday. More than 2,000 demonstrated to protest the christening of the nation's first Trident subMrs Carter, in a speech, said "premature public debate on issues such as this ran be damaging." She said the president "is not willing to accept a SALT treaty that is not in the best interest of our country and not verifiable If he had been, he could have done it in the past two years." Mrs. Carter, after the Ohio ceremony, spoke at a keel-

marine, the USS Ohio. Police arrested 230 of the demonstrators. After christening of the nuclear sub, Mrs. Rosalvnn Carter participated In keel laying ceremonies for the USS Georgia. laying ceremony for another Trident submarine, the USS Georgia, and marked her initials on the keel. Electric Boat ha* contracts to build seven Tridents, the Georgia will be the fourth. Also attending the Ohio christening were Navy Secretary Graham Clay tor Jr.; Chief of Naval Operations Thomas Hayward; and Govs. Ella Grasso ol Connecticut and Joseph Garrahy of Rhode Island.

Workers rally for jobless pay NEW BRUNSWICK - Over 1,150 public school staff rallied through! the Garden Slate yesterday to gain rapport for legislation which would allow them to collect unemployment compensation during the summer months Gov. Brendan T. Byrne met with about 300 person* outside his Princeton mansion and accepted a petition signed by 10,000 New Jersey public school staff The rallies were organised by the Unemployed/Employed Counil of New Jersey, according to a group spokesperson, who asked not to be identified. Members of the group, which pays into the New Jersey unemployment insurance fund, are not allowed to collect unemployment insurance during the summer months, the spokesperson uid. This i* the only group in the state under such restrictions, the spokesperson u i d The spokesperson u i d 4040 is the average age range of the group's members. "That group i* the second hardest to find jobs for," the spokesperson uid. The average income ranges from $1,000 to M.000 a year "below the national poverty level." the spokesperson uid.






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What's hotter than the balmy Florida sunshine? Sales at La Pinata Condominiums at Pine Ridge, Hovnanian's new adult community in the beautiful Palm Beaches. What's so hot about Pine Ridge) Everything. And that's why smart New Jerseyans have been hurrying down here with their sunglasses on and their checkbooks out. In fact, Sections I and II were virtually sold out in just 12 weeks (that's almost I year faster than we anticipated!) So we locked our engineers and planners behind closed doors, and made them work overtime to get Pine Ridge HI ready for you—a full year ahead of schedule I Now here it i s . . . Pine Ridge III. And it's just as hot as our earlier sections. For a lot of dazzling reasons. Like our five spacious I-bedroom, I-bedroom plus den and two bedroom models, for one. With plush carpeting. Central air conditioning. Screened terrace*. Modem, equipped kitchens. Plus a private swim club, shuffleboard courts, picnic groves and acres of nature, lakes and landscaping. Another reason for our sizzling sales success is price. Just $29,950 to $36,250 for some of the best looking homes south of the Maaon-Dnon line.

But perhaps as important as anything else is Hovnanian's extraordinary guarantee: when you buy a home at Pine Ridge now, Hovnanian promises—in writing—that your maintenance costs will stay from $27 to $29 a month for at least the next five years! Guaranteed! And the good news doesn't stop there. If you reserve a home in New Jersey, and sign a sales contract after flying down to visit Pine Ridge in Florida, your airfare will be deducted from the purchase price of your home. Now you know where New Jersey is moving—and why. If you've been thinking about a vacation, retirement or permanent home in Florida, you'd better get moving, too. To one of Hovnanian's convenient New Jersey sales exhibits. You'll discover values you didn't think existed in 1979. And a way of life that doesn't exist anywhere else. To get to the sales exhibit in Manalapan, take the Garden State Parkway south to Exit 123 and proceed south on Route 9 for 9 miles to Hovnanian's Covered Bridge.

To reach the sales exhibit in Middletown, take the Garden State Parkway south to Exit 114. Turn left on Red Hill Road for 2/10 mile, then right on Dwight Road (which becomes Nut Swamp Road/ Hubbard Road after I Vi miles) and proceed approximately 3 miles to Hovnanian's Shadow Lake Village. Open every day until 6 p.m. Or call 536-5440 (Manalapan) or 842-9402 (Middletown.) Displays and information are located in our Manalapan sales exhibit, and a "near-model" is open for inspection at our Middletown office. Fa«t-»elling one and two

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Anofterim•talemauu filed wilh the New Jeiwy R e d E . U U C o m i » i < » . Tke NewJeney R u l Eilite Commimon neilhet •pprovn it* offennj nor in iny wiy p«un upon the menu ind ••»« of tSe property. Obliin the New Jmey Public Report ind Brobt'l Reteu. from the res*eied N.J Broker and rwd it before




Mrs. Fred Martinson, wife of councilman

WEST LONG BRANCH - two sisters, Mrs. Ralph Mrs Marjorie Y Martinson, Carlson of The Hague, Nether55, of 10 Throckmorton Ave., lands, Mrs. Arthur Gerdts, wife of Borough Councilman Wahoo, Neb., a brother, KenFred L Martinson, died Fri-' neth V Pearson of Ceresco, Neb., and a granddaughter. day at her home The Robert A. Braun Home She was born in Ceresco, Neb., and lived in Long for Funerals, Eatontown, ii in LAKEWOOD - Harry E Mr Rowland would perform charge of arrangements Branch for 13 years before Rowland Sr , «0, of » Erica the music on a piano mounted moving here 20 years ago. Road, died Friday at the Paul in on the back of the wagon. He was also a composer of She was a member of the Mrs. Anna B. Cook Kimball HotpiUI, here Lutheran Church of the ReforBorn in Keyport. he lived in piano music, and performed MATAWAN - Mrs Anna music for silent movies in themation, here. Eliiabeth before moving here aters in the Elizabeth area He Besides her husband, she is B Cook, 91, of Beech wood 27 yean ago Terrace, died yesterday at the He i n a foreman with the lalso played music f o r also survived by three sons, Oak View Nursing Home, Singer Manufacturing C o , vaudeville acts performing on Lee B Martinson of Omaha, Sayreville. the radio during the 1920s Neb., Gary K. Martinson, Eliiabeth, before hii retireHe was the owner of the Blacksburg, Va., Greg D Born in Jersey City, she m a t 17 yean ago. Rowland Music Store, Eliz- Martinson of Littleton, Colo ; moved here two years ago. Mr. Rowland was a well- abeth Mrs. Cook retired in 1948 as Surviving are two sons, Mrs. Jean R.S. White known piano player and teacha retired candy dipper for the er, and was the leader of his Harry E Rowland Jr., here, Heide Candy Co., New York RUMSON Mrs Jean R. own orchestra between 1910 and Richard R. Rowland of and ltSO. He was a member of Bricktown; three grand- S. White, 87, died yesterday at City. after it was closed following an accident causing radithe musicians' union in Elii- children; and a great-grand- Riverview Hospital, Red She was the widow of Wil- NUCLEAR PLANT CONTROL ROOM -TWs photo reBank. ation to leak In the atmosphere near Harrltburg. Photo child abeth. liam G. Cook, who died in 1946. leased by the Metropolitan Edison Company In HarShe was born in Nova ScoThe Bedle Funeral Home, risburg, Pa., yesterday shows activity In the control was taken four days ago. He sold sheet music from tia, and lived in New York Surviving are two daughroom of the company's Three Mile Island nuclear plant the back of a horse and wagon Keyport. is in charge of arbefore moving here in 1922. ters, Mrs Helen Hunter, of rangements in the Keyport-Red Bank area Mrs White was an hon-Matawan, and Mrs. Claire orary member of the SeaCarr, of Lakewood; a brother, Bright Beach Club. Frank Burkhard. of Grene, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Stefanski, She was the widow of Rob- NY.; a sister, Mrs Frances ert V White, who died in 1960. Shea, of Landsdale, Pa.; six victims of car-truck accident Others, however, were angry Her father, Dr. George grandchildren and 15 great(continued) KEYPORT - Funeral serMr Stefanski is also sur- David Stewart, was a founder grandchildren My biggest heartbreak is my children. I will always generating station, but few of them turned out for yesterdays vices will be held tomorrow vived by a brother, Michael and former president of the worry for the rest of my life that there may be something events The Day Funeral Home, for Francis John Stefanski, 67, Stevens of Laurence Harbor; American College of Surgeons. wrong with them How could they (the plant) do this?" said Keyport, is in charge of arA protest demonstration is scheduled today in front of the one woman and h i s wife, Stephania three sisters, Mrs Stacia Surviving are two daughmain slate Capitol buildng in Harnsburg Szymanski Stefanski, 61, of 43 Potts of Elizabeth, Mrs. Josie ters, Mrs. John Sinnott, here, rangements. In Lancaster, about 20 miles from the plant, the newly Oak St., who died Wednesday Brush of Florida, and Mrs. Mrs. Prudence Martin of PhilMany of those at yesterday's town meeting were mainly formed Susquehanna Valley Alliance held a sedate rally proat Bayshore Community Hos- Madeline Tatarka of Perth adelphia, a sister, Mrs Mrs. Alexander concerned about economic questions, such as whether contesting nuclear reactors pital. Holmdel, as a result of Amboy sumers' electric rates will be be raised because of the cost of About 200 persons, most in their 20s or 30s, attended. They George M e n e e l y of Poline injuries sustained in an autoMrs. Stefanski is survived Shreveport. La ; six grandthe accident listened to several speakers and then drifted away. mobile accident at the in- by two brothers, Thaddeus children and three greatOLD BRIDGE TOWNSHIP "Shutdown before meltdown." said a typical sign. tersection of Route 36 and Szymanski of South Amboy, grandchildren. - A Betty kravec Poline, 69. "We drifted toward an unparalleled calastrophy until Poole Ave , Hazlet of Haven Drive, Cheesquake and Adam Szymaski of The Worden Funeral March 28 Thannk God, we came through March 28. ' said one Both Mr. a n d Mrs.Morganville, a sister, Mrs. Home, Red Bank, is in charge Village, died Friday at speaker, local theology professor Richard Vieth. Stefanski were bom in Perth Susan Kowalski of Morgan- of arrangements. Bayshore Community HospiAmboy, and had lived here for ville; and both are survived by tal, Holmdel the past 35 years. five grandchildren. LONG BRANCH - The ty Prosecutor Alexander D She was born in Bayonne. Mr. Stefanski was a selfServices will be held Mrs. Rose.Barahona body of a 24-year-old city Lehrer and lived in Elizabeth before employed carpenter and tomorrow from the Day Fuwoman was found at her home ABERDEEN - Mrs. Rose moving here 12 years ago According to Mr Lehrer. builder. neral Home, here, which is in Barahona, 62. of Woodland yesterday at 8:27 a.m. by first first aiders found no signs of Surviving are her husband. He and his wife were com- charge of arrangements Drive, died Thursday at the aid squad members when they life when they-arrived at the municants of St. Joseph's RoIvy House Nursing Home. Alexander J. Poline; a daughresponded to a caller who said scene The prosecutor said it ter, Mrs June L. Richey of man Catholic Church, here. Middletown. George I. Phelan she was ill appeared to be a drug-related Mrs. Stefanski was a memShe was born in Carteret, Novato. Calif ; a brother. Donna Cummings. of 240 death I continued I BRICK TOWNSHIP Michael Kravec of Ocean ber of the Altar Rosary Socieand lived in Woodbridge Long Branch Ave . was taken The woman reportedly had showed that she suffered a fractured skull, which probably ty and of the PTA at St. George T Phelan, 76, of 16 before moving here 17 years Township, three sisters. Miss to Monmouth Medical Center, occurred after her death, due to the body's having beoi Stratford Drive, died Friday ago Martha Kravec of Ocean Joseph's. where she was pronounced at a party at her house the night smashed on rocks. Dr Kadegis said Dental X-rays were taken, before. Mr Lehrer said Surviving are a son, Wil- at the Point Pleasant Hospital She worked in the clothing Township. Mrs Agnes Grote 9:20 a m by Dr. R Fredman in hopes that they may be used to identify the body The body Born in Paterson, he moved l i a m F . S t e f a n s k i of industry before her retire- of Scotch Plains, and Mrs The body was taken to The first aid squad was was in the waterfor two to four weeks Mr Lehrtr said he Dorothy Jefferes of Rumson; Keansburg; two daughters, here seven years ago from Lit- ment. Freehold Area Hospital where called in by Manny Jones, the believed that the body came from lower Manhattan. Mrs. Frances Cebula, here, tle Silver She was a past elder and and three grandchildren. an autopsy will be performed woman's brother Callig from The investigation is being conducted by Investigator Jame* Mr Phelan retired 14 years deacon of the Bayview PresbyThe Day Funeral Home. and Ms. Loretta Stefanski of tomorrow, according to Coun- 161 Rockwell A v e . he re-Tomaini of the county prosecutor s office Members of the ago as vice president of the terian Church, here, and a past Keyport, is in charge of arSouthampton. NY ported an apparent illness. State Police Major Crimes Division are assisting in the inBenjamin Eastwood Foundry, matron of Rebekkah Lodge, rangements. Investigating are Detec- vestigation Miss Martha C. Uodd Mrs. Lillian Manning Paterson, after 46 years of ser- Matawan. tives Patrick Caron and PaAnyone with information is requested to call 411-7012. The vice Mrs. Elizabeth M. Surviving are her mother, LAKEWOOD Miss Irick Joyce, assisted by In- number will be manned 24 hours a day MIDDLETOWN - Mrs He was a mamber of the Mrs Anna Zablotny, and a Martha C Dodd, 74, of 1141 A vestigator Frank Lovekin of Lillian Manning, 80, of 6-E Church of the Massiah, Pater- brother, Alexander Zablotny, Whitney Argyll Circle, Lakewood, died the County Prosector's office Daniel Towers, died yesterday son. both Linthicum Heights. Md.; UNION BEACH - Mrs. Thursday at Riverview Hospiat Riverview Hospital, Red Mr Phelan was the secre- and a sister. Mary < illi of tal. Red Bank Elizabeth M Whitney. 80, of Bank tary of the Old Guard of Long Branch She was born in Plainfield. Center St., died Thursday at She was born in Tipperary, Greater Point Pleasant and a The Day Funeral Home, Bayshore Community Hospi- and had lived here six years. Ireland, and had lived in past president of the Paterson Keyport. is in charge of arShe was an art teacher, and tal. Holm Linden before moving here ten Chamber of Commerce. He rangements had taught in both Red Bank del. years ago. was also active in the the Red Catholic High School and Born in Lowell, Mass, she She was a communicant of Cross moved here from South Wind- Croydpn Hall Benjamin Kinder St. Mary's Roman Catholic Surviving is his widow, She was a communicant of sor, Conn., nine years ago. Church, New Monmouth, and a Mrs Ethel Grideder Phelan, OCEAN TOWNSHIP WASHINGTON - Rep Mrs. Whitney retired in St. Mary's of the Lake Church, member of the Middletown three daughters, Mrs Arlene Benjamin Jack Rinder, 51, of 1961 as a retired file clerk for here, and a member of the James J Howard, D-H .1 . will Township Senior Citizens' Trotter of Rumson. Mrs. Nor15-17 Rustic Drive, died FriCatholic Daughters be part of an 18-member Conthe Pratt and Whitney Co.. Club. ma Nathan of Hamburg, NY., day at Monmouth Medical Surviving is a brother, Ed- gressional delegation which Hartford, Conn. Surviving are three sons, and Mrs. Barbara Ridge of Center, Long Branch. She was the widow of ward Dodd of Middletown, and visits the People s Republic of William J. Manning Jr. of Centreville, Va , and eight Born in New York City, Mr. Frederick A Whitney, who a sister, Miss Mary C. Dodd, China this week. Montclair, Patrick H. Man-grandchildren Rinder moved to the shore died several years ago here. ning of Belford. Edward J, The Colonial Funeral irea i t years ago The delegation has been int h e Adams Memorial Surviving are a daughter, Manning of Linden; eight Home, Freehold, is in charge vited to China by the Chinese Me was a real estate salesMrs Marion It Duggins. Home, here, is in charge of grandchildren, and three of arrangements. If you prefer Peoples Institute of Foreign man for Jersey Shore Real EsCleveland, Okla ; a sister. arrangements great-grandchildren Affairs. Mr Howards office tate, Neptune. Mrs. Inez Edwards. Union quality to quantity The Scott Funeral Home, Hipolito Posadas announced yesterday Beach: six grandchildren and Russell W. Turner Belford, is in charge of arMr. Rinder was a member three great-grandchildren we're the store The delegation-will leave FREEHOLD - Hipolito of the Monmouth County Rerangements KEYPORT - Russell W The Day Funeral Home, Turner, 80, of 13 Hurley St., Wednesday and return April Posadas, 71, of 43 Lincoln altors Association and the you're Keyport, is in charge of ar- died yesterday at Arnold 22. while the House is in rePlace, died Friday at Monof Pylhias, Ocean rangements Infant W.A. Reed Jr. mouth Medical Center, Long Knights cess House majority leader Walter Nursing Home. Hazlet Township. looking Branch Born in Walkerton, Va , he Jim Wright iD Texas i will UNION BEACH - Wilbert lead the group Born in San Carlos, PhilipSurviving are his widow, for. Mrs. Joseph Burnett lived here for 65 years. Adam Reed Jr.', the infant son pine Islands, he had lived in Mr Turner belonged to the of Wilbert Adam and Linda New York City before moving Mrs. Shirley Mallow Rinder; While in China, the group RUMSON Mrs. Ellen three sons. Stephan Rinder of Second Baptist Church, here, will meet with high-level ChiAnne Falco Reed, of Fifth here 14 years ago Burnett, 69. of 14 Holly St., its trustee board and choir Asbury Park; Joseph Rinder Street, died Friday at Monnese officials tn discuss Sinodied yesterday at Riverview of Kent, Ohio; Donald Rinder. He was also a member of American relations Before retiring in 1968, Mr. mouth Medical Center, Long Hospital, Red Bank here; two daughters, Mrs. Bates Lodge, I B P.O.E , Red Posadas had been employed as Branch. Mr. Howard said he exShe was born in New York Bank a waiter at the Copacabana, Meredith Hosario of Asbury pects to discuss urban transHe was born in Red Bank. City, and lived in East Park; Miss Sophie Hinder, Surviving are his widow. portation matters with ChiBesides his parents, he is New York City. Keansburg before moving Mrs Marie C. Turner; a son. nese officials He was a communicant of here; a sister, Mrs. Regina survived by his maternal P.S. You'll do here 13 years ago. William Brown of Matawan; a grandparents, Mr and Mrs St. Hosa of Lima Roman Cath- Lerner, Brooklyn, New York; Mrs. Burnett was a comfour grandchildren. stepson. Jeff Craddock of Atmore than window Patrick Falco of Cliffwood olic Church, Freehold. municant of Holy Cross Ro- lantic Highlands; three nieces Credit industry Beach, and his paternal grandman Catholic Church, here. Surviving are his widow, shop when you The Kichard C. Hoidel Fuand a nephew. parents, Mr and Mrs. Richard Mrs. Angelina Paduano . neral Home. Ocean Township, She was the widow of The Cofer Memorial Home to be discussed ' Reed, here. see our Posadas, a son, Richard G. Joseph Burnett, who died in is in charge of arrangements. in Red Bank is in charge of The Day Funeral Home, LINCROFT - The mys1956 arrangements. Keyport. is in charge of ar- Posadas of Denver, Colo.; collection of terious machinery of the credthree daughters, Mrs ValenSurviving are four daughrangements it industry will be revealed in cia F. Lawlor of Howell. Mrs. ters, Mrs Maureen O'Brien of Mrs. Elizabeth C. Spring George H. Jackson an informational program. Roseanna T Meeker of Brick Keansburg, Mrs. Kay Maurer Your Credit Reputation, " Township and Mrs. Angelina Russell UNION BEACH - George of Matawan. Mrs Joann Sor202. Death Notice! bonnets and bunnies! sponsored by Brookdale ComF. Nastasi of Beachwood; two H. Jackson. 89, of Fourth rentino. with whom she lived, OAKHURST - Mrs. Elizmunity College. It will meet sisters, the Misses Mary and Street, died Friday at Mrs. Irene Durber of Wall MARTINSON—MarlorlaVlnaa abeth C. Russell. 81, of 386 from 8 to 10 p.m., Mondays, Ptarton) on Fri . April a, al har rail Suzie Posadas, both of San Bayshore Community Hospi- Township; and a sister, Mrs Beecroft Place, here, died danca 10 Throctmorton Ava . w a n April 23 and 30 Carlos, and 15 grandchildren Katherine Walsh of New York Long Branch. N J Ftmaral larytcal tal. Holmdel. Thursday at Monmouth MediMonday. April t at 10 30 a m from the City; and 11 grandchildren The Freeman Funeral He was born in Yorkshire, Lutharan Church ol I f * Raformatmn. cal Center, Long Branch. Broadway arvd Locust Avanua. Wait Home, Freehold, is in charge England, and lived in New The John E. Day Funeral Long Branch Tha Rav Allrad L Alia. Born in Portland, Ireland, of arrangements. oincaiina Fn.ndi may call al lha York City before moving here Home, Red Bank, is in charge Mrs. Russell lived in Mays Isfloterl A Braun Homa lor Funcrill. of arrangements SOCIAL SECURITY M lOt Broad St., Ealontown. N J . today land before moving here eight 1-4 and M p m In llau crltlovrari. dona tioni may ba maoa lo Amartcan Cancar years ago. Before his retirment, he SWEEPSTAKES Efim T. Schapowal S«cialv. Allanhuril. N J . She was the widow of HenMrs. Rose Mayes was employed for 35 years as a RED BANK - Efim T. frame operator for the New ry T. .Russell, who died in 1971 TURNER — Rimall w . oMl E FREEHOLD - Mrs. Rose Schapowal. 82. of 31 Locust York Bell Telephone Co. Surviving is a son, Hugh T Hurlav St. Kavpon. N J . on April r WINNER NUMBER O»youd hirtband of Maria ln»t Crad Mayes, 68. of 15 Avenue A, Russell, here Ave., died Thursday at RivSock) Turrtarj talhar ot William died Thursday at Freehold erview Hospital, here. Brown and »l.p lath»r of Jr!' Crad The Richard C. Hoidal FuMr Jackson was a member dock, loving coulln of M r i Garlrudt He was born in the Soviet of the Telephone Pioneers of Area Hospital, Freehold neral Home. Ocean Township, Jama*. Mrt Nanny Washington. M r i Clara Jowpn and Ray Rooart P Ban Owner ol Ihe above Union, and lived here for 21 America and American Legion Township. is in charge of arrangements. AIM wrvlvad by a nuw>Dar of othar fashions number: you have 3 days Born in Jame?rvurg. Mrs. ralativat and friend* Repovne at years. Post 321. here. Cefar Mamorlal H o m a . 340 lor the from today to present your Mayes had lived Itere (or the Mr Schapowal retired sevSnrewtbury Avt . R*d Bank Funaral ' Lottery winners Wad at SacorwJ Bapml Church. Kay social security card at Regyoung He was a Navy veteran of past 45 years. en years ago after 20 years as port. I » D m Remain* 10 iw In Half TRENTON I API The ister's Main ollice, Broad al the church Tuev. H P tn Inter She was the widow of John a gardener with the former World War I men! While Ridge cemetery. Elton winning number in New JerSt., Shrewsbury, and pick He was the husband of Mrs R. Mayes Sr., who died in 1975 Lovett's Nursery, Little Siltown. Rev Roland Hunter officiating Kristin? Spinard Jackson, who ver. Surviving are a son, John sey's Pick-It Lottery yester- up your 5 cans ol Hills R. Mayes Jr., here; three day was 194 A straight bet Bros. Coffee. Hours are He was a member of St. died in 1973 Mi-CordOiTlHwm daughters. Mrs Caroline Rob- paid 1324.50, box paid $54 and from 8:30 A.M. to 5 P.M. Nicholas Russian Orthodox Surviving are a son, Robert inson, here; Mrs. Doris pair paid 132 Monday thru Friday. (FriChurch, here Sites Infant to 14 The family ot lha late Atiunte fetor.ro. Oaenung II impoHible lo The winning number in Fri- day winners have until Surviving are his widow, Jackson, here; a daughter. Roundtree of Tinton Falls; thank everyone, we lake Ifth op porttwrlv to eipreit cwr appreciation Mrs. Gloria Schoellner, MidMrs. Anna Shoats of Washingday's Pick-It Lottery was 167 Wednesday. Mrs Mary Urban Schapowal; for their comforting help, wordl of tvmpothv. carih. tributes and dona a daughter, Olga of Yugo- dletown: five grandchildren, ton. D C ; a brother, Clarence Straight bet paid $211. Box bet llam A special lhanfcl to the RiBht Crippen, of New Brunswick; and four great-grandchildren. paid $35, and the pairs paid slavia; and four grandHev Monsignor O L o r t m o of St An tnonv's Church. Father A Newman of and 16 grandchildren. $21. children M a r y l a n d , the doctors of the The winning Pick-4 number Scrpefllne Association and nurses al The Day Funeral Home, The Freeman Funeral The John E. Day Funeral Riverview Npspllal Bereaved Social Security Famllr. William. NKholas, Joseph Home, here, is in charge of Keyport. is in charge of ar- Home is in charge o(.arrange- was 0540. Straight bet paid fwjeararo. C*rmelle Corteie * roten $5,416.50. rangements ments. arrangements Sweepstakes Contest

Harry E. Rowland Sr., was former band leader

A-plant cleanup pushed

Long Branch woman found dead in home

Officials seek identity of body

Howard in China tour group

The elegance of



The Reoister's


842-6159 771 River Rd. Fair Haven

Traffic light back on 'go'

SHREWSBURY - A balky traffic light at the intersection of ftuwtoMj aad Sycamore Avenuea which tied up traffic Tuesday morning and refused to stay fixed, is now apparently hncuontnf normally A cheek with Tinton Falls Police, who patrol the intenecUon, showed that the light m functioning properly as of 8:30 p m. yesterday Erea more interesting, a Tinton Falls Police sergeant said tkat it would be impossible lor the light to do what it did without • • n a n help. Tuesday morning, the light switched from normal function to a flasher mode, in which one street gets a (lashing amber light, and the other gets a flashing red. The remit was mass havoc, with c a n dodging each other as they ignored the signal completely Tiatsa Falls Police Sgt. Getcbell McCall said last night be didn't think the light would malfunction that way. "There la no way that light could go to flash by itself," Sgt. McCall said. "If it did malfunction, it would just go out completely " Someone had to flip a switch to put the light on in the fluhing mode, Sgt. McCall asserted On Friday, y. Ithe light was reportedly working intermittently. The installation of the light waa done by a contractor for the state Department of Transportation (DOT), Frascella Electric of Rumson. The county is slated to take over maintenance of the signal after it Is Inspected, according to Spence Turdum, assistant traffic engineer for the county. The county has delayed takeover of the light's repairs because it is not completely operative, Mr. Turdum said Because the light will go under county jurisdiction, the state has refused to maintain the installation, and as a result, repairs to the light are not always made as quickly as possible



MONARC strike ends (continued)

EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF — Drivers Plav dodo'em at the Intersection of Shrewsbury and Sycamore Avenues In Shrewsbury, where a malfunctioning traffic light has

beenplavino havoc with the rules of the road and with

Jerome S. Reed, Tinton Falls borough administrator, called the light and the situation "a bit like Russian roulette " Mr Reed, noting the dangers involved, said "it is absolutely ridiculous" to allow the situation to continue "They are playing rather loosely with peoples' lives and property," Mr. Reed said Richard Sweet, county traffic engineer, amid he dispatched county personnel to Investigate the light Friday, but said they don't have any authority to do anything about it. Capt. James Herring of the Tinton Falls Police said the contractor is still responsible for the light '

The control box is located in Shrewsbury, he added "Between us and Shrewsbury, we have had trouble getting the contractor in for servicing and repairs," Capt. Herring said. There have not been any accidents yet, he added.

motorists' tempers.

««.IH.I nwMm»»oa» BIHMM

"It is just so bad that it is a frustrating thing for the people," Capt. Herring said "It goes on and off by itself. If it went out completely, we would be in serious trouble ' Frascella Electric did not return a reporter's phone call last night

the uniop spokespeople credited the work of Mr Dowd in arriving at the agreement Mr Dowd, whose mediation contributed to the settlement of an eight month strike by bus drivers of the Asbury Park-New York Transit Co. in February, became involved in the negotiations on Tuesday night After contacting Mr. Kosten, Mr Dowd began some preliminary mediation by phone After some initial success, the two parties met Friday in the first face-to-face bargaining since negotiations began "I was lucky to be able to be a catalyst in the negotiations I was able to look at the situation with a fresh perspective and I could lean a little bit one both groups," Mr Dowd said. He said Mr. Kosten s work towards the settlement was essential. "He was the mediator in the bus strike too and in both cases the settlements would not have come without him. His willingness to allow a politician to intervene says a lot about his character," the assemblyman said. Asked about the possibility of future negotiation, Mr. Dowd said "when both parties feel they need this kind of assistance, I'll be available." The telephone mediation, begun by Mr. Dowd last week, was the first contact the groups have had since discussions of a contract proposal offered by management on March 15. The proposal came after a March 6 meeting of the two groups which ended with the union's bargaining group walking out. The strike begain the next day. The strikers have been picketing MONARC facilities since the beginning of the strike. Union spokespersons have maintained throughout the strike that the facilities were not adequately staffed and that attendance was less than half.

THE WEATHER U c a l Weather: Increasing cloudiness today Highs In the low Ms. Rain developing tonight continuing into tomorrow. Lows tonight in the mid 40s Highs tomor row In the low 90s. Preclplta two probability 10 percent late today and increasing to 10 percent tonight Winds variable around 10 miles per hour today

Yesterday's Statistics:

Weatker gurej show

The high was 50, the low was U . and at I p.m. it was 45 at The Register Weather Station There was no precipitation in the 24 hours ended at 6 p.m. last night There were 23 heating degree-days, 131 for the month, and 4,MI for the heating season Winds Friday gusted around SO mph, with 58 mph the highest gust recorded at The Register Weather Station Winds yesterday gusted around 40 mph The resulting wind chill (actor made the 50degree weather the past two days seem more like the mid 30a.




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Parkway getstough WOODBRIDGE A stepped-up enforcement of the 55 mph speed limit to conserve energy on the Garden State Parkway was announced today by New Jersey Highway Authority Commissioner Julian K. Robinson. "Motorists who observe the 55 mph speed limit will increase their safety factor immeasurably while saving gasoline," said Robinson, who noted that it was part of an ongoing Go Safely Please campaign (or 197V, "when you combine these two reasons with the (act that disregarding this legal speed limit will subject the motorist to arrest (or speeding, observing the 55 mph speed limit is a must.'' Flyers bearing the message "Speed Limit 55 mph, Let This Be Your Lifesaver. " have been distributed at Toll Plazas all along the 173-mile Garden State Parkway. Posters bearIng the same message have been put up at all Parkway locations. In 1171, the Garden SUte Parkway experienced a fatality rate of 1.12 per 100 million m i l e s making the Garden SUte Parkway the safest toil road in New Jersey for that year. The responsibility (or enforcing the 55 mph speed limit (alls to the SUte Police Troop E. Troop E, which uses radar to detect speed violators, has stepped up its enforcement of the speed limit. "The SUte Police will continue to enforce the 55 mph speed limit on the Garden SUte Parkway,"said CapUin Robert Delaney, Commander of SUte Police Troop E.

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The Sunday Register EuMuhrd in m i - Publlihrt by The Rrt Bink Rf ARTHUR Z KAMIN _ _

President and Editor William F. Sandford

Thomas J Bly Executive Editor

Associate Editor Charles C. Triblehorn Sunday Editor



'Lots of promises but no wires'

Nuclear power campaign seen WASHINGTON - As the radioactive dust settles over the Pennsylvania ceuntryside and assessment of the nation's worst nuclear accident begins, one thing is certain The nuclear power industry and its apologists will be mounting a high-powered propaganda campaign to persuade lite American public that nuclear energy development is too vital to our national interest to be sidetracked by Nervous Nellies alarmed by the Hamsburg nightmare. And if past performance is any indication, eiaggeration and outright misinformation will be important weapons in the utilities companies' arsenal For two years, we neve been reporting on Uie discrepancies between the dangerous situ ations that exist at nuclear power plants and the soothing official line that is put out by corporate spokesmen. We were regularly denounced (or "misstatements" and "distortions." Now that our worst fears have materialized and the reassuring statements have turned out to be just so much hot air, defenders of the nuclear utilities' public-be-damned attitude have been forced to take a different tack. They are stressing the enormous cost that will be passed onto consumers if nuclear power development is curtailed and the nation's energy needs must be put at the mercy of foreign oil producers. Nuclear energy is supported by a formidable lobby, composed of the utilities that are eager to produce energy they can sell and the government officials who made the multibillion-dollar decisions to develop nuclear power in the first place. Many of these officials have gravitated into the upper levels of the Department of Energy. They have a tremendous commitment to make nuclear energy look good. Both the utilities and the DOE cried "foul," therefore, when the Nuclear Regulatory Commission shut down five nuclear plants because of qusstions raised about their resistance to possible earthquake damage Echoing Henny Penny's "the-sky-isfalling" routine, DOE officials announced sadly that the nuclear plant shutdowns would cost an extra 200,000 barrels of oil a day to replace the curtailed atomic energy source. This supposed threat to the Carter administration's goal of energy independence was challenged by an expert our associate Howard Rosenberg consulted, Charles Komanoff. After studying the five plants' own records, he concluded that the shutdown for installations of prop-

JACK ANDERSON er safeguards would cost only 65,000 bai rels of oil a day — less than a third of the DOE'S scare figure. Assistant Energy Secretary Hazel RolUns told us, "We have no quarrel with Mr Komanoff's figures." Yet other DOE officials and oil company advertisements still insist that the shutdown of the nuclear plants is costing millions of barrels of oil and countless dollars. Ttie obvious effect intended is to convince the public that insistence on "zero-risk ' safety standards at atomic power plants may not be worth the price. Sen. Gary Hart, D-Colo., spotted the danger in this line of reasoning and sent a private letter to Energy Secretary James Schlesinger "Seriously inflated cost data," he wrote, "could lead to public demand for unwarranted and dangerous relaxation of nuclear safety standards ." Unfortunately, deceptive denials of danger have been the rule rather than the exception practically since the beginning of mankind's sup posed mastery of nuclear energy As long ago as the 1950s, the Atomic Energy Commission assured the people of Utah and Nevada that A-bomb tests there posed no threat to residents Yet today, a quarter of a century later, soaring cancer and leukemia rates linked to the tests have proven those confident pronouncements false The AEC's successor agency, the Nuclear Regulatory Commission, promised the American public Uiere was no danger of a serious accident at any of the nation s nuclear power plants But an accident has occurred, and the true scope of its seriousness won't be known for decides to come. In February 1978. when we reported reputable

scientists' findings that no level of radiation w u without risk, we were denounced W r t i i n t o teragency task force assigned by Preuaenj Carter to investigate the hazards of low- evei radiation has since concluded: "The result! ot recent studies of populations'eiposed to very tow levels of radiation raise serious questions ... and suggest that risks may be higher thin earlier predictions" .._•_• When we reported that a govemment-fundea scientist Prof Thomas F Mancuso of the University of Pittsburgh, had his federal contract cut off because his 12-year epidemiological study ot workers at the government's Hanford nuclear works in Richland, Wash., confirmed earlier findings ol increased cancer among the employees, we were subjected to a barrage from nuclear utilities around the country accusing us of lying Our critics pointed out that Mincuso s contract was canceled before his findings were published, and therefore could not have been caused, as we suggested, by his failure to come up with conclusions acceptable to the pro-nuclear faction The fact is that Mancuso was "taken off the case" when he refused to tum over his preliminary findings, for fear that they would be attacked precisely on grounds that they were preliminary. When we reported last May that neutron radiation - similar to that caused by the so-called neutron bomb - was a danger at nuclear power plants, we were the target of a well-orchestrated attack by utilities companies around the country The general theme of the companies' letters to editors of local newspapers that ran our column - carrying such headlines as "Writer Irresponsible" - was that there was no existing problem of neutron radiation at nuclear power plants. Yet within three weeks, our report was confirmed when operators of a nuclear plant in Virginia had to install extra protective shields against neutron radiation. The record of contradictory and mendacious statements by the government and nuclear-power industry in the Three Mile River fiasco il too recent and too blatant to need repeating here. H'l no satisfaction to be able to say. "we told you so," out perhaps the Harrisburg nightmare will «t last force the industry and the government - and those in tin- media who too easily accept their word - to tell the public the truth about nuclear power and its dangers

The New Jersey syndrome Frustration on electrification The degree of frustration felt by shore area commuters in their fight for service improvement on the North Jersey Coast Line is reflected in the warning issued to state Department of Transportation officials Wednesday night. John D'Amico Jr., an Oceanport lawyer who has represented commuter groups in recent fare issue actions, said those groups may bring civil suits or seek criminal indictments against those responsible if the projected electrification of the rail line is not carried out. The commuters' anger is warranted. Over the decades they have been promised actions for relief of their woes, with electrification of the service south to Long Branch as the brightest of the current prospects. Of late there has been increasing evidence that officials are backing down on that promise, with discussion leaning to priority reassessment and expedient alternatives. Rail fight leaders made clear at Wednesday's meeting with DOT representatives that abandonment of the electrification plan will not be accepted. Placing responsibility on former transportation commissioners and assistant commissioners, Mr. D'Amico, cochairman of Irate Shore Commuters, said

rail commuters have legitimate claim to funds of |200 million inflation value from a 1968 bond issue and 1976 Urban Mass Transit Administration (UMTA) commitment specifically promised for the electrification. Restitution will be sought in the courts if it is not delivered, he warned. William Nesbitt, Fair Haven, chairman of Shore Commuters for On-time Service (SCOTS), illustrated the sort of thing that has taxed the rail riders' patience. State officials knew a year ago, he charged, that the cost of electrification had zoomed to $191 million and the state did not have the money to pay for it. Yet oficials continued to "paint a rosy picture" on the situation in meeting after meeting. Electrification has become the prime example of the many promises made to commuters and never kept. We realize the state transportation department's problems are multiple and that Commissioner Louis Gambaccini faces a burdensome task in correcting the errors of the past. But the rail commuters have been pledged this means toward improvement oJUJieir lot and are on firm ground in demanding it be given. Their stand is deserving of full support.

Middletown school budget We must share the concern, surprise and disappointment of Middletown Board of Education members and supporters of the school system at the defeat of the school budget by township voters in last Tuesday's election. The board had presented a carefully drafted and tightly pruned spending schedule, well within cap limits and dsescribed as "austere," yet a shockingly small turnout of township residents — only 6 percent of its registered voters — rejected the proposal. Despite the problems inherent in a school system the size of Middletown's, we have observed continued progress and improvement in the township's educational system. It is unfortunate that the quality of the program there has not been fully recognized by the voters, and that so few of those who are aware of it and

support the schools turned out to back the budget. The budget now has been turned over to the Township Committee, which may approve it as it is or recommend that it be pared. If the board is not satisfied with the governing body's action, it can appeal it to the state commissioner of education. As pointed out by Board Member Mary M. McKulla, a significant cut could adversely affect the quality of education in the system. We trust that will not be necessary. It is a fat-free budget that should not be cut further. We hope the township officials will recognize the minimal significance of a 6 percent vote — and the strong possibility that a minority had its way in the election — in deciding the next move on the school budget.

The Count comes back The "Kid from Red Bank" is coming home for a visit and the excitement is welling in the community. He's Count Basie, of course, and he'U be at the Monmouth Arts Center May 10 to put on a special concert for the benefit of the building fund for the Shrewsbury Avenue A.ME. Zion Church's educational youth center. Born on Mechanic Street in 1904 as William James Basie, the Count grew up in the "Goosetown' area of the borough,

near the Fair Haven border. The name of Red Bank is now recognized throughout the world of music as "Count Basie's home town," and he long has been recognized as the borough's "favorite son." The famed jazz musician's May 10 concert will mark his first trip home since 1974. I,t will be a gala event and an important one to the community. The cause it will serve is a worthy one, and we are confident the concert will receive sell-out support.

It's the New Jersey syndrome, the throwing of bills into the legislative hopper without any appropriation of the money necessary to make them effective if and when they are enacted into law. One of the more recent examples of that is a bill introduced in late February by State Sen . John M. Skevin, a Bergen County Democrat, and now in the Senate's Institutions, Health and Weifare Committee. That Skevin bill would require the state Department of Health to identify, diagnose and refer for t r e a t m e n t persons exposed to DES (diethylstilbestrol). to set up public information and education programs about DES, to set up DES education programs for medical personnel, and to establish a voluntary registry for follow-up of those exposed to DES. The aim of the Skevin bill, like the aim of the Physicians Advisory issued last October by U.S. Surgeon General Julius B. Richmond, is to find women who took DES, to alert them to the dangers they and their children — daughters and sons, both — may be facing, and to advise them of their need for close medical supervision. DES is a synthetic hormone. For 30 years, from 1941 to 1971, it was marketed under dozens of brand names and widely prescribed to prevent miscarriage Child-bearing women who weren't threatened with miscarriage got dosed with DES, too. Many physicians prescribed it routinely for women who had had problems with previous pregnancies, and some handed it out to their problem-free patients on the theory that anything that could make a bad pregnancy good had to make a good pregnancy better All that, although it had been known since the early '40s that DES caused cancer in animals and, by the early 50s, research showed that it didn't have any therapeutic value in pregnancy. By the late 60s, the federal Food and Drug Administration, which had authority to ban its

ters in this country The Skevin bill, extropolaling from the national estimates, says there are 75,000 fJES-exposed persons in New Jersey

DORIS KULMAN use, had evidence that DES was ineffective in preventing miscarriage and was dangerous to boot. The FDA, the boys to call il you want barn doors locked after the horses are stolen, did nothing until forced by a congressional hearing, eight years ago By then a rare vaginal cancer, clear cell adenocarcinoma, was identified in the daughters of women who had taken DES According to current information, about I in 1,000 DES-daughters will develop vaginal cancer It is estimated that about 90 per cent of DESdaughters will have minor, and harmless, abnormalities of the cervix or of the vaginal walls What about the sons of DES mothers? About four years ago, researchers begun reporting urogenital disorders and an increased incidence of abnormalities ol the reproductive system among DES-sons. Because no one knows what tbe long-term effects of DES may be. it is recommended that a DES-daughter have regular, specialized medical check-ups — the routine gynecological examination won't do — from the time she's 14. or from an earlier age if she begins menstruating or has vaginal bleeding or discharge It is recommended that a DES-son be examined by a urologist when he reaches the age of 15. There are an estimated 3 million DES-daugh

So the search is on to locate and alert women who took DES during their pregnancies The Physicians Advisory issued by the Surgeon General asked physicians to notify patients and former patients for whom they prescribed DES and to tell them of the need for careful medical supervision of their daughters. Reportedly, this is being done diligently In some areas, and not so diligently in others Obviously, i t s not an easy last The DES decides span the years when many young American families were military families, when many women got llnii pre-natal care and had their babies in military hospitals far from the towns they eventually were to call home" Patients move Physicians reluc Physicians die Records aren'l forever If you think you took DKS during your preg nancy, talk to your physician If he prescribed drugs for you when you were pregnant and won I tell you what they were, talk to your lawyer Onr source of help in New Jersey il DES 1 i project of the Women's Rights Information tenter, 1SI Main S t . Hackensack Originally funded to find Bergen County women who were exposed to DES. and to provide information, physician and clinical referrals, telephone consultations and peer support counseling for them, DKS Search has received a tiny bit of state money and is able to provide as much help i s it can statewide And then there is*lhe question of putting some money i nto the Skevin bill There also is the question of why the drug i•iiinp.inies. Mitel) pocketed the prolits those 30 years long, shouldn't be paying (or the search, and for the yearly medical examinations DES daughters need In sevei al states, including this one. that question Is being put to the courts

Stirring up a nest of hormones Years ago the world marveled at the great scientific discoveries: radar, color television, supersonic planes, missiles, the atom bomb. There was also interest in what may be the most momentous discovery of all — The Pill. For good or evil, it has altered the structure of civilization more than all the others combined. The pill has reduced the birth rate by scores of millions, mostly in the wrong places. It has also unmasked a vision of female modesty for what it was — fear of pregnancy. Science stumbles on great discoveries. If Arthur Fleming had scrubbed the mold from a dirty laboratory plate, we would not have had penicillin. If Enrico Fermi had not failed in trying to screen neutrons, the Age of the Atom would not have dawned when it did. In Mexico City, several chemists tested hormones and steroids in an effort to discover some way of preventing miscarriages, menstrual disorders and Addison's disease. It sounds encompassing, but the causes of all three are related to adrenocortical steroids and sex hormones. They asked themselves these questions: If progesterone is necessary for pregnancy, would injections of extra progesterone prevent miscarriage? If estrogens are required for a normal and pain-free menstrual cycle, would extra estrogen help the afflicted? If Addison's disease is caused by a lack of adrenocortical hormone, could it be synthesized and used to prevent, or at least ameliorate, the disease? The world supply of hormones was small. A few grams could be taken from pregnant mares, bull testicles and pigs' ovaries The chemists worked for 15 yea/s, and learned that, even if the answer to the question was yes, a tiny gram would cost (100. At


State College,



Marker saw that the next problem would bo to find a cheap way of producing hormones and steroids. He left Penn Stale and began gatheiinR exotic plants in the Southwest He set up a laboratory in a pottery shed outside Mexico City. The fever of discovery was on him In a Mexican jungle. Marker found a wild yam called cabeza de negro In 30 days, he produced a thousand grams of progesterone, more than the world of science had seen. He started his own organization, Syntex, S.A. The chemists began to disagree with the biologists. Tempers flared. Marker quit and disappeared The world of science keeps few secrets. Other chemists took up the hunt.' At the Mayo Clinic, Edward KendTrH and I'hilip Hench discovered a steroid they called Kendall's E. It had a dramatic effect on arthritis Science hunga name on it: cortisone. This started waves of fresh research everywhere. What was needed was a cheap imitation of natural hormones and steroids. One team name up with a synthesized progestogen called nor ethynodrel. Another group produced nor-

elhindrone Both displayed dramatic potency In humans. Almust overnight, the scientists realized they had something distinct and new: a birth-control substance Four men, Gregory Pincus, C M . ('hang, Dr John Hock and Celso-Ramon Garcia . hurried off to San Juan, Puerto Rico, to do two tilings: devise an oral contraceptive and test it at a housing project It worked The discovery was patented by G.I) Searli- Si Co., a pharmaceutical house. Searle was afraid of the reaction of religious leaden to something it called Enovid. Di Hock; n gynecologist from Boston, happened to be an active layman in the Roman Catholic Church He persuaded Searle to put it on the market Enovid was greeted with cheers, groans, laudatory speeches and hysterical critiques. Enlightened women around the rim of the North Atlantic embraced The Pill. Proponents spoke of a pending population explosion/the liberation of women from sexual fear, and the right to regulate the size of a family Today, 20 years later, The Pill is used by millions of women, married and single. The best customers are among the best educated of women - those who can afford to have children. The poorest use is in India and Africa, where whole peoples verge on the edge of starvation. India, for example, gives birth each year to the total population of Australia. There are free clinics and free pills there and in west.Afrlca. Only four percent of the women will use them. It is safe to say that The Pill, for good or evil, has prevented the conception of 50 million babies! Two atom bombs killed 140,000 Japanese. Our consciences bother us about the second invention..

Nuclear risks of rich lifestyle WASHINGTON - We American (ace i n agonising question will we reduce our l U t dard of living akarply to avoid imperiling our own lives, and Ihote of our children, born and Yet unborn'' lhat dilemna U made appallingly real by the accident at the Three MUe bland nuclear power plant near Harrisburg, Pa., which releaied radiation at l e n t x miles away from the plant.

Abrams ii just one of hundred! of distinguished physicians and scientists who cite nuclear power plants as an "unprecedented threat to public health The Three Mile Island accident gives powerful credence to this warning, and it renders unacceptable the assurances given by the atomic power industry that serious accidents cannot happen. Ihe public now is going to believe a current warning by 300 physicians in Ihe New England Journal of Medicine that an


time Hendrie says, "The radiation we see is not at a level that I would take casually, however. We regulate on the basis that any exposure is to be avoided ' To be sure, many pregnant women in the Three Mile Island area were not taking the situation casually. Especially after Hendrie later admitted that his answers were "speculated." Concern turned to deep fear after an emergency was declared in the area with many pregnant women and children then evacuated.


Thii mishap, the w o n t la the nation s history, c o m a at a time when the U.S. ii conatderinf a vaat increase in nuclear energy aa part of an almost desperate program to eaae U.S. dependency on increasingly costly foreign petroleum. Now million! of Americana, perhaps including President Carter, will take leriouily the following warning by Dr. Herbert Abmams, professor and chairman of radiology at Harvard Medical School: "The risk of nuclear power U not worth the economic benefits."


But the hard question remains: is the risk of nuclear power greater than the benefit?

even more serious accident could occur, causing 3,300 deaths, 45.000 injuries, 45,000 cancers over a period of years and so contaminate an area the site of Pennsylvania that it would become uninhabitable Some will say that these physicians are being alarmist; Yet, people who live in the area of the Three Mile Island plant cannot take much comfort from the various statements about the impact on humans of the radioactive gases that escaped. Joseph M. Hendrie, chairman of the Nuclear Regulatory Commission, tells members of a House subcommittee that the radiation outside the Pennsylvania plant was of such a low level lhat a person would have to be exposed to It for 34 years for It to cause cancer. But at another

Nuclear plants provided some 13 percent of Ihe nation's electrical needs last year. If we close down all nuclear plants, where do we get the millions of barrels of oil needed to replace nuclear fuels? Are Americans ready to say that to avoid the risks of nuclear plant accidents they will go back to being one-car families, give up their pleasure boats, reduce drastically the fuel used for air conditioning and home-heating? We cannot have it both ways - a lifestyle based on the gluttonous usage of energy along with an energy-production environment that is free of nuclear contamination — and even smoke from coal. Let us see what President Carter suggests as a solution to our energy crisis that does not expose us to peril, or what to some will seem like poverty


"Since you 're supposed to be §o good at cooling thingi off..."

A halo for the hangman

Will Rogers

Rogers: A man for now By WARD MOREHOUSE I I I Christian Science Monitor NEW Y O R K - I never met a man I didn't like." These words, spoken so often by Will Rogers, once again are echoing across America for the yearlong 100th anniversary celebration of the birth of the great humorist. In New York—where the self-labeled "Injun Cowboy" rode to fame In the "Ziegfdd Follies"-and in many other cities, photos, silent films, posters and freshly reprinted writings of Rogers are being shown to mark the centennial Born in what was called at the time "Indian Territory." near what is now Oolagah. Okla., on Nov. 4. 1879, Rogers "added a little glory" to everything lie touched, one longtime admirer recalls. "Man, 1 wish he were here today: we sure need him," Is the most common comment of visitors to the Will Rogers Memorial in Claremore, Okla., says Delmer Collins, the manager of the memorial. It includes a library with many of Rogers's writings. When the humorist was killed in a plane crash in Alaska in 1935, the news was flashed on front pages from New York to London to Tokyo, and the world mourned. Bui now—sparked by the centennial celebration—sentimentality over his death often steps aside for remembered laughter. Rogers put such homespun anecdotes, together with political commentary, in his columns, which were carried bv more than 350 newspapers. He also was the highest-paid radio commentator of his day. "We lived on a farm in Oklahoma," Collins recalls. "We subscribed to the Kansas City Star, and the first thing I'd look for was what Will had said." Who was Will Rogers? His son, Will Rogers Jr., In a recent interview, explained him this way: "He was cowboy, basic American: he was Indian, basic American." He was strongly rooted in the basic background of the country of his day." "The point of Will Rogers, and the one I like to get across, is that there was no malice and there was no hate in his humor. It was a tolerant attitude toward both sides." Yet so proud was he of his rural cowboy-Indian background that he never lost the common touch, even though he entertained and was entertained by presidents and kings.

1 can understand a person coming, reluctantly, to the conclusion that capital punishment is a nasty but necessary business. That, after all, reflects the Instinct that made the hangman masked or anonymous, Ihe firing squad multiple and not individually responsible, or the gas chamber hygienic and sequestered Execution may be necessary, but it is not civilization's proudest moment, to be treated as a grand Wagnerian ritual. So when I find someone waxing positively lyrical in Nietischean praise of cleansing angers, of a heroism that can face up to execution as a majestic reaffirmation of the moral law, I look around to see what funny farm I've stumbled into. The funny farm in this case is Harper's magazine, and our neb-Nietzsche is Walter Berns, who used to understand the Constitution. He says be has undergone a conversion to capital punishment out of respect for Simon Wlesenthal's "mission" to hunt down and bring to justice (and, to explain Berns' conversion, to death) all Nazis responsible for the Holocaust. Now, I can understand Mr. Wiesenthal's mission: I can condone it But I don't admire it I would not wish it on a friend. Obsession with the past and devotion of one's full life to a punishment for it is Just not a healthy way to live. One can oppose slavery without admiring the mission of John Brown or wanting one's children to grow up a s new John Browns. 1 know that turning the other cheek to violence is not a political ideal, and it is rare enough even in public life. But Mr Wiesenthal ii not a political officer, but one who has chosen not turning the other cheek as a private crusade and life-consuming career. Still, even if we should grant to Mr. Berns his right to admire Mr. Wiesenthal, his transition from admiration of that man's mission to admiration of capital punishment is a great non sequitur The liquor store robber who shoots an owner is not on a par with men who ran the gas chambers. Nor is Wiesenthal a duly constituted law officer prosecuting his fellow citizens. He is a self constituted private avenger acting across ths

GARRY WILLS sovereign boundaries of law. Mr Berns wants to throw around the magistrate a romantic mantle of the historic avenger, and around the grimy criminal the diabolic flames of Holocaust. That seems to me, among other things, a cheapening of the Holocaust, a use of it to "get" any individual who lands on death row. Lovers of capital punishment often see it as legitimation of lynch law -the release of cosmic emotions (religious, racial, whatever I around the single crook in the jail. Mr Berns makes no bones about it He honors anger —even to death—and says it is good for us His tactics of cosmic inflation come out in a long and tendentious contrast between Camus s "The Stranger" and Shakespeare's "Macbeth." Camus, it turns out, flunks the murder test. He does not make us hate it in order to see it revenged. But Shakespeare passes the test with flying colors. The play, Berns says, teaches us the meaning of murder: and Shakespeare is especially praised for letting another person kill Macbeth, not granting him mere suicide like Brutus in "Julius Caesar." One wondera why Berns made such a big deal of "Macbeth" as relevant to capital punishment. We boo villains, and wish them an evil end, in all kinds of literary works. But Berns

singles out "Macbeth" for the same reason he equated a liquor store robbery with the Holocaust-to inflate the crime lends grandeur to the revenge. Now Shakespeare was not, as Berns claims, showing us the nature of murder in "Macbeth." He was snowing bis audience one of the most horrible things a Jacobean crowd could imagine -diabolic regicide, an overthrow of the state with demonic aid. Quite literally, Shakespeare released witch-hunting angers in the play, which was written for a king who was himself the personal executor of witches. Nor is Macbeth executed as a citizen for a private crime. He is killed as a usurper in a civil war to restore the rightful sovereign. The cosmic issues are political and religious. To turn all these sacred angers on a rapist in death row is another cynical use of sacred imagery to glorify the death chamber. Berns even argues that the only alternative to this grand view of execution is a mean accountant's figuring of advantage-he does not think of compassion as an alternative, or respect of one's own humanity Mr. Berns is so positive and cheery about execution that he calls it a kind of indirect compliment to the criminal. Our anger at him shows that we think of him as responsible agent. But that is not historically true. Professor Peter Brown has shown, in his study of witchcraft, that anger increases as the criminal is thought of in terms of diabolic status not individual reaponsibllity. That is still true. The clamor for capital punishment is often shrillest where the criminal is least responsible (e. g., the compulsive child molester who murders) or where punishment looks to status (e. g., black rape of white women) rather than freedom of the agent. But all these considerations have little to do with the real arguments for or against capital punishment. Berns is not arguing for it; he is glorifying it, making it not only justifiable, but the ultimate moral act. He talks of execution as Jim Jones talked of suicide.

FROM OUR READERS Our priorities Highlands To the Editor: Once upon a time (It now seems very long ago) no sacrifice was too great, no price too high to insure that our children received an education. Fathers worked two Jobs, mothers took in ironing so that their children could stay in school and "make something of themselves." It was the American dream. An education could pave the way to a better life, to increased status It was recognized that an education was basic to forging ahead, to achieving success Today the American dream has been realized and now the priorities have changed. II is taken for granted that children will stay in school and fathers work two jobs so that the family can have two cars, and mother goes to work so that the children can'have ballet lessons and go tcMusketbell camp What were once the prerequisites of the wealthy have become part of the lifestyle of the middle class Somehow our lives have turned upside down while we weren't looking. Education is called a luxury and garbage collection three times a week a necessity. Teachers are beaten up and vilified and no one gets too upset. Sex and violence are the big draws on TV and no one is shocked. We have become a materialistic, self-centered society whose values are questionable It is everyone for him or herself and anything that stands in the way of self aggrandizement is labeled as unjust, unfair. We need to take a good look at our priorities Without an education, we cannot be hired for any but the most base of Jobs and our opportunity for advancement is zero. Without an education there is no entry to the upper echelons of the professional world nor for that matter to even the lower. Without an education there is no need to worry about property taxes because we will never be able to afford to buy a home. An education is basic to everything

that is good about the life we would all like to live Isn't it time to do some ^evaluating, to ask ourselves why we have turned our backs on education? School budgets are one of the few things in this country on-which we have a direct say. Are we simply looking for a scapeout on which to vent our frustration with inflation and corruption? By so doing are we not turning our backs on the future - our own and our countries? Eileen Walsack Secretary Henry Hudson Regional Education Association

Illiteracy problem Freehold To Ihe Editor: Inconceivable though it may seem in the 20th Century, illiteracy is a major problem right now. Here in Monmouth County alone, over 3,000 men and women age 25 and older have no schooling at all and more than 5,000 others nave had only between one and four years of school. These figures are according to the 1970 census Illiteracy prevents adults from getting jobs, from reading instructions, and from fully participating in the mainstream of community life. Some are so ashamed of their illiteracy that they even go so far as carrying props (newspapers, magazines) to disguise the problem. If you know someone whose quality of life could be improved by learning to read and write, please tell them about our agency's free Literacy Training Program. Our volunteers teach reading and writing to English speaking adults, using a method that works at the student's own pace, on a one-to-one basis, and without the pressures of a conventional classroom setting. I hope that your readers will help us find the people who can benefit from this Literacy Training Program. Just a note or phone call to

me can start such a person on the road to a fuller, more rewarding life. My address is Volunteer Services Unit, Monmouth County Board of Social Services, P.O. Box 3000, Freehold, N.J. 07728. < Diane Lukacs ' Coordinator of Volunteers

Arrows wasting Holmdel To The Editor Jersey Arrows are aging, unused In Newark. Roadbeds and bridges are deteriorating on the Jersey Coast Line! Service stinks I The 1968 bond issue? What is so sacrosanct about electrification? Suggestion: Why not forget about electrification south of South Amboy? Expand the marshalling yards at South Amboy and have all diesels dead end there. Have everyone transfer to electric trains there, saving at least five minutes for everyone, and use the idled electric trains. A. Cost: The enlargement of the shelters at South Amboy and the marshalling yards. B. Advantages: (1) Speed. (2) No hang-up at South Amboy. (3) Money available for service and equipment improvements. (4) More frequent service. C. Disadvantages: (1) Loss of private club cars. (2) Possible union problems. (3) Loss of some moonlighting jobs by train crewman between trains. I am sure the advantages negate the disadvantages. As to the proposed ferry project, I'd like to ask three questions: (1) How would most commuters get to the Highlands? (2) Who, outside of Rumson millionaires, would afford the service? (3) Since the ferry would terminate downtown, what about the midtown commuters?

As an old Jersey Central commuter, I feel the biggest mistake we ever made was to stop Ihe Liberty Street ferries! Again, even if we extend electrification to Matawan or Long Branch, what do we save? We'd have to build new marshalling yards, anyway. Could someone in the vast multitude of people involved in this transportation mess use some imagination — and soon? Richard T. Levins

Brookdale surgery Lincroft To the Editor: I found your item "Surgery at Brookdale" both misleading and insulting. The implication that Professor Szostak, Ms. Pons, or myself "performed surgery" is demeaning and casts a shadow over our creative integrity. If some over zealous individual selected bits of the "Brigadoon" review, it is something that has been done in virtually every Broadway show. Most of my Register reviews have been favorable but even those lack specifics, constructive criticism, reflection of audience reaction, and why a scene does or doesn't work. If "Magic of 'Brigadoon' Eludes Brookdale Students" is so, I would like to know how and why and what could be done to improve the production. Word of mouth on "Brigadoon" was so sensational that we immediately sold out all six performances. The upsetting thing about the article was its tone and petty maliciousness. I (Ml local papers should support their community college and concentrate on all the good we do for our students and the county rather than snide innuendos. J. Laurence Lowensteln Director Performing Arts Center

TODAY IN HISTORY On thiS date in 1513, the Spanish explorer and governor of Puerto Rico, Ponce de Leon, landed in Florida in his search for the fountain of youth and claimed the area for Spain. In 1500, a French army, aided by Swiss mercenaries, conquered Milan. In 1812, Louisiana was admitted to the Union as the 18th state. In 1826, Secretary of State Henry Clay fought a duel with Senator John Randolph of Virginia, but neither was wounded. In 1939, King Zog of Albania fled as Italian troops invaded his country.

In 1961, the French voted in a referendum to approve a peace settlement with nationalists in Algeria. In 1968, the U.S. Supreme Court struck down the death penalty provision in the Lindbergh kidnapping law. Ten years ago: New fighting flared in the Middle East as King Hussein of Jordan was conferring in Washington with President Richard Nixon. Five years ago: Baseball's Hank Aaron broke Babe Ruth's lifetime homerun record by hitting his 715th in a game in Atlanta between the Atlanta Braves and the Los Angeles Dodgers.

One year ago: The European Common Market nations announced in Copenhagen they would coordinate their currencies more closely to protect them against fluctuation of the U.S. dollar. Today's birthdays: Former first lady Betty Ford is 61. Prime Minister Ian Smith of Rhodesia is 60. Opera tenor Franco Corelli is 56. Pitcher Catfish Hunter of the New York Yankees is 33. Thought for today: Rotten wood cannot be carved — a Chinese proverb.



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Clayton pulls GOP surprise (continued) situation," Mr. Huhn laid. "It's an excellent ticket, and I intend to support it fully." Mr. Thaler defeated Willard King, former Matawan Republican chairman, for the 12th District Assembly andorMmant, while Mr. Bennett turned back Dr. Richard Feingold of Holmdel In the Uth District race. Mr. Bennett's main challenger, Little Silver Mayor Anthony Bruno, withdrew (rom the race last week. Mr. Thaler has served as Red Bank municipal prosecutor (or the past (our years and was appointed Union Beach borough attorney in January. He also served as Keyport municipal prosecutor (rom 1974 to 1078. A Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School graduate, he earned the Bronze Star (or valor as a forward area signal officer in Vietnam in 1969-1970, and was discharged from the Army with the rank of captain. A graduate of Rutgers University and New York University Law School, he was associated with the Red Bank firm of Russell, Fasano, Nicosia and Goodall until last July, when he and James Hurley formed their own law firm in Little Silver. He and his wife, Brenda, have three children. Robbie, 7; Travis, 3, an d Hilary, 21 months. "Twelfth District voters are represented by Democrats

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from President Carter on down to most councilmen and conunUteemen," Mr. Thaler said. "If people are dissatisfied, we'll give them an alternative. I'll represent the middle-class working people who are being brought to their knew by inflation, which the Democrats are doing nothing to control," he said. Mr. Bennett was elected to the Utile Silver Board of Education last year, and has served as assistant county counsel and as attorney to the Englishtown Borough Zoning Board of Adjustiiment since 1977. He has been active in Republican politics since his high school years at Freehold Regional High School, and served as chairman of the Monmouth County Young Republicans from 1972 to 1974. Mr. Bennett attended Dickinson College and West Virginia University, and earned his law degree at Seton Hall University Law School in 1974. He is associated with the Freehold firm of Marks, Holland 4 LaRosa He and his wife, Margaret, have two daughters, Meghan, 6, and one-year-old Caitlin "Marie Muhler has been very responsive to the voters during her four years in Trenton, and our campaign theme will be 'Together we can make government work," he said.

Kramer blasts Clayton charges FREEHOLD - Democratic Freeholder Director Ray Kramer yesterday denounced Republican Freeholder Jane Clayton's attack on the new Comprehensive Employment and Training Agency building rental in Asbury Park. "Mrs. Clayton has twisted the facts to make it appear as though I have done something that is not in the best interest of Monmouth County residents," Mr. Kramer charged. "The real story is that I've saved the county $44,000 and that Mrs. Clayton is hidingJhe fact that she did a poor job last year when she was the freeholder responsible (or the CETA program, "hesaid. Mrs. Clayton charged that a recent decision by the Democratic majority on the Board of Freeholders to shift a CETA office from Neptune to Asbury Park, where Mr. Kramer is mayor, showed improper favoritism toward Asbury Park. "The county will save $44,000 in two years byrelocatingthe CETA office to Asbury Park," Mr. Kramer said. "A bus line passes the new building which is important to those clients who must use public transportation.

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"The city has arranged for employees to park in the municipal garage for free, leaving plenty of parking space for CETA clients," he said. "No matter what Mrs. Clayton says, there was not enough parking at the Neptune site and no public transportation." Mr. Kramer asserted that the Neptune landlord did not provide proper maintenance, and refused to accept "the lease that the lame duck Republican freeholders rushed through in December." He said the Democratic freeholder majority refused to go , along with the |110,000 Neptune contract because of uncertainty over the continued level of federal funding, which could force a scaling down of the county CETA program.

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Wind whips fires (continued) Shortly after 3 p.m., a second fire broke out off Parker Road, and was [ought by Eatontown and West Long Branch brush fire trucks, Lt. Rau said. About 20 Eatontown firefighters were involved, along with members of West Long Branch Fire Company No 1, Lt. Rau said. There were no injuries at the Parker Road (ire, Lt. Rau said. The third brush (ire was reported at about 5:30 p.m. behind the Swimming River School in Tinton Falls, fire department sources said Several acres were involved in the blaze, which threatened to destroy corrals and residences nearby, the sources said. Heavy smoke drifted onto the east side of Riverdale Avenue, the sources said. About 25 firemen (rom Tinton Falls and Northside Fire Companies battled the (ire (or about 45 minutes, the sources said There were no injuries At 8 40 p.m., a (ourth brush (ire was reported behind 5242 Asbury Ave , Tinton Falls, near the Monmouth County Reclamation Center. Firemen from the Wayside and Pine Brook Fire Companies responded to the blaze, which was declared under control after about 30 njinutes. While fighting the fire there, the two companies were then called to a fifth brush fire in Oakhurst.

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Brookdale enrollment hits 10-year high •? DORIS LULMAN UNCHOFT - Brookdalt Canoaatty Community College hhas the at la italtyear history A Wgker fcreaUfi of Brookdale students ate parttime, Hum of them are womea, and atadents a n taking fewer credlta 1W arerag. M-jtu-oU Brookdale stadent Is a Aid, eon* the spring term, Broakdale student* will be •Me todurfe thetr atecsUoai to Visa or Muter Charge Ike arreat earoUmeat Ugh to In sharp contrast to last winter, whea an unexpected drop la enroUment jarred county coUaft officials tad triggered a budget-tightening and t t o U v ^ r f two nonjKdty employees The nbosad to betag attributed parti; to • more ig-

The Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, N J


gresslve marketing o( the college, partly to the later opening of the winter term this year, and partly to societal influences county college officials haven't isolated yet The head count for the current term, which ends April SO, is 8,106, compared to 1,011 students last winter and 8,114 in 1177. Historically, college enrollments dip sligbUy during the winter term. •We mailed more than 100,000 notices of our winter term schedules, addressed to occupant'," Steven H. Seligman, Brookdale's director of admissions, said. "We fed that made a lot of people aware of oar offerings." "And we have been out and about more," Mr. Seligman said. "We've been more active in providing information about Brookdale, we've had more programs to which we invited people interested in specific areas, and we've had more programs for women."

Last winter, Brookdale President Donald H. Smith attributed the winter enroUment drop at least in part to the fact that classes started the first watt in January, when people were considering Christmas bills and recovering from the New Year hoopla Winter term classes this .year started Jan. 11 "Tuning was a factor," Mr. Seligman said. "There wasn't any conflict with Christmas. And, during that oneweek wait, many people received an additional paycheck " "And there probably a n some societal factors that we can't isolate which also played a part," he added. Continuing a years-long trend, women are H percent of the current whiter enroUment, compared to U percent last winter and SO percent the winter before. The proportion of Brookdale students who are part-time

News Two

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gains new view of city schools By ROBIN GOLDSTEIN LONG BRANCH - Dr Cummlngs A Platt undoubtedly could have found a more pleasant way to celebrate his (our month anniversary as superintendent of the city's public schools As it happened, however, it was four months to the day the new superintendent came to Long Branch that he found himself sitting, with city councilmen and Board of Education members, reviewing, for what [ell like the thousandth time, the school budget which had suffered a sound defeat at the polls the day before Dr. Piatt came here last December with only a weekend off from his.previous position as superintendent of schools for the Warren Hills Regional School district in Washington. N.J., and only a month ahead of him in which to pull together with the administrative staff the 112 I million Long Branch school budget In December. Dr Piatt expressed a genuine affection for the urban school system here. which was in sharp contrast to (he rural community in which he had previously worked Since that time, Dr Piatt said, he s lost weight and quite a few hours of sleep, but not the hopes, aspirations and optimism which he brought to the job. "It's an extremely interesting ex perience," Dr Piatt said of the his work as superintendent of the Long Branch schools "It's given me an entirely new persepclive Into the role of the superintendent It's very different than working in an affluent suburban setting " The superintendent recently presented a set of his goals for the next sixteen months to the Board of Education, which endorsed them Sixteen months will mark the end of his present contract, and. Dr Piatt said, is as far ahead as he is looking right now His most immediate goal. Dr Piatt said, is 'to get a night off once in a while, and to be •We to spend more time with his wife and son who are still living up in Washington When the haggling over the defeated school budget is finished. Dr Piatl can look forward to more work on the implementation of the Middle School here, which will open in September The middle ichhol will do away with the junior high school and instead group the sixth, seventh and eighth grades in a curriculum which, in effect, is halfway between an elementary and high school system "Theoretically, we have one of the most

attractive middle school designs I've seen," the superintendent noted The middle school will help ease the shock of the grade school student who, for all of his previous education had been placed in a class within a smaller, neighborhood elementary school, is suddenly thrust into a high school setting "In .in elemenatary school, you're king of the world when you re captain of the safety patrol When the child goes from that environment into a high school setting — it's like living your life in a rural area and suddenly waking up one morning in New York City." The middle school grades are also a crucial and sensitive time in the development of a child he noted That s when a child's impressions of learning and his self-image are cahnging and developing We have to make more kids change positively, because if we don't, we may lose UK permanently Maybe we're rushing kids too much in the junior high Why do they have to dress up in a gown and go lo a junior prom at that age"' In the middle school, children should still be looked upon as upper-elementary students a nd not as a product ready for polishing." Dr Piatt added, "1 can t really remember what it was like to be that age, but I do know it was an especially devastating time in my childhood " Hr Piatt (hes called "Jake" by his friends I grew up in Pennsylvania and began his career in education teaching biology in the Wilkes Barre Public Schools He also served as head football and wrestling coach in the B 1. Meyers High School in Wilkes Barre, and still enjoys athletic and outdoors activities when he can find time for them, particularly those sports in which his family can participate Another avocation is music, especially classical piano Dr Piatt also served as assistant high school principal and principal in East Stroudsberg. Pa., before becoming superintendent in the Warren Hills regional district in 1973 His experience at all levels within the school system has given Dr Piatt some clear ideas on the functions of a school adminimstrator — ideas which he admits are not neccetsarily designed to make a superintendent the most popular man in town.

"An insecure administrator is not going to function successfully today," he noted. "You've got to be willing to put yourself out for your staff, and you've also got to be willing to make the tough decisions.'' One of the tough decisions that Dr. Piatt had to make with this budget was the elimination of local funding for 18 full-time and one part-time teaching positions. The cuts came very shortly after the conclusion of a prolonged and bitter contract dispute between the board and school employees, during which a teachers' strike had been threatened. Although the Long Branch School Employees Association was admittedly concerned about the cuts, it's a distinct accolade for the superintendent that the leadership of the association, rather than attacking Dr. Piatt for the action, lauded him for sitting down and discussing the situation with them even before the budget had been unveiled to the school board "Honesty is very important," the superintendent noted. "If people perceive you as a less than totally honest person — you're shot " Dr Piatt had been chosen by the board to succeed the previous superintendent, Milton G Hughes, who is now the county superintendent of schools, after board members had sifted through dozens of applications and interviewed a number of candidates Herbert Korey, an assistant superintendent of schools who had served as acting superintendent of following Mr. Hughes' resignation, had been with Dr. Piatt the other leading contender for the superintendent's post, with a great deal of local support. One city officials who had hoped for Mr. Korey s appointment as superintendent noted after a recent review of the school budget that he was impressed with the thoroughness of the new superintendent's presentation. "I have to say now," the official said, "that I think the board made a good choice with Dr. Piatt." The superintendent says he appreciates the support he has won in the city, but is aware that popularity Isn't neccessarily a by-product of his position "I can't look much further ahead than 16 months, when the board will decide whether to renew my contract," Dr Piatt said. "But I'm sure I'll always regard my time in Long Branch as a terrific learning experience that I'll be happy to have had "

UsMsrsMlskM LONG BRANCH SUPERINTENDENT — Dr. Cummings A. Platt celebrated his four-month anniversary as superintendent of the Long Branch Public Schools watching the $12.1 million school budget being rejected bv the voters. He says he's somewhat thinner and a little wearier than he was four months ago, but still excited about Long Branch and his job.

Now you can help ease the energy crisis . As the old saying goes, everybody talks about the weather, but nobody does anything about It.

These days, everybody seems to be talking about the energy crisis but now you can do something about it The Register continues its search for energy-saving ideas Suggestions must be.submitted in 200 words or less to Energy Crisis, The Sunday Register. One Register Plaza, Shrewsbury. N J. 07701 by April 30 The best entry, to be selected on the basis of imagination, practicality and workability. will entitle the first prize winner to a day in Washington where he or she will meet with Rep. James J. Howard, who will accept the six best suggestions and have the winning proposal read into the Congressional Record in May Date of the plane flight to the nation's capital will be announced So stop talking about the crisis, put your thinking caps on and forward your energysaving idea to The Register. Some of your neighbors already have given us their ideas: Having lived in the Bayshore area of Monomouth County for most of my 30 years I can remember the Rollo Bus Line and its route. Back in 1960 I remember getting on the bus here in West Keansburg and riding out to Freneau passing through the business districts of Union Beach, Keyport and Matawan. Heading in the opposite direction the bus went through Keansburg to Campbell's Junction, Mlddletown down Highway 35 into Red Bank I don't remember how much the fare was, maybe 50 cents or so, but it was very affordable I would like to see this bus line re-established. It would help Bayshore community citizens conquer the higher prices of fuel and operating expenses of owning a car. It also might revitalize some of the old business districts along its route. Business districts that have suffered through the openings of new shopping centers. The ever increasing cost of fuel and the reviUIization of old bus routes and

home gas and oil heating. As this inside warm air is consumed, the cold outside air is literally forced by atmospheric pressure into the house through every available crack. Combustion air is first heated and then burned Wasteful! Fuel savings up to 20 percent are realized installing a separate combustion air supply to your furnace together with an automatic smokepipe valve so furnace heat isn't carried away by the ever-present draft through the freahly heated combustion chamber and out the chimney when the fire is off. Install an outside vent for a clothes dryer. Remove its outlet flap valve, covering the outside end with screen wire and air conditioner filter made to keep mice and insects out. Run four- inch dryer or auto heater flexible tubing to within four inches of the air inlet of your gas or oil burner.

the creation ol new ones will help renew ridership. The is no real hard core solution to the energy problem To start thorough, better and reliable public transportation is a must, if motorists are to cut down on their driving habits Frank Maccia West Keansburg I will not only give you one but four energy saving suggestions, but some backfire: 1 I operate {but do not own) a discount store in East Brunswick the size of a food store. During the 1973-74 energy crunch I coded our light switches yellow for a.m., green for p.m. To explain: When we open in the morning all the a.m. switches were put on, at 5:30 p.m. all the p.m. switches were put on, thus cutting our electric usage 20 to 30 percent but still paying a premium because we used less. 2. Many trucks make deliveries to our store, but whether it be 10 cartons or 100 cartons that truck is running while unloading,

sometimes an hour, wasting luel causing higher cost of deliveries. Thus: higher freight rate cost passed on to whom? You, the consumer! 3. Have you ever gone to a department store at the mall? Stop in at the TV department. If they don't have at least 20 sets on, they have 40 sets on. (I have personally counted them at one store) with no one there. Thus, wasted electricity. Who pays? You, the consumer. 4. At our store we sell, among other things, pools and pool supplies I suggest the potential buyer to run their filters at night, instead of all day. Why? Motor runs cooler, better surge of electricity, better cycling of water and chemical such as chlorine, no possibility of shock during the daytime when children are swimming and, should you decide to take a morning dip, there is no high concentration of chlorine since you have put it in the night before. These are only a few of the suggestions. I have quite a few more but let us see how these

are taken.

Oh, by the way, if 1 win the contest forget the trip. Send the money instead. Mr. Al Gasperimi Red Bank My suggestion for saving energy is the one that will probably make the most people angry. I suggest that one Sunday each month be named "No driving Sunday" and all motor vehicles be banned from all streets and highways between 6 a.m. and 8 p.m. Sundays. Special hardship permits — on a one-time only basis — could be issued by local police departments to take care of special problems. I can't imagine how much fuel will be saved, but I'll bet it would be substantial. Andrew L. Meyer Eatontown Subject: Energy-saving ideas for your contest. Combustion air for the fire is necessary for

Finally, install an automatic furnace smokepipe valve, such as Stackmaster, or equal, to stop draft loss of combustion chamber retained heat up the chimney during periods when the fire is not burning. As dividends, humidity levels in the home will now improve and household air pockets will be reduced! Marcus S. Wright III Little Silver Here are several ways to save energy: 1. In stores where they sell light fixtures, instead of burning so many lights all day and night, shine one bright light on all of them. A light could be switched on to show a customer any light fixture they are interested in. 2. Ask churches and schools to form car pools. Most cars going to those places only have one person in them. 3 Since heat rises why all the high ceilings. Drop ceilings or something like that would save a lot of heat. Alice P. Shannon Keansburg



Wedding bells for Gov.Brown, Linda Ronsladt? By Ike Associated Prcn MONROVIA, Liberia - California Gov. Edmund G. Brow. Jr. and his rock-star companion LJJHU Romtadl flew in to this west African nation yesterday for a two-day rest before going on to Kenya and a week-long vacation Brown's aides were quick to deny rumors that the couple, romantically linked for several years, would get married during their African tour.

Gov. Edmwd G. Brown Jr.

Three hundred Liberian school children sang "Happy Birthday" for Brown, who turned 41 yesterday, as he stepped off the plane from New York with Miss Ronstadt, 32. As during their departure from New York Friday, reporters were kept away from the governor and the California-based music star Brown's office in Sacramento, Calif., denied earlier news reports that the couple, scheduled to arrive in Kenya tomorrow and to leave next Sunday, would be going on a safari while there Close friends said Brown and Miss Ronstadt were aware of the possible public reaction to their taking a trip together. "He's strait-laced and I think it's fair to say he would know a trip like this would invite speculation" about possible marriage plans, an unidentified friend told a reporter. The New York Post quoted another friend as saying that Brown, after much deliberation, said, "To hell with it!" and decided to make the 10-day trip.

PEOPLE Big tendofffor Prince Charles OTTAWA - It was a gala sendoff for Prince Charles, who was winding up a five-day visit to Canada and heading for the Bahamas. The prince dined with 70 carefully chosen guests, including singers, musicians, dancers, sports champions and Indian leaders, at a glittering banquet in hii honor at Rideau Hall on Friday night. Rideau Hall is the official residence of Gov -Gen Edward Schreyer where the Prince of Wales spent the night before leaving for the Bahamas for a 10-day Easter holiday. At the prince's table were the governor-general's wife, Lily, ballet dancer Karen Kain, musician Gordon Lightfoot, figure skating champions Lorna Wighton and John Dowding, writer Farley Mowat, arctic diving expert Joseph Maclnnis and journalist Madeleine Poulin

d'Estaings attend daughter's wedding AUTHON, France — Under heavy security precautions, President and Mrs. Valery GUcard d'Eitaing attended the wedding yesterday of their youngest daughter. Jacinte. 19, to architect Philippe Guibout, 29.

A massive security cordon of police and gendarmes surrounded this village 190 miles southwest of Paris and the nearby chateau of the Giscard d'Estaing family. Invited guests attending the civil and Roman Catholic ceremonies were carefully screened The religious ceremony took place in an 11th-century chapel on the chateau grounds. Jacinte, who is studying to become a veterinary surgeon, has an elder sister, Valerie-Anne, and two brothers, all unmarried.

Mandate lay/ he's baffled ST. PAUL, Minn. - Vice President Walter F Mondale said yesterday he is baffled at polls showing that many Americans don't believe there is an energy crisis. "It is there, it is real Unless we do more, it's going to get worse,'' Mondale said. Mondale said President Carter's new energy package is a balanced approach that amount] to "tough medicine" for the nation. He said the most controversial portion of Carter's plan will be a new tax on oil companies, with the money redistributed to those who can least afford higher fuel prices "The problem comes from the oil industry which would just as soon keep it all, and their friends in Congress who agree with them, " Mondale said Mondale spoke with reporters before a day-long round of appearances before members of the Minnesota Democratic-Farmer-Labor state Central Committee

Linda Roasudl

Adolescent unit at Marlboro Hospital to close down By CORSON ELLIS MARLBORO - In a major reorganization of its adolescent services, the state Department of Human Services

11 >HS i has decided to close down the adolescent unit at Marlboro Psychiatric Hospital. Some 70 adolescent pa-

tients between the ages of 8 and 13 will be effected by the move, according to Ann Burns, a public relations officer with the IMS

The patients in need of intensive psychiatric care will be moved to the Arthur Brisbane Residential Center in Allaire and to the Trenton Psychiatric Hospital, while patients with less serious needs will be placed by the Division otspwially trained Youth and Family Services into homes of persons who have volunteered for the service, according to Ms Burns. The removal of the adolescent program at Marlboro will not effect any jobs at the hospital, according to Marlboro executive director Roy Ettlinger.

"Those nurses who were in that program will be absorbed into other areas of the hospital," he said "No jobs will be lost." he ydded The change will close the adolescent units at Marlboro, Aurora Hospital in Hammontown, and at the Grey Stone Hospital in Morris Township, moving adolescent patients from all of those hospitals to the better-equipped facilities at Brisbane and Trenton. Ms. Burns noted Ms. Burns said that the move was initiated in Decem-

ber, and that it will be carried out during the next few months. The decision was made by the DHS because of apparent inadequate f a c i l i t i e s at Marlboro for the care of psychologically impaired children, she added

them." Ms Burns added that the Marlboro program had been " u n d e r u t i l i z e d and innapropriately used," lacking the necessary number of qualified supervisors

The DHS had no comprehensive program for such patients

And the Trenton and Brisbane facilities were specifically oriented toward adolescent psychiatric care, she noted

"The children never should h a v e b e e n at Marlboro. Ms. Burns said "They were just being placed in a holding pattern because there was no other place to pot

"We have an office here I in Trenton i that deals spend cally with childrens pro grams ' she said And the facilities, such as our exercise gym. lend themselves to bet

ter care of adolescents, she added While children with serious psychological disorders will be placed in the new programs, the DHS is placing a new emphasis on a home placement program which is operated by the slate Division of Youth and Family Services "I prefer to call the change a conversion or a development of services, Mr Ettiinger said We are going to emphasize the Youth and Family Services in trying to provide a home atmosphere lor children, he noted

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DEDICATING BLISS PRICE PARK — Eatontown Mayor J. Joseph Frankel, right, shows relatives of former Mayor F. Bliss Price the sign dedicating the former Eatontown Nursery to his memory. Mr. Price served as mayor from 1949 to 1960, and was In part responsible for the development of the Monmouth Shopping Center, which later became the Monmouth Mall. Examining the sign with the navor are, from left, Thomas Price, the late mayor's son, Mrs. Thomas Price, and Mrs. Helen Price, F. Bliss Price's widow.

F. Bliss Price arboretum dedicated in Eatontown EATONTOWN - About 40 borough residents and officials braved gusty winds yesterday morning for the dedication of the F Bliss Price Arboretum and Wildlife Sanctuary at the site of the old Eatontown Nursery on Wyckoff Road Mayor J. Joseph Frankel officiated at the brief ceremony, which was attended by relatives of F. Bliss Price, who was mayor here from 1949 to 1960V Mr Price died last November, and the Borough Council passed a resolution naming the park in his honor at its organization meeting Jan. 1. Mayor Frankel. in his remarks, likened Mr. Price to the prevailing weather conditions "It's a sunny day. which reminds us that Bliss was a sunny person,' the mayor said "The wind represents strength, and Bliss was strength " The mayor noted Mr Price's many

contributions to the borough as a member of its planning board and Bicentennial Committee. Mr. Price was a recipient of the Progress Award from the Greater Eatontown Area Chamber of Commerce two years aqo. After reading a letter from Gov. Brendan T Byrne which praised Mr Price's dedication to the community, the mayor and borough officials unveiled the park sign facing Wyckoff Road. The mayor also led (lie crowd to a red oak planted in Mr. Price's honor. A small placque dedicates the tree to Mr Price. The mayor said it was a temporary marker that would be replaced with a permanent one soon. After the ceremonies, a reception was held in the community room at borough hall

By WENDY DILLER MARLBORO — Approximately 700 health care workers from throughout the state crowded the grounds, buildings and parking lots of Marlboro State Psychiatric Hospital, to listen to speakers in the hospital's First Annual Gero-Psychiatry Conference. Participants began the daylong conference Friday at 8:30 a in. with breakfast, continued with speakers and workshops, and ended the day at 4 p.m. with a tour of hospital grounds. Participants ranged from social workers in nursing homes, to nurses, doctors and students. The keynote speaker, a prominent doctor and consultant on aging, told participants that depression and threraputic drug use are the two main causes of brain impairments in the elderly. In a speech based on findings of Ihe Federal Task Force on Reversible Dementia, to be released in full this fall. I)r Richard W Besdine, Harvard Medical School, said, "Theraputic drugs may cause the abrupt onset of cognitive loss in old age — it's better to stop a drug than to start one And depression is the second biggest cause." Cardiovascular disorders, brain tumors, tuberculosis, sensory deprivation, such as loss of hearing, alcohol, and infectious diseases also cause brain impairment, he said * Dr. Besdine drew a distinction between two types of mental disorders — dementia and delerium. the former of which is almost always ir-

— theraputic drugs; reversible, slow to develop at — cardio-vascular dis—sensory deprivation, usu- depression, affecting the onset, and progressive, the order, which is manifested by ally loss of hearing, occasionlatter of which is reversible in five to ten percent of the elderly. cognitive loss even if no chest ally loss of sight, tending to 80 to 90 percent of the cases, - infectious diseases, pains or other usual symptoms create paranoid syndrome abrupt in its appearance, and which tend to cause delerium. occur; which disappears when treatnon-progressive. He outlined not dementia; ment is applied - brain tumors: in his speech methods of evaluating the patient's condition, his symptoms, treatment, and treatment goal. "The prospect is staggering because we still have so much to learn about old age," he commented. "The syndrome of brain failure has to which tal'ufactures replica vintage cars The By WILLIAM J ZAORSKI be sifted and evaluated to company maintained that the American com FREEHOLD - England may be this naidentify the problem." pany and Mr Brown did not live up to their tion's mother country and the foundation of our He outlined an evaluation part of the agreement and did not sell the cars legal system but this close relationship doesn't process that includes a forThe High Court of Justice. Queens Bench help when it comes to enforcing an English mula for observing how the Division. Leeds District Registry in England court judgment in American courts brain functions,, a family and entered a default judgment against Mr Brown The Albany Motor Carriage Co., Dorset. medical history of the patient, on July 3, 1978. The English firm later filed a England, which had obtained a judgment ena brain scan, memory testing, lawsuit in New Jersey Superior Court to re blood tests, emphasizing that tered by the High Court of Justice. Queens the goal of treatment is cover on the judgment. It brought the motion Bench Division, Leeds District Registry in "preservation of remaining last Friday man attempt to enforce it England, was unsuccessful on motion in having existing brain functioning. Judge Selikoff noted that Mr Brown opa New Jersey court enforce the judgment You have to think about helpposed the motion because he had signed the against Leonard Brown of Koster Drive. Freeing to correct the patient's disagreement in his corporate capacity and not hold. torted images," he said. personally The judge noted that Mr Brown The company is going to have to prove that had been in England once for a conference the Fnglish court had personal jurisdiction The medical and family with the English firm dnd did not sign any over Mr Brown when the judgment was enhistory should include life papers there tered, ruled Superior Court Judge Marshall changes, details on the spouse, The judge said that even if a judgment had Selikoff last Friday job and family, and events in been obtained in any one of the United States, "Based on the information before the the patient's life over the past unless one of the states had personal Jurisseveral years, Dr Besdine court, this matter is not ripe for summary commented diction over the debtor, the judgment would judgment There must be proof of personal not be honored in New Jersey jurisdiction." ruled the judge He said frequently in elderthere is no doubt but that there had been In its legal papers, the English company ly people, the diagnosis of dedue notice to Mr Brown that he was a defensaid it had obtained a judgment against Mr mentia is placed on someone dant in a legal action and that he was properly Brown of 20,583 95 pounds plus interest and with delerium or vica versa, served and that a judgment was rendered in a costs. This is about $37,061.11 in American further indicating the need for regular proceeding, said the judge. The probcurrency. a thorough evaluation process. lem is whether the British court had jurisThe company said in its legal papers it had Among the causes of brain diction over him, he said sued Albany Motor Carriage Co., USA. Ltd and malfunction, he noted, were Mr Brown in connection with a claim of The judge said that in denying the motion, - The declining ability of breach of contract, fraud and deceit concernhe was not setting aside the judgment The the elderly to handle alcohol, ing an agreement that had been entered into English firm will have to prove In a later so that even the moderate sowhereby Mr Brown would set up a dishearing that the English court had personal cial drinker might become distributorship in America for the English firm jurisdiction over Mr Brown oriented ;

English court's motion unsucessful in New Jersey

Model United Nations ends today at Monmouth College WEST LONG BRANCH - The General Assembly of the 18th annual Monmouth College Model United Nations yesterday passed a resolution urging a moratorium on underground nuclear tests and the production of nuclear weapons, but a related measure which called for an international task force to examine the problem of nuclear waste disposal was killed in committee. Some 250 students from 17 secondary schools throughout the state participated in the Model United Nations this weekend The three-day event, sponsored by the Student Government Association, concludes today with a final session of the General Assembly and an awards luncheon. The political and legal committee passed the resolution calling for the nuclear test ban. but the resolution on the nuclear waste task force was not sent to the full General Assembly by the special political committee, according to David Wilson, a Neptune senior who is acting as Secretary General of the Model UN. Mr. Wilson, an English major, noted that this year's Model UN had been run somewhat differently than in previous years. "For the first time, the Assembly will be broken up into three divisions." Mr Wilson said The three committees are a special political committee, a political and legal committee, and an economic and social committee, he added. "The real General Assembly is divided into committees, and this will give the students a better understanding of how that body actually operates. " he said The Security Council grappled with six resolutions, but defeated all of them, Mr Wilson said. The six measures dealt with the regulation of the international arms trade, reduction of military budgets, condemnation

of the Soviet Union for its efforts to undermine world peace, self-determination for Namibia (Southwest Africa), and the Vietnamese invasion of Democratic Kampuchea (Cambodia), Mr. Wilson said. Eleven resolutions were discussed by the three General Assembly commitees. Mr. Wilson said. Seven were approved by tiie respective committees, but only the one calling for a nuclear test ban was approved by the full General Assembly, he said*- " Because of delays incurred by the Security Council, and due to the success of the General Assembly modifications, another committee session will be held today, before the final General Assembly session, Mr. Wilson added Students and faculty advisors attended an international buffet Friday night in the College Center, after which Fehmi 'Ali'in. an official of the UN Department of Political and Security Council Affairs, gave a talk. At this afternoon's luncheon, awards for the best resolutions, best delegate, and best delegations will be given. Other members of the Monmouth College Student Government Association acted as committee heads for the event. Andy Hyde of Haddonfield, S.G.A. vice president, acted as president of the General Assembly; Neal Jacobson of Edison was president of the Security Council; Mitchell Caplan of Rockville, Mil, chaired the special political committee, and Winnie Wollman of Ocean Township, headed the economic and social committee. Members of the college's International Club, Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity, and Gamma Sigma Sigma service sorority also assisted at the UN.

UNITING THE NATIONS — Participants In the 18th annual Monmouth College Model United Nations look over resolutions after yesterday's first General Assembly session. Discussing their day's work are, left to right: Andy Hyde, Monmouth College senior, president of the General Assembly; Michael Grabelsky of Wayne

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Valley High School, Wavne Township, who represented Iran; Robert Abate of Holmdel, chairman of the special political committee; James Afflito of Hazlet, a Monmouth student who served as Undersecretary General; and David Wilson, a Neptune senior, who was Secretary General.


SHREWSBURY, N J. By tt* AiMdMHl Preii

Teamsters strike enters second week two sides to engage in a "test of strength" and measure each other's weaknesses this week But now, one administration official said yesterday, "the pressure Is going to be on everybody " The auto industry already is becoming increasingly paralysed by the shutdown because vital shipments of parts to assembly plants have been choked off. Chrysler Corp. the No. 3 automaker and one of the country's largest manufacturers, is planning a virtual system-wide shutdown beginning tomorrow.

WASHINGTON - Ai • crippled auto in duitry braces (or new disruptions, a u Uomride Iruckiof shutdown beads into iti secood week today with the trucking industry and striUnf Teamster* refusing to compromise to end their contract dispute. Divided largely over President Carter's anti-inflation wage guideline, officials representing about MO major trucking firms and 235,000 Teamsters say they won't budge from bargaining positions that prompted toe work stoppage last Sunday. Teamsters President Frank Fitxsimmons said the union had not altered its position "one iota" on a key demand for more frequent costof-living raises. But the industry remained Just as firm in rejecting the demand. "Fitt is used to getting his way," one industry official said yesterday. "Well, this time he's not," the official added, asking not to be named. No new talks have been scheduled since two days of futile negotiations broke off Friday. But federal mediators indicated they would likely resume bargaining early this week, possibly tomorrow. Administration officials have expected the

Chrysler officials said some «5,000 production workers at about 40 plants will be laid off until the dispute is settled. Other car makers also have trimmed production and laid oil workers, but they expect to keep most operations running for at least part of this week The Labor Department, which is monitoring the impact of the shutdown, estimates more than 100,000 auto workers — a fourth of the hourly work force - will be laid of f by this week. Elsewhere, the impact has been minimal.

Court to act on execution stay plea JACKSON, Miss - A federal court decides tomorrow whether to stay the execution of convicted killer Charles Sylvester Bell who, unlike another condemned man in Alabama, wants his lawyers to do everything possible to save hit life. "I want to live a long time," the 22-yearold Bell u i d in an interview. "At least when you're alive, you've got a chance." The Mississippi Supreme Court rejected efforts Friday to block the execution, scheduled to occur Wednesday. Unless a stay it granted, Bell will be the first person to die in Mississippi's gas chamber since MM and the second to be executed in the United Slates in the past 12 years.

No organized protests against the scheduled execution have surfaced. "He still says he's innocent and he would like to have a new trial," said Paul Richard Lambert. Bell's court-appointed attorney. In Alabama, John Louis Evans III, who has said he prefers death in the electric chair to a life in prison, is waiting in Holman Prison for decisions on his death penally. Evans was scheduled to be executed at 11:01 a.m. CST Friday, but Justice William Rehnquist of the U.S. Supreme Court granted a stay until at least April 13, on an appeal made by Evans' mother against the convict's wishes However, Evans reportedly is reconsidering his opposition to further efforts to save his life.

Communion wine halt is ordered BOISE. Idaho - Idaho State Penitentiary officials have ordered Roman Catholic priests to stop giving inmates wine as part of Holy Communion during masses at the institution, despite the wine's symbolic importance to Catholic liturgy The use of wine during Jewish Passover services also was banned Toe wine ban has upset members of Idaho's Catholic community and raised questions about the state's right to dictate conditions for religious services Prison policy prohibits bringing any alcoholic beverages into the prison, said Corrections Director C W Crawl "It's been traditional that we don't allow alcohol into the institution for any reason, "

Crowl said last week. "The inmates make enough of it illegally as it is. To let them bring it in would set a precedent that couldn't be defended " Warden Ed Dermitt originally told Catholic chaplain Rev Patrick Dennis be couldn't personally consume sacramental wine during the ceremony, even though it's an indispensable part of the Roman Catholic liturgy The chaplain said that of the prison's 7S5 inmates, about 180 are Catholics and IS to 20 attend Mass regularly. But Chancellor Rev. William Crowley worked out a compromise with officials that will allow priests to use an ounce of wine during the Mass Prisoners, however, are still banned from sipping any wine.

Texas minister stripped of credentials WAXAH ACH1E. Texas - A Texas minister who refused to move to another church hat been found guilty of disobedience and stripped of his credentials by a lJ-member jury of United Methodist Church elders. The Rev David Whittington had served as pastor of the Minters Chapel church in Grapevine for seven years, but last February refused reassignment to a parish in Gorman He was charged with "disobedience to order and disobedience to the United Methodist Church," and be sought the Jury trial as an appeal Whittington said his appointment to Gorman was contrived because he had strayed from "mainstream Methodism" and because he used some education materials not authorised by the United Methodist Church

Bishop Dwight Loden of Ohio served as judge "It is with no sense of joy that we removed his (Whittington's) credentials and that be no longer function as a United Method ist minister," Loden said Friday. Whittington's refusal to accept reassigntnenl was supported by the Grapevine congregation, which rejected any replacement and vowed not to pay a salary for a new pastor. Members also joined Whittington in holding unauthorized worship services in a community school After the verdict, Whittington said, "I came here today for one purpose — to sound a warning. Theological pluralism in the United Methodist Church is dying. Those of an orthodox, evangelical, Wesleyan persuasion are being lulled off one by one."

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Decision held on interest issue paid earlier. By WILLIAM J.ZAORSKI FREEHOLD - Superioi "We are entitled to it as a Court Judge Louis R. Aikins is matter of law and public poll considering whether a person is entitled to interest from the time be files his lawsuit until it is settled before trial. Because this issue has never been decided before by a New j e r s e y Court, Judge Aikins reserved decision Friday on this issue after hearing legal arguments on it. As part of a calendar control program, the N. J. Supreme Court had provided for the payment of prejudgment interest in jury verdict cases but the scope of the court rule has never been broadened to include tetUemen Is The issue was brought before the court by Dennis A. Draiin of Red Bank, representing Phyllis Crelin of Mid dletown, who had settled her lawsuit for injuries which left her a paraplegic as a result of an auto accident March 5, 1174. In arguing his motion, Mr. Draiin said Ms. Crelin, IS, was a passenger in a car driven by Robert W.Taylor which struck an electric light pole on West Bangs Avc., Neptune Township. Named defendants In the lawsuit were Mr. Taylor; Monmouth County, Neptune Township, J e r s e y Central Power and Light Co. Hall Estates, developer of the housing development off West Bangs Avenue, and the Birdsall Corp. Mr. Draiin told the court that under the terms of the settlement, Ms. Crelin is to receive a minimum of 1625,000 to a maximum of l l 2 million She is to receive $25,000 a year for life with a guarantee of 125,000 for 20 years, he said. The settlement had been reached April 25. In his motion, Mr. Draiin was asking the court to compel the insurance company that represents Mr. Taylor to pay a prejudgment interest of $5,000 for the period from Aug. 9, U74 when the lawsuit was filed until Feb. 22, 1177, the date the insurance company deposited its policy amount of 125,000 with the court. Mr. Draiin argued that prejudgment interest as provided for in the court rules is compensatory In nature to indemnify the plaintiff in a lawsuit for the loss of income he presumably would have earned had the money due him been

Bank, representing Mr. Taylor's Insurance company, argued that to apply the court

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Amin rule believed near its end NAIROBI. Kenya - The list Libyan troops helicopter at Radio Uganda studios in Kamabandoned Kampala yeiterday and com- pala Friday afternoon for a live radio and munications with Uganda were levered, pre- television address in which be pledged never to saging toe end of President ldi Amins eight abandon his capital. year rule of autocracy and theatrics Just before all telephone and telex comKenya declared it was "certain" that munications with Uganda ceased at 1 p.m. Amin s regime "is on the verge of total col- yesterday, residents reported the capital was lapse" in the face of an invasion force of quiet. The invasion force has been reported on Tanzanian troops and anti-Amin Ugandan re- the city's southern and western outskirts since bels early last week. Diplomats reached by telephone yesterday Radio Uganda remained on the air last morning in Kampala, the Ugandan capital, said the Libyans, previously estimated to evening, suggesting the studios were still in the hands of pro-Amin Ugandans. But the radio number ],600, war* being flown out from an air base in the northern city of Nakasongola, pre- gave no new Information about Amin or the sumably back to Libya. They fled Kampala fighting, providing only international news. In Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, the Uganda through an "escape corridor" deliberately left open by the invading Tanzanians and National Liberation Front — the exile coalition poised to take over if Amin falls — anticipated Ugandan exiles. Diplomats in Kampala said Amin had es- victory with an announcement of a new fund tablished a new secret headquarters some- for the relief and reconstruction of Uganda where between the capital and Jinja, SO miles upon its "total liberation from fascist ldi to the east. They said he had arrived by Amin."

Sabotaging by ecologists discounted LA SEYNE-SURMER, France - Investigators are "extremely skeptical" of a claim that ecologists enraged by the Harrisburg nuclear accident were responsible for the bombing of nuclear equipment in an industrial plant here, police sources said yesterday They said the sabotage operation, which destroyed two nuclear reactors bound for Iraq, was too expert a job to have been done by amateurs. An anonymous telephone caller told the newspaper Le Monde that a previously unheard-of "Group of French Ecologists" was responsible for the three blasts early Friday at an engineering factory in this town on the

Mediterranean coast. The bombing caused 111 million in damage to equipment bound for Iraq, West Germany and Belgium. No one was injured, and French officials said no radioactive material was in the plant. The anonymous caller told the newspaper the equipment was bombed to "neutralize machines that threaten the future of human life." The caller said the reactor accident outside Harrisburg, Pa., "demonstrated once again the dangers of nuclear energy.'' But the police sources said the blasts were clearly the work of well-organized professionals skilled in handling explosive devices.

Iran executes ex-prime minister TEHRAN, I n n (AP) - A revolutionary firing squad yesterday executed former Prime Minister Amir Abbas Hoveida, state radio reported. Hoveida, the executioners' seventh victim of the day, was the highest-ranking official of the deposed monarchy to face the courts of the new Islamic government. It was reported, meanwhile, that a sister of the now-exiled shah, 49-year-old Princess Fatemeh, had been arrested But state radio later quoted a government spokesman as denying the report. Hoveida, 57, was found guilty by an Islamic court of all charges of being "a corrupt element on Earth, repsonsible for spreading corruption and treason in Iran," the radio reported. The Western-educated politican served as prime minister under Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi from 1965to1977. After the secret tribunal's sentence was pronounced last evening, he was led from the makeshift courtroom at Tehran's Qasr prison and killed on the prison grounds.

the radio said. Details of his trial were not disclosed It was believed that select members of Iran's secret revolutionary council attended the proceedings Hoveida told the court be followed "the same procedures as former prime ministers and was not wise enough to regard the shah as a person without responsibility as stated in the Iranian constitution," one source said. The radio report said Hoveida accused the shah of using him " a s a front" and apologized to all persecuted as political prisoners while be was in office. But a courtroom source said Hoveida had denied virtually all the charges against him. He admitted only to having helped secure guarantees for some countries, including the United States, that their own courts could try any of their citizens who committed crimes in Iran. Hoveida was put under arrest last year by the shah's own government in an apparent attempt to appease the growing anti-shah sentiment

Egypt calls home seven diplomats CAIRO, Eypt (AP) - Egypt recalled ambassadors yesterday from seven more Arab countries, retaliating for the political and economic sanctions imposed for its peace treaty with Israel, the Foreign Ministry said The move, coupled with the withdrawal from Cairo of envoys from many Arab League nations, further isolated Egypt, the most populous Arab nation, from its 20 brethern "In fact one can say that Egypt is almost isolated from most of the Arab world," a ministry official conceeded, hastily adding, "decisions are not forever and it is not the first time Egypt has been at odds with its sister Arab stales The announcement said Egypt was recalling its ambassadors from its rich supporter Saudi Arabia and from Qatar, the United Arab Emirates, Bahrein, Tunisia. Kuwait and Morocco

tion as the country's most important crossroads since July 1945, when Clement At tlee's Laborites toppled Winston Churchill's Conservatives and began building the welfare state. Britain's 40 million voters will decide whether their country will go into the 1980s with more of Prime Minister James Callaghan's middle-of-the-road socialism or take a sharp turn to the right under Mrs. Thatcher. Callaghan, 67, kicks off his campaign Monday with a London news conference

in the country. He escaped from prison during the final days of the popular uprising — which culminated in the toppling of the government in mid February — but turned himself in to revolutionary officials. He was charged with 17 offenses, including spying for the United States and for "Zi-

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in Iran The shah's other sist e n , Princeses Shams and Ashraf, left the country earlier this year The shah is currently in the Bahamas The firing squads at Qasr Prison also shot six former security officials yesterday morning. Revolutinary officials Identified them as air force Gen Gholam-Resa Ira] AmlniAfshar, the former martiallaw administrator of the central city of Najafabad; police Gen. Mohammad Javad Molavi Taleghani, three lower-ranking military officers, and an enlisted man in the shah's elite "Immortals " Imperial guard. All were charged with ordering or directly participating in the killing of antlshah demonstrators last year. Hoveida had gone on trial March 15 in Qasr prison, but the proceedings were suspended after provisional P r i m e Minister Mebdi Bazargan complained that the secret tribunals and swift executions were "irreligious, inhumane and a disgrace."

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Conservatives leading in opinion poll LONDON — Margaret Thatcher's Conservatives hold a comfortable early lead in the opinion polls as Britain begins a 3 to week election campaign against a background of union turmoil that could hurt Labor's chances. The opposition Conservatives — promising to curb union power, cut taxes and unshackle free enterprise - hope to end five years of Labor government in the May 3 election, brought about by the government's defeat on a "no confidence" motion in the House of Commons March 28. Some political commentators see the elec-

Amir Abbas Hoveida

onism," smuggling heroin, al lowing foreign interests to exploit Iran's natural resources and "entering Into battle against God and his emissaries on Earth." World leaders including UN. Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim and five former French prime ministers had appealed for Hoveida's life. Revolutionary security forces, meanwhile, continued a roundup of officials from the shah's regime Local press reports said 35 persons were taken into custody Friday and yesterday, including Princess Fatemeh Pahlavi, who has lived In seclusion since the death of her second husband three yean ago. A prison officer confirmed that the princess was In custody, but a government spokesman denied the report over state radio later in the day. Such contradictory reports from various sections of the government have been common recently. The princess was believed to be the only member of the shah's immediate family still

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at a team to raise the money.' 'There bat been 1M percent cooperation of the itudenti. We started last year and they have been working together u a class ever since," she said

The package includes round-trip bus transpotation, two night's lodging in a hotel meals an various entertainment and educational outings.

"There's been only one other class that worked together as well in the 16 yean I've been here. There's been a lot of pressure on the kids, bat they've held together.

The bus will arrive in Quebec on a Friday morning and the students will go on an all-day walking trip of Old Quebec. That eyening they will attend a swim and fondue party thrown by the travel company. The next day will include a boat trip on the St. Lawrence River, a nonedrawn cart trip followed by a roller skating party at night. The package includes meals in two French restaurants.

"They're supposed to have about S100 each, and almost all of them have It. It's amazing the way these kids have worked. When we had the dance-athon, they danced for 10 hours," Mrs. Delehanty said. She said Ike community deserves a lot of credit for putting up with all the money raising "We decided to put on the play, because the town Is already full of candy, soap and candles," the said.

Joseph Persiponko, the school's principal, said he is proud of the students and their efforts and feels the trip is worthwhile, but he said be wouldn't approve another trip of this magnitude.

When the first met with the students last year, all the students went to travel agencies and got brochures. After reviewing them, the students decided on the Canadian trip for a variety of reasons, she said. "First of all, we liked it because it was a different country. It's real travel; it's not like a trip to New York for the day," Mn. Delehanty said. "Also, it was a great package, deal."

"It's too much of a burden on the students and the community. The town is saturated with candy and soap. Even though it is an academically fine trip, I want them to get back into perspective in the future," the principal said "The n u t thing you know, they'll want to charter a plain and fly off to Puerto Rico for the weekend," Mr. Persiponko said.

2 units explain services FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP - A variety of helping services for county citlxeni will be depicted by the Monmoutli Family Center (MFC) and the Monmouth County Board of Social Services (MCBSS) at the Brook dale Community College Health Fair. The pair will be in the college gymnasium on Wednesday and Thursday, April 11-11, between 11 a m and 4 p.m. It is open to the public The MFC pictorial display will emphasise the International Year of the Child Elizabeth Nelson, a registered nurse on the staff of the MCBSS. will staff a booth

centered on health services Olive Sullivan, Monmouth available for children through County Food Stamp Outreach the federal and state Early coordinator, will explain new and Periodic Screening, food stamp regulations and Diagnosis and Treatment Pro- nutrition programs. gram. Literature describing the Additional programs for children will be presented by services of the agencies will be available. the two agencies.


> if


W ^fl ' * ^

«»«• n ttm Ijrtl CLASS ACTION — Members of Monmouth Beach's eighth grade practice for a performance of the play, "Your're a Good Man, Charlie Brown," they put on to raise money for their class trip to Canada. They are, left to right, Marc Saxton, as Charlie Brown; Mra. Joan Delehanty, teacher; Laurie Sprlggs, as Snoopy and Jill Lantz, as Lucy.

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began Monday and will continue until Saturday, April 14th, when the largest Easter Bunny in Monmouth County

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Gilvey loses leg, but not his outlook on life B> BOBBHAMl.lt HAZ1.KT - The ordeal began for John N Gilvey ol II Buttonwood Place U i t Sepl 10 when his son, Robert W Gilvey, was married in Boston "1 had had surgery on the femoral arteries ol both legs two years before I had been troubled with cold feet for years and at the time of the surgery 1 had a gangrenous big toe on one foot The surgery corrected Ihe cold feet and the toe," Mr. Gilvey explained The surgery he added, became necessary because of worsening arteriosclerosis im his legs which impaired the circulation to his feet My son was getting married in Boston We drove up there for the wedding I had sumo pain in my left foot and am infection in one of the small toes but I danced at the wedding Then I drove hope.' Mr Gilvey went on The pain came on in earnest when Mr liilvey and his wife Anita ill 42 years arrived back in Haziel "It really bothered ntf, so I went the next day to the doctor who had performed the surgery on me two years before. He's a prominent vascular man who ii.nl moved to North Jersey from this area,' Mr Gilvey explained Assistant d i m tor of Bjyshore Community Hospital in Holmdel. Mr Gilvey said he hated to leave his own hospital, but he wanted to stick with his own doctor, who had given him relief before "1 visited him in North Jersey Sept 12 He said. In you go, John Gilvey You're going into the hospital and we may have to take the toe. ' Mr. Gilvey went en Surgery designed lo raven* the gangrene in the infected small toe was not successful The dixtor told Mr. Gilvey he would have to take two or three t o o and a portion of his left foot "The one toe was already bkn-k They did take the toes and part of the loot but It didn t work The infection became sepUcemia i blood poisoning' anil perhaps meningitis and reached the brain I was out of it (or 2 l a weeks." Mr Gilvey recalled It was during the 2'z-week period that the surgeons asked permission of Mrs Gilvey to lake off her husband's left leg just above the knee They pointed out that Mr Gilvey was a diabetic, that worsening arteriosclerosis i hardening of the arteries! had impaired the circulation to his legs seriously despite dacron bypasses put in two years previously and that the amputation was I lie only thing thai could save her husband's life •' ' Mrs. Gilvey stayed at her husband s bedside 12 to 15 hours a day during the mon- than tun weeks he fought off the meningitis and seplicemia. "I remember I heard snatches of wolds while I was out of it I heard the doctor say to Anita. 'John is fighting for his life.' 1 could hear, but not say anything. But I made up my mind then that 1 would survive, " Mr. Gilvey recalled. Toward the end of the battle Mr Gilvey began to come out of it and had longer and longer period free from hallucinations and delirium His youngest daughter, Kathleen Anita, who is an attorney and is married to an attorney, came lo visit, accompanied by her husband, Jim "1 greeted him normally and said. 'Hello, Jim, how are you? He was elated Hut then 1 looked out the window and said to him. You're just in tiOc to grind up this turkey ' It was weird, Mr Gilvey said. A little later a chill ca&e over Mrs. Gilvey and Kathleen when Mr. Gilvey looked out the window again and said, "Gee, there's a 747." "But the plane was rtally there It was a big relief.'' Mr Gilvey recalled With the stump of Ins lefl leg healing cleanly, the assistant director was released to his home hospital, Bayshore Community. Oct 20. where the sutures were to be removed 14 days after the operation "The South Aberdeen hirst Aid Squad brought me home. There was a feeling I will never forget The hospital room was filled with people - a reception committee, I've never seen anything like it There were all kinds of gifts and a great big plant I've never seen such warmth," Mr Gilvey said. "They treated him like a returning hero," said Mrs. Gilvev The next step in Mr. Gilvey's recovery was a therapeutic

program designed to get him back on his feet. "I experienced a tremendous thing — tender loving care by physical therapists They're a breed unto themselves," the assistant hospital director said Outstanding at Bayshore was a young physical therapist named Donna Hummer, nicknamed by Mr. Gilvey "Simoness " Legree. "She had the unfortunate experience of just joining the

"/ heard the doctor say to Anita, 'John is fighting for his life.' I could hear, but not say anything. But I made up my mind that I would survive." hospital staff and being assigned to Ihe assistant director. She was tremendous. And she waa tough She wanted to get m e to walk, and 1 wanted to do it even more than she did. recalled. "I was in the physical therapy department yesterday and saw Donna I came into the department in a wheelchair and told her I had a little surprise for her I got out of the wheelchair and walked up to her without a cane. But she said, You wobbled," Mr Gilvey said The process of learning to walk on a prosthesis is Dot simple, however. Mr. Gilvey gives much credit to Judith A. Hurley, Bayshore s chief physical therapist, who took him in his wheelchair and put him between parallel bars to determine his degree of natural balance, which was good. After four or five days in a walker, he was given crutches. "This was 20 days after the amputation. Then several days later they fitted me for a temporary prosthesis. It was made in Long Branch and was delivered about I week later," Mr. Gilvey went on. With his wife with going him literally every step of Ihe way so she would know his capabilities, Mr. Gilvey was taught how to use his artificial leg with the most natural looking gait, the greatest amount of comfort and the least chance of a fall. "The doctors cautioned me that the first fall would be very traumatic It was. 1 took a fall in Ihe physical therapy and heard something snap. I lifted trouser leg and taw that a button on the knee of Ihe prosthesis had snapped off." Mr. Gilvey said. In a short while his permanent prosthesis came through. Mrs Gilvey described the trip to Long Branch to get it "When we went to get it it was lying on a table We looked at it and said, That's a good looking leg." Then we looked at other and asked, Did you ever think we would be saying anything like this?' " she recalled. Fitted with his new leg, Mr. Giivey continued his program of exercises to gain skill and confidence in its use. Just lately he has taken to walking farther and farther without his cane.

Chamber award to Washington KKYFORT - The Keyport Chamber of Commerce has selected the individual to receive the Person of the Year Award for 1979. Percy L. Washington has been named in recognition of his "outstanding ability as a businessman and for his many hours of time contributed to many civic organizations and programs in the Bayshore area ' Mr. Washington will be honored at a dinner-dance to be held at Bam Hollow Country Club on Sunday. Api il 29 The public is invited to attend and tickets can be p u r c h a s e d through the chamber off ice

Monday thru Saturday

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reaching for the level of competence which will allow him to walk as nearly as possible as be did when he had two good legs "I play little fames," Mr. Gilvey explained. "In the bathroom in the morning the towel is over on Ihe other side of the room, so I make myself walk there l o get it without toe cane and without holding on I've been doing more and more a s the days go on and I gain confidence," be said. John Gilvey, who grew up in an Irish Catholic family in Jersey City and went on lo achieve outstanding success in several lines of endeavor without benefit of a college education, is a man who sees the world as a beautiful place and the people in it as his friends. "One of the greatest joys of my life has been my ability to get along with people My relationship with people over Ihe years h i s come back not lo haunt me, but to help me during this thing," he explained "I sit here with one leg, and people come forth to help. First In line is my family," be added. Besides his daughter Kathy and her husband, support and love has been forthcoming from son John N. Gilvey Jr. of Union City, an entrepreneur who deals in computer systems for restaurants; son Robert W. Gilvey of Boston, at whose wedding Mr. Gilvey's ordeal began, and daughter Margaret (Peggy) of Virginia Beach, Va , who is a teacher of retarded children and the wife of a career Navy officer. But most directly the help, support and love comes from Anita Gilvey, Mr. Gilvey's wife of 42 years. "In our 42 y e a n of married life I have always taken care of everything. Now she has to do everything, with the help of the four kids. Anita suddenly became very competent and proficient," Mr. Gilvey said with a twinkle of humor in the eye be cocked toward his wife. "Yes, I always was," retorted Mrs. Gilvey. She conceded she was nervous when her husband first came home from the hospital. Routine actions like climbing stairs, getting into the bathtub or showers posed serious problems "I go with him everywhere. Otherwise, bow would I know what I'm supposed to do? Now I know what be can do and I'm not half so nervous," Mrs. Gilvey said. " And his not having a left lag doesn't mean a thing to me," she added softly "The important thing is that I feel I've made the type of progress I wanted. Oh, I have my moments; I had one a couple of days ago. Every once in a while when I have the prosthesis off and I look at my leg. But it passes," Mr Gilvey explained. "I look to the future. I made 62, and when I'm «5 I'll retire from the hospital and make a new career for myself Perhaps it'll be consulting work for hospitals, or maybe I'll write a book," he mused "Even though I've lost a leg, I'm a bigger man. 1 went down to Annapolis a week ago to a wedding, and I almost danced," Mr. Gilvey said

HAPPY ANNIVERSARY — John and Anita Gilvev of Hazlet have celebrated their 42d wedding anniversary. This anniversary was a special one for them: It Is the first since Mr. Gilvev lost a leg to gangrene last October

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SEA... A Q ,c< * tort W M M S From All Of Us At Foodtown To AN M » Maudstora 1 Moppy i a i l w . We ot foodtown dtownWlshi With All Of Ov; J.wUh Frt.ndi A Happy P a u o « « Holiday. Foe your shopping convenience Foodtown cathe* a comptele selection ot kosher Product! and toeher HokJoy poultry! Including capom, ducks. comlsh hens, turkey breasts, turkey wlngi, drumsticks, boneless turkey roaiti. Iresh chicken lot »treth briskets

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All Foodtown Supermarkets Closed Easter Sunday.

en Beef Sausage i $]99 foodiown Semi-floneieu (Wat* Added) % SI 89 Smoked Ham ib HIHshlr* Farm Smoked

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Redeem any or all Super Coupons tingle $7.5O or more purchase.

W |th a

Ocean Spray Whole or Jellied

Molts Natural

Apple Juice


Progresso Soup

D *•* +% r»

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C & C Cola

Assorted Colon or White Bathroom

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Stewed Tomatoes

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Large Garbage

Ajax Laundry Detergent

1 99C Caruso Frlskles 590 Cat Food Little Friskies 59c Dry Cat Food

Alax Liquid

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32 oz. bottle



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46 oz. can

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Family Size

35 or box


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B r O C C O l l or Cauliflower pkg.

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English Muffins Foodtown



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freshly Chui

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Frofhly SKKl lo Ota* Faadtawn wm» tMal

Chicken Roll $O99 2 " PotaTomSalad

wwl.eiillli.mii , . . , CT A C

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Chicken Franks

Genoa Salami

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• In order to assure a sufficient quantity of sale sal Items tor aH our customers, we reserve the ri not available In case lots. Prices effective ti Sunday, Apr. 8 thru Saturday, Apr. 14 only.


Hebrew National Kosher t or Knockwur«t vac. pkg.

69< $129 Ham Capicola

Sour C r e a m Ax«irods cup Kraft NaturalSllces


12 or $199 Flounder Fillet'

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Corn CHI Flelschmann's


I Patrick Cudahy $ i | 9 9 I Maine

' 1 Canned Ham • § ^ 1 Mussels "

Whole Milk

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Tomato Paste

Seneca Apple Juice

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22OI. pkg.

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r*asca? Celery


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18 In box

« J ] « NSouptlme stle cont.

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SHREWSBURY, NJ ** i n i n a o u n i , n j

SUNDAY. J U I I U « i , APRILS. n r n i L o , 1979 ig/g

There's trouble in paradise of our Pine Barrens By WILLIAM F. SANDFORD New Jersey's Pine Barrens area is an unspoiled paradise of nature surrounded by urban sprawl. A too long delayed effort to preserve it has been set firmly in motion and, as was to be expected, there's trouble in paradise It would have been a lot easier JO years ago. Then the sands covered with pilch pine and scrub oak, the cedar swamps and the cranberry bogs, were still regarded as marginal or sub-marginal lands and no one expected to get rich selling his share. Developers did not look upon the Pinelands with covetous eye. And the residents of the area who depended on construction jobs for their living were relaS C R E E C H E R — While most amphibians croak or peep, tively few. the voice of the Fowler's toad, above, Is best described as All that has changed now. a "screech." It will be one of the species sought out In an And Gov. Brendan Byrne's orupcoming Monmouth County Parks System program der putting a moratorium on series, "Froo Hunters." construction in a large part of the area, and a close curb on building in the rest of it has split the ranks of the residents widely — those who would exploit plus those who ask only a chance to make a living on one side, those who would preserve the Barrens and their way of life on the other. There are objections to complete moratorium here that are sound and Valid, with those of victims of curtailment of their livelihood demanding first attention. Some c o n c e s s i o n s , carefully assessed and balanced, no and unsafe food and drugs and By AGNES T. GOTTLIEB doubt will be necessary. But NEWARK (AP) - Pro- must use defective equipment, the action Gov. Byrne took posals to reform the federal the products of white collar was Imperative to the welfare grand jury system would place criminals. of the area and the state and, "onerom restrictions" on inThe highly sophisticated basically, it must be supvestigations into white collar crimes "leave in their wake a ported. crime, U.S. Attorney Robert trail of bankrupt companies The plea of developers that J. Del Tufo charged today. and weakened financial in- they should not be barred from In a report reflecting his first year aa U.S. Attorney, stitutions; of destitute men entire areas this vast, pending Del Tufo laid the grand jury and women, defrauded of their careful assessment of each system has been proved as the life's savings; ... and of social project, overlooks the fragility "only effective means by and political institutions fun- of this area and the vital newhich to penetrate deeply into damental to our free and dem- cessity of protecting its rethe affairs of sophisllcatedd ocratic society, corrupted by sources — especially the great white collar swindlers and the the self-interest of venal pub- aquifer that flows beneath the sands. And the long-time landactivities of organized crime. lic officials," he said. holders who were brought up "The investigative powers

Del Tufo: Jury reform would hurt"

of the grand jury are absolutely essential to Ihedetection and prosecution of complex, intricate criminal offenses." Plans to reform the current system must be approached with caution, he said. The report, which detailed criminal and civil prosecutions during 1)78, outlined the priorities of the U.S. Attorney's office. They include: —Continued investigations using federal and state resources to probe overlapping crimes. —Environmental violations, especially in the area of toxic wastes. —Emphasis to pursue civil remedies as an adjunct to criminal prosecutions. -Special focus on the investigation and prosecution of white collar and organized crime. Del Tufo cautioned that to curtail white collar crime resources must be expanded Current allocations are inadequate, he said. The U.S. Attorney also suggested that legislation, such as grand jury reforms, should be evaluated for cost and effectiveness. The Tax Reform Act of 1976, Del Tufo explained, "places artificial and illogical restrictions" that limit access to tax records, often an essential part of probes into white collar crime. The tax law now thwarts information exchanges between the Internal Revenue Service and prosecutors, he said. "Without exaggeration, compliance efforts... literally cost the taxpayers millions of dollars in personnel hours expended for no useful purpose and generate an avalanche of paper which must be prepared, processed, reviewed, evaluated and stored at enormous expense." The U.S. Attorney described white collar crime as a "disease" involving lengthy and intricate schema that carry enormous price-tags. An "unsuspecting public" unknowingly buys substandard

Clayton, Muhler get endorsement LITTLE SILVER - The Little Silver Republican Club has unanimously endorsed Monmouth County Freeholder Jane G. Clayton and state Assemblywoman Marie Muhler in their bids for re-election this fall Mrs. Clayton, Rumson, is seeking her second three-year term on the Board of Chosen Freeholders. Mrs. Muhler, Marlboro, is a candidate for her third twoyear term in the State Asy, representing the 11th

to believe that a person's property is his to do with as be withes are going to have to face up to the fact that that concept is as archaic and unacceptable as vigilante law and poisoned waterholes Life is no longer that simple that the rights of the people as a whole and the rights of posterity can be scarificed to those of the individual - with or without a valid deed. There will be some hardship involved In the conversion of these broad tracts of the Barrens from private to public domain. The most we can hope for is that the problems will be eased as much as possible and wherever possible for those whose claims of injury are valid. The overriding consideration must be the welfare of the

state and the nation, their peo- Fowler's toad, shown in the ple and their posterity - and accompanying park system that means preservation of all Each program will feature a the critical areas of the Pine slide show followed by a Barrens flashlight walk through a The Monmouth County swamp. They are set for 7 Parka System, which offers p.m. April M at Turkey nature buffs activity not only Swamp Park; the same hour in such basic pursuit! as birds, May 11 at Holmdel Park, and I wildflowers and butterflies p.m. May S , again at Turkey but opportunity to explore l e u Swamp. Tickets may be obbeaten paths has come up with tained through the Monmouth another interesting one for County Parks Visitor Services this spring Called "Frog office, Newman Springs Road, Hunters," it's a series of eve- Uncroft ning explorations of the haunts of our native amphibians Participants should find solutions to what (or most people are mysteries — like the source uf the screeching sound so common on warm spring and early summer nights: the


MONMOUTH COLLEGE Center Council presents a


MCGUINN. CLARK & HILLMAN" (formerly of the BYRDS)

plus STEVE FORBERT Tuesday, April 17th, 8 p.m. at the Monmouth College Gym Ticket* $5 for Students $7 lor Non-Students AvaMabteat: MONMOUTH COLLEGE JACKS MUSIC, RED BANK TURNTABLE, LONG BRANCH For Info. Call 222-6600 X204



What you get out of The Daily & Sunday Register depends on how you read it! Columns to help you get more out of everything in life. Food news beefs up your cooking and saves you money

Erma Bombeck adds extra humor to your day, while Lou Rukeyser shows you how to get more out of your investments.

You'll find ideas that add spice to your cooking. The Register helps you simplify menu planning and shopping too! It's all in our pages.

News to let you know where your

Then there's Sylvia Porter's great money stretching hints; Ann Landers' special blend of advice and 39 other columnists.

Recipes and kitchen tips help you leed friends and family. While money-saving ads and coupons help you fight inflation.

The Register's reporters keep you up to date with the organizations and activities your tax money supports.


Whether it's fixing a pothole or providing school lunch programs - find out where your tax dollars go in The Register.



The Daily & Sunday Register ONE REGISTER PLAZA






Kramer't get$ 'Lynched* Freeholder Director Ray Kramer was a sitting duck for some chiding by Freeholder Thomas Lynch Thursday night when be had to leave the meeting room just prior to the introduction of the four winners of The Register's "I Love Monmouth" contest. "Mr. Kramer may have left because his entry in the contest didn't win," joked Mr. Lynch, at Swimming River School In Tinton Falls Mr. Kramer returned after the reading of the entries and was informed of Mr. Lynch's comment. "I didn't win," he said, "but at least 1 lost out to four lovely ladies."

Contett goes co-ed

SUff scientist Seymour " U w the Magician" Hersh uses an Army laboratory to demonstrate his sorcerer's skill. Secretary Donna Thomas Is the floating model.

Employee at fort 9 leads double life Lew Hersh won't five you the shirt off hij back, but be'll lake yours and leave you standing with just your jacket on. He's toe Wiz He can cut your necktie in two and put it back together again, be can produce a rabbit out of an empty tube; be can float a girl in midair. Better yet, be can tell you what you're thinking about or describe your personality from your handwriting He's a man with a double life He'i Seymour Hersh to his co-workers at the Combat Surveillance and Target Acquisition Laboratory (CS&TALl in Ft. Monmouths Evans Area in Neptune, but he's Lew Hersh, the magician, to thousands of Monmouth County residents. During the day. he's a staff scientist in the headquarters of CS4TAL. one of the Army Electronics Research and Development Command (ERADCOM) seven facilities throughout the country He holds 10 patents In his field of chemical and photographic processing equipment and techniques But off duly, he sheds his scientific skin and turns into Lew Hersh, sorcerer. A member of the International Brotherhood of Magicians' Jersey Shore Ring, Hersh started experimenting with magic tricks while be was in Irvington High School He became proficient enough to help put himself through Upsala College where be earned a B S degree in chemistry and strengthened his Uste for the stage. Although his college career was interrupted for a year

when he was drafted into the Army, even that experience sharpened his talent as an entertainer. The Army assigned him to Special Services where be spent the year putting shows together and doing stints as a member of ceremonies and magician. Over the y e a n , The Freehold resident has enchanged and mystified many people. He's appeared on television and continues to spread a little magic dust before local organizations such as the Lions and Rotary Clubs He entertains at Bar MlUvahi and children's shows and adds his own special brand of magic to weddings Children are his favorite audience, and he teaches a selected few, one of them his daughter, Judi. U "Magic is more than a crowd pleaser," he says "It gives you poise, a sense of confidence; it improves your vocabulary, creativity, Imagination...you find that you're not so frightened when you're in front of people These are all traits a child should develop You should be careful of what you show to children. You should never frighten them." Until recently, his wife, Muriel, was his "lovely assistant, " but Judi is now proficient enough to take over for her mother, who has retired from the acL The other Hersh children, Steven, JS and Randi, 12, formerly active with "Lew Hersh, Magician," are now settled in their own careers, advertising and home-

For the first time in the lS-year history of the Freehold Area Hospital Charity Ball, the contest associated with the ball will be open to boys u well as girls. Traditionally known as The Charity Ball Queen Contest, this year it will be known as the "Freehold Area Hospital Youth Contest" and both boys and girls, ages 15 to 21, who reside in Western Monmouth County are invited to participate. In keeping with this new format, there will be no finalists. Instead, every contestant will receive a prize according to the amount be or she has raised for the hospital. Gall Wallis, who is heading the youth contest committee, has announced a most enticing array of prizes which include: two$1,000 U.S. Savings Bonds; two weekend trips for two to Host Farms; two audio tape recorders; and two Touch-Tone phones Assisting Gail in the youth contest will be 1975 Charity Ball Queen Elaine Zarsyski. This month Elaine will be visiting all the high schools In the area that are serviced by the hospital to promote the contest. Also serving on this particular committee are: Janet Gray, Norman Volk, Jeff Jones and George and Marion McMurray. They will be helping all the contestants In their fund raising endeavors which run the gamut form soliciting for the ball's ad journal, selling ball tickets and car raffles to bike-a-thons. craft and bak* u l a t , spaghetti dinners and other creative money making events. The first meeting for contestant registration will be Tuesday, May 1, at 7:30 p.m. in the hospital cafeteria. The contest officially starts May 15 and will end Sept. 7. On Saturday evening, Sept. 15, the male and female "Freebold Area Hospital Youths of the Year:" will be announced at the Charity Ball at Freehold Raceway.

Chaplaincy plan launched The Rev. Charles Brown of the First Presbyterian Church of Freehold and John Dawes, Freehold Area Hospital Board of Trustees member, announced this week a grass roots effort to begin a 24-hour chaplaincy program at Freehold Area Hospital. This program will have an ecumenical thrust. The chaplaincy program has been modeled after a similar one which was set up at Riverview Hospital by the Rev. Richard Wilson. This program features hospital chaplaincy which is entirely arranged by the hospital. The purpose of the program is to provide for the availability of clergymen of all faiths to the hospital 24 hours a day. In an attempt to begin the program, Rev. Brown has met with local clergymen and has sent them a "Covenant" or contract. If the clergyman agrees to participate and is willing to be involved ^organizational briefing, he need only return the contract signed to Rev. Brown Included in this program would be clergymen from the Lutheran. Baptist, Methodist, Episcopal, Roman Catholic, Reformed and Orthodox Judaism, Russian Orthodox and Buddist faiths.

Thomas Lynch

RED BANK is an

Our stores are chock full of exciting spring fashions for men, women and children in a complete range to fit your family budget... And lots of goodies to fill your Easter baskets.


A new tod for better dental health: One of the best ways to prevent major dental problems is to see your dentist regularly. Now, Blue Shield's new Dental Program makes it financially painless. It covers you and your family for diagnostic, restorative and preventive procedures — all essential for good dental health. This program is available to employee groups of 25 or more. Sorry, it is not available to direct payment subscribers. Brush up on the exciting details. Ask your company employee benefits manager about it this week.

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PRICES EFFECTIVE APRIL 8 THRU APRIL 14, 1979. NONE SOLD TO OTHER RETAILERS OR WHOLESALERS. QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED. Prices effective in the following counties: Bergen, Essex, Hudson, Middlesex, Monmouth, Morris, Passaic, Somerset, Sussex and Union and, in the following communities: Washington, Toms River, Jackson and Point Pleasant, New Jersey, New Yon* Richmond County.



Cultists worship 'Yahweh'

March of Dimes walkers setting sights on April 29

By MONA MOORE VINELAND (AP) - At lift count, more than 30 of them w e n in jail all over New Jersey. " H i ridiculous," u y s Eater TamuU "All we're doing is iervinf our God and we're being tent to jail." The only way U> slop us it to put everyone in Jail lor life," u y s Dan Brown. "And even then, if we got out, we would go and do the same thing " They call themselves the Restored Israel of Yahweh and they are a small South Jersey religious cult of about MO members. They claim to owe no allegiance to any government. And they insist there is no legimltacy in the court orders that are thinning their flock. They profesi love only to God, which they call 'Yahweh.' and to Leo J. Volpe. Volpe, U, a former McKee City mason and Somers Point car mechanic, i i the leader of the cult who believes himself to be the resurrected Old Testament prophet Jeremiah. God spoke to him in 1M0, Volpe says, and told him to leave all other religions and live in the wilderness. Volpe and his followers believe the Book of Revelations warns that nuclear war and the end of the world is very near. They say only one-third of the world will live and those survivors will be the believers of Yahweh, including Volpe'i followers, and the followers of seven other major prophets, as yet unknown. "I have only a message of gloom for the world, of its utter destruction,'' Volpe once said in an interview. "There is no hope for it at all." Members of Yahweh do not live communally and refuse to compare themselves to more known religious cults such as the Hare Krishnas or "Moonies." "We are all self-supporting," Brown u y s . "We're just normal everyday people that want to see true justice.'' Their leader and true prophet, however, is not among them any more. Leo J Volpe has been in hiding since last fall, when he fled to avoid federal income tax evasion charges Volpe and his followers refuse to recognize the legitimacy of government, which they claim is corrupt and immoral because of its support for war, among other things It follows then, cult members say, that they should not pay income tax to a government they don't recognize. Many say they have not filed income tax returns in the past few years Volpe claims he has not paid income tax since 1948 The Internal Revenue Service, however, has concentrated on Volpe and just two years of his Ux life It has charged him with failure to pay taxes on 1(5,074 in 1973 and


Several months ago, in connection with Volpe's tax case, US District Court Judge Stanley S Brotman issued a bench warrant for Volpe's arrest Volpe's followers responded by picketing Brotman's Vineland home and synagogue After three months, Superior Court Judge George B Francis issued an order prohibiting picketing at Brotman's home and the Beth Israel synagogue The arrests began Jan 11 On a recent cold morning, a handful of Yahweh members picketed Brotman's home and were approached by a halfdozen Vineland police officers who read them Francis' injunction. 1 don't want to bear thai. Eater TamuU said. "We're here to show him (Brotman) be has no authority The only authority Is Yahweh." Later, still arguing her case, she told the police: "Regardless of what you do, Yahweh is going to be victorious in this issue and every issue. There Is only one God."

LEO J. VOLPE "And that's only one court order, ma'am," a policeman replied. The cult members have a schedule of who will picket where and when, a schedule that trie* to take into account which members work, which ones have children and other responsibilities. But all the members are prepared to go to jail — again and again if necessary Ms. TamuU, one of the first to be arrested, spent 22 days in jail. She expecU to return eventually. "Legally, I think they're being jailed under a questionable order," says Vineland attorney Arnold Robinson who was appointed by the court to represent some of the defendants on the Initial contempt charges "If they challenged it legally, I think they probably would win. But they don't want want to do that... So the only thing they are doing is throwing themselves in jail. And (Superior Court Judge Steven Z.) Kleiner is bound to enforce the order. He just can't look the other way," Robinson laid. It ia not the cult's first run-in with the government they refuse to recognize In a well-publicized case in 1(79, one member, Donna Manning, took her six-year-old daughter out of her Galloway Township school to teach her at home. Mrs. Manning refused to testify in court and sent the child to live with friends at an undisclosed location She spend 33 days in jail for contempt of court. Yahweh members are given to outbursts and known for berating the judge, a move that usually gives them stiffer sentences. It was Mrs. Manning who recently told Judge Kleiner in court that he was conducting himself "like a true Godless bastard." Her explanation having to do with Kleiner not recognizing God didn't help ease Kleiner's anger. "I'm sure Mr. Kleiner understands," Brown said. "It's not against him personally, but when be s i u at bis bench, he becomes bis position. Our so-called 'outbursts' in court are because we don't respect the judicial system. It's corrupt, and to subject ourselves to something corrupt would be immoral." In another case, a father who is not a Yahweh member, was granted custody of his child. The mother, a cult member, and the child went into hiding and Volpe was called to testify about their whereabouts. Volpe refused to testify before Superior Court Judge Philip Gruccio and was given an indefinite jail term. Gruccio finally released Volpe after five months, but not before cull members picketed Gruccio's Vineland home.

\bur Super Summer at Monmouth College Summer Sessions begin June 4 with Undergraduate, Graduate and Certification programs that include over 180 different courses offered days, nights and Saturdays. At Monmouih College this summer you'll not only find the courses you need, but the time to enjoy yoursell as well. Only a mile from the ocean, we offer more programs and courses for academic credit at more different times than anywhere else in the Central Shore area Find out more about our Super Summer and the opportunities it offers you. Couno and Worluhor* of Special Interest that include; Atchteologicil held Sthnol. (.erHtnks; Marine Biolngy; Consumer Marketing Strategy; Programming tor Trusthonl H.tndic;ippcd Children; Writing Workshop; Stikluw in Revolution, Ortl-KtKlaly

Workshop; Ph,yitcsl Qceanbgraphy; Listening Workshop; Crisis Intervention. Undergraduate Program in Anthropology; An; Bioli'nv. Business Administration, Chemistry; Computer Science; Criminal justice; Education; Electronic Engineering English; Foreign Languages; History. Mathematics; Music; Philosophy and Religious Studies; PhyMful Education. Physics, Political Science, Psychology; StKiology; Social Work; Speech, Gimmunication, and Theatre. Graduate Propams in Master of Arts in History. Master uf Business Administration; Master of Arts in Teaching; Master of Science in Education; Master of Science in Gimputer Science; Electnmic Engineering; Mathematics; and Physics. Certification Programs in Elementary Education, Special Education, Nursery School Education and other areas.

FinJ out more about Monmouth College Summer Sessions. Wnrctircall today tor information,

(201) 222-6600, ext. 277.



High School Students who are eligible may take "college credits in eiCfDw" toward their undergnidiuie degree Our Faculty tor Summer Sessions does not change. Because i.l this, you not only (jet the courses you need, but the quality of education you expect. The Summer Campus- Monmouth College is a beautiful place tu be during the summer and its location and campus . add a lot to summer education. The campus is open; tne College Center is alive with activity. Students have lull use of a well-equipped gymnasium with Olympic poo], tennis courts, playing fields and basketball courts. Phys-Ed and social programs are planned throughout Summer Sessions. Air-conditioned residence hall accommodations, at a nominal charge, .mp available lor studentson-campus. Meals and beverages beerag are served in the College dining hall.

Three-week sessions SESSION I. June 4-25 SESSION VI, Aug 6-24

Six-week sessions

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Classified Way di.il "Tin Action Line"


MkeSena did It again In Mlddlotown 60 Harvard Street To Be Exact Mike Sena of Leonardo, a sales associate In the Sterling Thompson real estate office at 144 Route 36, Middletown, reported a volume topping $1.7 million last year, receiving a Merit of Achievement plaque at the company's recent annual Awards Breakfast. Give him a call today at 495-9600.

Each office Independently owned

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Saturday sessions By:

SESSION III, June9-Aug. 11 Rt'Histr.tnm is H IwJuli-J lor the hrst Jay of each wssiin. Clasttl k-gm the next day Monmouih College admits any i,ice c4W B M (UIHHU1IO origin

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The VIPers will assist Brian Breslin, 1(71 New Jersey Poster Child, in ribbon cutting ceremonies before sending off the eipected J.000 trekkers At 1:30 a.m. an estimated 3,000 Monmouth County school children will register at a large tent on the Monmouth Mall parking lot. Once registered they will then walk » kilometers, returning to Monmouth Mall. At 9:20 a . m . l o c a l dignitaries participating in the Golden Kilometer Walk will* introduced by Paul

March of Dimes board chairman. Ribbon cutting ceremony and send off with Brian Breslin, the 1971 New Jersey Poster Child, will take place atl:30. Golden Kilometer Walkers will then be bused within 1 kilometer of the Hilton Inn on Hope Road and will walk from there. A 10:15 breakfast in the Bel mont room at the Hilton. Golden Kilometer Chairman Ray Kramer will present Certificate of Appreciation upon receipt of |100 pledge donation.

Three piece Suits - '115 to '150

SESSION II. June4-July 13 SESSION IV, June25-Aug 3 SESSION V, July 16-Aug. 24

Summer Sessions 1979


businesses are County Prosecutor Aleiander Lehrer: Mayor Gllberto Melendei, Neptune; Councilman John A. Mulneren, Red Bank; Councilman John Winterstella, Manasquan, and Mayor Seymour LUtman, Millstone Township.

Sizes 36 to 42 Regular • Long • Short

West L n g Branch. New Jersey 07764 Telephone:! 201) 222-6600 ext. 277.

D secondary school student.

Jaycettes, American Association of University Women, Oakhunt Fire Auxiliary, Delta Sigma Theta, Ocean Township High School Key Club, Ocean 'Drifters, and the Martha Chapter. International Flavors and Fragrances, Lanvtn-Charles of the Kiti and Patock Construction Co. will be joining other Monmouth County businesses and community leaders in the March of Dimes second annual VIP Golden Kilometer Walk. The event, run in conjunction with the chapter's Su crwalk '79, starts at »J0 a.m. at the Monmouth Mall Freeholder Ray Kramer, honorary chairman of the VIP Walk will award the Golden Kilometer participants a framed Certificate of • Appreciation upon receipt of their |100 pledge donation. Joining last year's mayors and

Young Men's Styled Clothing Suits & Sport Coats

Monmouth College Please send additimal information m your Summer Sessions. • I am an undergraduate student graduate student

Sunday, April » , ia a redletter day for the 3,000 area residents who will walk in support of the Marck of Dime*. The lSkUometer Superwalk for the prevention of birth delects ia is sponsored by Arby'i, West Long Branch, which will provide roast beef sandwiches to returning walkers. Walkers of all ages are e i pected to participate, with the majority coming from the county's schools For the young people of Monmouth and Ocean Counties, this annual event has grown into a tradition. Joining the walkers this year will be Brian Breslin, 1078 Poster Child (or New Jersey. Last year the Superwalk at the Monmouth Mall raised $80,000, and the goal this year is 1120,000. Monies raised from pledges to the Superwalk will lenefit programs directed at America's major child health problems. Birth defects strike more than a quarter million infants every year. Superwalk contributions will go toward: Perinatal Education Center at Monmouth Medical and their lenetic counseling, the Early Intervention Center in Marlboro and Lakewood, direct patient aid and educaion programs Including a leallh education curriculum >roject for the public and >rivate schools of both counties The safety and enjoyment of he walkers is made possible >y the assistance of local community service organizations Among them are Garden State REACT, 16th District of the •'irst Aid Council, 17th Disrict Masons, N.J. Telephone 3 ioneers, Ft. Monmouih Oficers Wives Club, Eatontown Silts, Eatontown Kiwanis, Asbury Park Kiwanis, Asbury 'ark Lions, Gamma Sigma Sigma Alumnae, Middletown


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M 29

Grocery Place-

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GRAND RE-OPENING Chicken Roll sb.PR«. American Cheese The Fish M a r k e t

Tea Bags Apple Juice Peanuts Butter Cookies


OF ShopRite OF MANVILLE 2nd Big Week of Savings

"I 5 9 Tomato Sauce 99° Tomato Soup C Cut Yams ,:? 99 Light Tuna

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General Merchandise Health & Beauty Aids Medium Shrimp *Red Snapper Fillet The Deli Place





Fresh Bake Shoi


5lb $ 7 9 9 cm # Mohawk Ham Jib $ 7 4 9 Polish Ham cm I The Bakery Place

$8" Percolator I Motor Oil :69 C •Dairy Place-


ShopRite ( PIES ( Hot Cross Buns Dinner Rolls ' ShopRite Rolls

179 Mouthwash Color Film .Frozen Foods Place> LISTERINE

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CLOSED S<*4te* Sunday APRIL 15


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ShopRite of RED BANK


Highway 35 -Shrewsbury

Highway 35 & Harmony Rd.


Potatoes s; 99 Pameco Mouthwash ShopRite of ABERDEEN TOWNSHIP Lloyd Rd.& Hwy 34

ShopRite of FREEHOLD South St. -Freehold

Shoprite of OAKHURST

ShopRite of HAZLET


Highway 35 A W. Park Ave. -Oakhurst

Highway 36 -HAZLET

Highway 36 -West Long Branch

In order to assure a sufficient supply ol sales items lor all our customers, we must reserve Ihe right to limit Ihe purchase to units ol 4 ol any sales items, except where otherwise noted. Not responsible lor typographical errors. Prices ellective Sun.. Apr. 8 thru Sat. Apr. 14.1979. None sold to other retailors or wholesalers Copyright WAKEFERN FOOD CORPORATION 1979.

Mets roar; umps cause a stir CHICAGO (AP) - "I think we should pay them more money and bring them back," said Manager Herman Franks yesterday of the striking major league umpires after his Chicago Cubs had dropped a 8-4 decision to the New York Mets "The guy that really disappointed me was the one behind the plate," said Franks of umpire Lanny Harris. "He's a Triple-A umpire, he's a pro, but he wouldn't look at Barry's hand." The controversial play came in the fourth inning when the Cubs had two men on, none out and Barry Foote at bat with the Mets leading 3-0. Foote appeared to be hit by a pitch thrown

The Sunday Register SUNDAY, APRIL 8,1979

by starter and winner Pat Zachry but Harris claimed the pitch hit the bottom of his bat and called it a foul strike. Foote argued and immediately was ejected from the game. Zachry then got out of trouble by striking out the next three batters. Foote, the knuckles across his right hand swollen and black and blue, said he asked Harris to look at his hand but Harris refused. "I told him a big-league umpire would have looked and that he was not ready for the big leagues," said Foote. "The call changed things around completely," said Franks "We would have had the bases loaded with none out and maybe the start of a big inning. I can't blame the guys on the

bases, they're only semipros, but he's supposed to be a professional umpire." The Mets had no cause to complain, having picked up their second straight victory, but Manage* Joe Torre wondered about the 12 walks his pitchers issued. "I think there were some pilches that should have been called strikes and the game just isn't the same without the regular umpires. "If the situation exists much longer, you're going to have a problem. "In the opener we didn't give up a single walk and then we give up a dozen," said Torre. "I think the cold weather had something to do with it. because you can't grip the ball with

Sports c

feeling, but you also have a lot of inconsistent calls "We're not taking anything away from the umpires, everybody's trying to be patient and they're doing the best they can, but you really don't know their strike zone "You know you're going to have some inconsistency because they haven't been doing it every day," said Torre. "The regular umpires are more consistent. "As a rule, you don't have a chance of winning a game when you give up 12 walks and don't make the other team hit the ball, but we were lucky and scored a lot of runs "Zachry had good stuff but he started to get too cute," lamented Torre.


7 10 10

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HALF A TMON WINNER —Bill Siebcn of Westfield, Conn., co-owner of The Running Store in Fair Haven, won yesterday's Sandy Hooker's Half-a-Thon at Sandy Hook National Park. For story, see page C3.

UNI0MiAl.lv N Y i Al'i - Mike Bossy scored four goals for the first time in his career yesterday, powering the New York Islanders to a 9-2 National Hockey League rout of the Philadelphia Flyers The 22 year-old right wing sandwiched two first-period tallies around one by Wayne Merrick as New York took a 3 4 lead He added one in the second, one more in the third — giving him four goals on his first four shots — raising his season's total to 67 as the Islanders beat Philadelphia for the second time in three days Bossy, who established a rookie record by scoring M times last season. has 120 goals in 152 career games. A fifth goal, with

9:11 remaining in the game, was disallowed by referee Wally Harris, who ruled he had blown his whistle after a Denis Potvin shot struck Flyers' goalie Robbie Moore in the face. Bob Bourne added two goals, while Clark Gillies and Bob Nystrom had the other scores for Ni-w York, which has won nine and tied the other four of its last 13 regylar season home games against Philadelphia. Dennis Ververgaert and Bill Barber each had a goal and an assist for the Flyers, who were prevented from clinching second place in the Patrick Division, led by the Islanders. The triumph, the Islanders' 50th of the year, was their 31st at home. The Islanders, who complete their regular season with

Reggie can 9t 'stomach9 early April NEW YORK (API - If Reggie Jackson is Mr October, then Bob McClure must be Mr April Jackson, the New York slugger who has been suffering from a stomach virus and McClure, Milwaukee's lefty reliever who has been waiting to see a left-handed hitter in a clutch situation, made their initial appearances of the season at the same time yesterday McClure won the battle - he also was credited with the victory by the official scorer — and the Brewers won the war, edging the Yankees 4 3 for their second consecutive triumph over baseball's two-time world champions The Yankees, who fell behind 4-0. gol two runs in the fifth inning and loaded the bases with one out in the sixth when 1977 World Weries hero Jackson was sent up to pinch hit for 1978 World Series hero Bucky Dent Coach Cal McLish. who was making the pitching changes with Manager George Bamberger ailing in the clubhouse, summoned McClure. the third of six Milwaukee hurlers "I was thinking strikeout." the 25-year-old southpaw admitted. "The only other thing I could think was to keep the ball down and maybe get a double play, but 1 was thinking strikeout." McClure threw a fast ball that missed the strike zone Then he got a fast ball over for a strike Then another fast ball, which Jackson swung at and missed A curve moved Jackson away from the plate and evened the count 2-2 Then one final fast ball. away from Jackson's power zone, for a swinging strike three "Buck (catcher Buck Martinez) just gave me the sign and 1 tried to put it where he wanted it." McClure said "It's not an easy way to make a living, but if you do it, it's worth it." McClure left the bases loaded by getting Mickey Rivers on a grounder and Reggie Cleveland earned a save by retiring Thurman Munson and Lou Piniella with the tying run at second base in the ninth Milwaukee hit for the cycle against Ed Figueroa in a threerun first inning, including Ben Oglivie's two-run homer, and Larry Hisle homered in the fourth for what proved to be the winning run. Meanwhile, starter Billy Travers and his five successors limited the Yankees to six hits. The Brewers, who defeated 25-game winner Ron Uuidry in the opening game, jumped on 20-game winner Figueroa with one out in the first. Don Money, who added a pair of singles, tripled and scored on Cecil Cooper's single Cooper was out trying to stretch his hit, limiting the Brewers to three runs

NEW 1979 FAIRMONT 2dr,$tdm

a visit to the New York Rangers Sunday night, finished their home season with just three defeats and six ties

first Period—1. New York, Bosiv 64 I L o n m n , Trollier). $ 73 1. New York, Mernck I t INystrom, Lorimer), U 04 3, Ntw York. B o m t i fTonelli. Trottitr). 1I.3J. Penallv-Lewli, NY,«05 bfrtond Period—4. Phi, Vervcrgteri IB (Linesman, Berber), * IB i. New York. Gillies 35 (Harris, Lewis). 13:01. «. New York, Bosiv M (Lewis, Price). M i l l . 7, New York. Nystrom I I (Bourne, Merrickl, 16 39 I, Phi, Barber W (Ververgaert). I f 20. Penall v-Duoont. Phl.JOI. Third Period—", New York, BOSSY 67 (Trotlier, Potvin). 4.13 10, New York, Bourne 19 (Merrick, Nviifom). 6:41 It, New York, Bourne 30 (Merrick, N « t r o m l 17 SI Pen*lties-Wlli«i. Phi. 2.31.; Clarke. Phi, 9 43 Shotsonooal-PnIIAdelphiaU 10-9—33 New York 4 12 16—34. Gotlln—Philadelphia. Slepnenson, Moore New York, Smith A-M.995

Reitz's hit beats Phils in ninth, 3-2

FOUR FOR BOSSY —Mike Bossy of the New York Islanders scored four times against the Philadelphia Flyers yesterday as his team ran off with a 9-2 National

Hockey League victory. The feat was the first for Bossy and gives him 67 goals for the season. *PMWU>

Forsch fires unique no-hitter HOUSTON (API - Ken Forsch of the Houston Astros pitched the earliest no-hitter of any major league season last night, beating the Atlanta Braves 6-0 and joining his brother. Bob. among no-hit hurlers It is the first time that two brothers have hurled major league no-hitters Bob. of the St. Louis Cardinals, did it last April 16. beating the Philadelphia Phillies 5-0 Ken. at 32, three years older than Bob. missed perfection by only two Atlanta batters He walked leadoff hitter Jeff Burroughs in the second inning on a 3-1 pitch and Barry Bonnell with two out in the eighth, also oh a 3-1 pitch

innings against the Brooklyn Dodgers in 1909 but gave up a hit in the 10th and wound up losing 3-0 in 13 innings. Then in 1915. Rube Marquard of the Giants beat the Dodgers 2-0

Nets bomb Celts

Bob Feller of the Cleveland Indians pitched a no-hitter on opening day in 1940 — but the date was April 16, the same as Bob Forschs date The previous earliest no-hitter was pitched on April 14,1917, by Ed Cicotte of the Chicago White Sox. who beat the St. Louis Browns 11-0 in St. Louis The previous earliest National League no-hitter was pitched on April 15 twice. First. Leon Ames of the New York Giants did it for nine

PISCATAWAY (API - Bernard King scored 35 points and a game-high 15 rebounds to lead the New Jersey Nets to a 12&-112 victory over the Boston Celtics last night. John Williamson had 34 for New Jersey and Ed Jordan, Boston was led by Cedric Maxwell's 28 with Chris Ford scoring 22 and Rick Robey, 18. The Celtics played with only seven men with the eighth player dressed being Coach Dave Cowens who did not play. Bob McAdoo, Curtis Rowe and Frank Saunders were out with the flu.

ST. LOUIS (AP) — "I was just trying to punch at it," said St. Louis Cardinals' third baseman Ken Reitz. "It shows you don't have to swing that hard to hit the ball " Reitz's hit, which carried to the left center-field wall, drove home George Hendrick from second base vith the winning run in the bottom of the ninth inning as the Cardinals beat the Philadelphia Phillies 3-2 yesterday. "Garry Maddox was playing in right-center field and I was just trying to get the ball to the left of him," said Reitz Pete Vuckovich allowed just four hits — none after the fourth inning — as the Cards beat Philadelphia for the second day in a row. The big right-hander, however, didn't realize he'd held the Phillies hitless over the last five frames. "I was simply concentrating on getting the ball from the mid-thigh down. I didn't feel I was really popping it in there — I just wanted to keep the ball down. "The fact that I was unaware of holding them hitless after the fourth shows that I was concentrating. It's good that I don't know those kind of things out there. Concentration is the key." Greg Luzinski and Mike Schmidt hit successive home runs in the fourth to stake the Phils to a 2-0 lead. Both blasts were hit to virtually the same spot in the left-field bleachers, more than 400 feet away. The Cardinals tied it in the bottom of the inning when Tony Scott singled and Keith Hernandez homered down the rightfield line. Following the Phils' homers, Garry Maddox reached on a throwing error by shortstop Garry Templeton, then Vuckovich retired 17 of the next 18 batters he faced. The only Philadelphia baserunner after the fourth was Mike Schmidt, who coaxed a walk in the sixth Vuckovich then retired the last 10 batters he faced. Starter Randy Lerch, who pitched the first eight innings, escaped several tight situations when the Cardinals couldn't capitalize on scoring opportunities. Templeton led off the first with a double. But after Scott reached on an infield hit with Templeton holding, the Cardinal shortstop made a base-running blunder and was doubled up on Hernandez's short fly to right. Reitz led off the fifth with a double - his third in two games — and was moved to third on Mike Tyson's ground-out, but was left there as Vuckovich flied to shallow center field and Templeton grounded out. In the sixth, Scott opened with his third straight single but was thrown out trying to steal.



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Bad calls taint Tribe's scalping of Sox CLEVELAND (API - Rick Waits carved out a one-hitter against the powerful Red Sox, but all Boston wanted to talk about was a pair of controversial calls that helped the Cleveland Indian) to a M victory. The only hit off the slick left-hander was Jerry Remy's leadoff single in the sixth - a looping liner that fell in front of left-fielder Jim Norris With substitutes filling in for the striking major league umpires, the close calls during Cleveland's three-run eighth were particularly galling to the Red Sox First, Bobby Bonds was ruled safe by umpire Bob Rice on a close play as he stole second base after a one-out single. Then, after loser Mike Torrez, who gave up four hits, sandwiched walks to Andre Thornton and Wayne Cage around a fly out, Horace Speed brought in Bonds with the winning run by drawing a disputed base on balls. Speed checked his swing on a 3-1 pitch and, much to the disgust of the Red Sox, plate umpire Don Nelson called the pitch a ball. "That was a home run swing," said Boston Manager Don Zimmer "And it ain't gonna do us no good for Hank Soar, the supervisor (of umpires) to tell the first base umpire tonight at dinner that he should have called it a strike — no good at all. Rangers 8, Tigers 2 DETROIT - John Grubb, Al Oliver and rookie Pat Putnam each drove in two runs as the Texas Rangers defeated the Detroit Tigers in their American League opener behind Ferguson Jenkins' seven-hitter Bump Wills opened the game with an infield single, then Grubb hit a towering homer off the roof of the third deck in right field at Tiger Stadium Oliver hit a sacrifice fly in the fifth off starter and loser Dave Rozema and singled in a run in the seventh off Sheldon Bumside Orioles t, While Sox 1 BALTIMORE - Rick Dempsey snapped a sixth-inning tie with a two-run double and scored on Al Bumbry's single, key a four-run rally that gave the Baltimore Orioies a victory over the Chicago White Sox. The Orioles had tied the score at 3-3 when Gary Roenicke was struck in the face by a pitched ball from reliever Lerrin LaGrow with the bases loaded Rich Dauer hit into a double play, cutting down the runner at the plate, but Dempsey bounced a ground-rule double over the center field fence. Bumbry, who walked to force in a fifthinning run, then singled to finish LaGrow. APtMl Mike Flannigan. a 19-game winner last season, earned the U N W E L C O M E H O M E —Cleveland Indians' Ted Cox is victory with three innings of relief from rookie Sammy Stewtagged out at home plate bv Boston Red Sox Bob Montart. gomery yesterday at Municipal Stadium in Cleveland. Chicago scored a run in the fourth on a sacrifice fly by

Junior Moore, who also singled home one of (be two sixth-inning runs. The other scored on a single by Alan Bannister G l u t ! 4 , Reds! CINCINNATI — Terry Whitf ield's tie-breaking single in the eighth inning helped San Francisco beat Cincinnati, the Giants' third straight victory over the Reds. Willie McCovey bounced a double high off the center field wall and Larry Herndon, running for McCovey, scored on Whitf ield's base hit. The Giants added a run in the ninth on Jack Clark s double and Roger Metzger's single. Mike Ivies two-run homer into the second-level seats behind left field gave San Francisco a 2-1 lead in the top of the seventh inning But Ray Knight led of the Reds' half of the inning with a single and Dave Collins, running for Knight, scored from first on a double by Ken Griffey to tie it 2-2. Pirates 7, E i p o i l PITTSBURGH - There was football weather, a pre-game tribute to the Pittsburgh Steelers and a jarring football finish as the Pittsburgh Pirates beat the Montreal Expos It wasn't a missed extra-point that beat Montreal. It was a run scored with two outs in the ninth inning by 6-foot-5, 22Spound Dave Parker as he slid hard into catcher Gary Carter "It was a clean slide," said Parker, who made bis homeplate dash wearing a batting helmet equipped with a football facemask and a chin strap, both provided by the Steelers. Parker has been wearing the headgear since last season when he cracked his cheek bone in a head-on collision with catcher John Stearns of the New York Mets.


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"It wasn't so much the guys who were on the picket line," he said, referring to other major league ump* who have carried placards at several major league parki. There are too many others who are on their side." Pryor sed he would join the picket line with other umpires who are seeking improvements in their salaries and working conditions "I just have to sleep nights," be said. "I didn't want to go through this as the only umpire not on strike (or I d games " Pryor was to have umpired at third base Saturday One of four local amateurs, Ray Perez took his place.

ST. LOUIS (API - Paul Pryor, one of two regular major league umpires who have been working this season, walked off the field yesterday In support of his on-strike colleagues. 45 minutes prior to the nationally televised game between the Philadelphia Phillies and the St. Louis Cardinals. The 51-year-old Pryor, a veteran of 18 seasons in the NL, said his decision was based on conscience. "The idea of people calling you scab' and other things is something I can't put up with," said Pryor, who had worked two season-opening games.

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K E E P S L E A D —Golfer Jack Renner from San Diego reacts to a birdie putt on the 17th hole dvrlng yesterday's third round of the Greensboro Open. He has a sevenunderpar 209.

Post, Lopez tied for Dinah lead Judy Kankin. with a thirdround 69. was 4 strokes off the pace at 6 under par for the tournament. Donna White also carded a 69 Saturday to move within 5 strokes of the leaders, and Pat Bradley fired a thirdround 67 to put her 6 strokes

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54 holes of the'72-holc event at Mission Hills Country Club. They were 3 strokes ahead of JoAnne earner, who carded a 2-under-par 70 in the third round over the par-72. 6,272yard Mission Hills Country Club course

• •

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GREENSBORO, N.C. < Al') - Jack Renner, who retained a "Now it comes down to trying to win the golf tournament," he said. He needs a victory to join his older brother in the one-shot lead with a solid, two-under-par 70 in the third round, invitational field at Augusta. Lanny, the only two-time winner said he knows he will be nervous and excited in today's final IS on the tour this season, shot a 73 that took him out of title holes of the $250,000 Greater Greensboro Open Golf Tourcontention at 219. nament But the intense 22-year-old, who has led or shared the lead all the way in the quest for his first pro title, has a plan to Bob Charles G R E E N S B O R O , N.C. I A P ) — Third73 73 74-220 handle that nervousness and excitement. round scores Saturday in the 1750,000 Jim Simons 74 7^73—320 G r c a i t r Greensboro Open Goll Tour Bob Mann "I want to try to channel the excitement into a positively 73 7S-72-120 n a m t n t on the t,9S4 yard, par 73 F o r e i . Eddie Pearce 73 7671-220 aggressive attitude; to adopt an attitude of 'I'll show 'em', Oaks Country Club course Dennis Sullivan 13 7172-220 Gary Koch 72 7672-220 instead of standing on the first tee cowering," he said yesterGene Littler 76-72 72—120 66-71 W — 3 « Mike Morlev day. Jack Manner 70 78-73-320 Dave Stockton 70 7 3 * 7 - 2 1 0 Wadkins 71 77-72—220 Wearing a white cap of the style made famous by Ben GBobbv Sevr Baileueros 70 71 71-312 a r y Player 72 74- 7 4 - 2 2 0 Jim Chance* 73 71-69—213 George Burns 73-7I-76-22O Hogan and with his young blue eyes flat and expressionless like Bobbv Cole 7Q.71-72-213 T o m Purtier 73 7}-73~211 66 75 71 214 Morris Hjialjky the Texas Hawk of another generation, Renner continued: J i m Thorpe 72- 74- 75— 221 Wallv Kuchar 7173-70—114 Vance Heafner 74 73 74—131 "I will win a golf tournament out here. I don't know when, George Cadle 73-7349-111 Laa Eldar 71-7773-231 Rod Curl 70-74-71—215 C* I dwell 71 7773— 221 but 1 think it will be this year. It may be tomorrow. It may not RRex Florentine Malm, 73-71-71-11} a y Floyd 73-76-73—121 Al Getter get 69 71-75-21} be tomorrow. I won't worry about it, because I know that I will Barney Thompson 71-7675—122 Graham Marsh 71-7372-114 Dave Etchelberger 7 4 U- 74—122 win. Brad Bryant 73-72 71—116 T o m m y Valentine 74-7474-222 71 74 71 J16 Keilh Fergus Bob Glider 68 79 75-222 I will not go out on the first tee afraid. I will not be out Lee Miklet 72 74-71-217 Doug T e w t l l 71.77-74-122 Tom Weiskopt 71 75-71-317 there afraid I'm not going to win. C u r i l i Strange 71 7 6 7 5 - 2 2 2 Jack Newton 6075-74—317 Bobby w a l t a l 73 7673—222 I will win Gibbv Gilbert 71-71-74—317 How4rd Twlllv 757374—222 Mike Reid 70-73-74-317 Miller Barber 73 74 76—222 "There is nothing to fear." Ron Strecti 71-72 74—217 Joe Inman 74 71 76—122 73-70 75—218 Renner, who scored the highest finish of his brief career as M a r t y Fleckman 7670 76—122 72-7571— 2 IB Pttl Barry Jaeckel 737277-112 a runner-up in this tournament a year ago, retained control of 70-76-71-210 Hale Ir win 7174-78-113 69-77 72-310 Bob Eastwood 7473 76-113 the top spot through 54 holes with a 209 total, seven shots under 7274-72—310 CraioStadler 757474-113 71-73-74—318 par on the 6,984-yard Forest Oaks Country Club course. J i m Dent 75 7475-124 70-74-74--I10 F u n v Zoeller 73 /67S-114 Bobby Wadkins, who's trying to join older brother Lanny on 72-73-73—218 Orville Moodv G a r y McCord 7SJ475-224 M7S76-219 Cesar Sanudo T o m Kite 747477-225 a trip to Augusta, (ia., and the Masters next week, shot the best 71-76-72-21* Kermil Zarlev Bobby Nichols 7}-7378—226 72-74 71-219 Bob Leaver round of the tournament, a 5-under-par 67, in the sunny, breezy Lanny Wadkins 71JB77-226 74-7372-219 Lou Graham Artie McNickte I 7574 78— 227 weather. He moved into second at 210. 71-74-71—319 Jack Fergus Bob t in HI 757478—227 74-75-70-319 Dave Edwardt M i k e Sullivan 72 7780-229 "It's the first time all yeaF I've putted decent at all," said 73-76-70-319 Jack Somrnpis Leonard Thompson D M HO m Wadkins, who won the prestigious European Open last fall but has yet to take an American title in five years on the PGA Tour.

fessional Golf Association's richest tournament Post, the Winners Circle defending champion, and Lopez, the sensation of the tour as a rookie in 1978, have shot identical rounds of 68-70-68. 10 under par through

t. Pet 0 111 0 100 I »

Ump Pry or supports strikers

Renner enters last round with nervous excitement

LOS ANGELES (AP) Sandra Post and Nancy Lopez matched 68s yesterday to tie for the lead after three rounds of the 1305.000 Dinah Shore Winners Circle and set the stage for a war of nerves in the finale of the Ladies Pro-

« 2 1 I

Mart.rwj. Randolph S F - M u f l i o n



Milwaukee T raven 4 13] 2 7 i Slalon ' L1 2 00 McClure W.1-0 M 0 0 0 Cailro 2 I 1 ) | Augustine 0 1 0 0
32 1 7

4 4




Rem* 2b 4 Ml 0 Hovr«n * 4 1 0 0 Burlcin i l 4 0 0 0 Norrtt H 10 10 Lyoncf 4110 2 0 0 0 Bond* ri 3 0 0 0 Thernln Ik 1 1 0 0 RtceK Y i i r i m dh 3 0 0 0 CAIindr c 1 0 0 0 Scoft lb > 0 0 0 Cne dti 1100 Woilf X> 10 0 0 10 0 0 COM If 10 0 0 SaMdcf E want rf 1011 Mlgmrv c 10 0 0 Kwipfr Ib 1011 Veryftr i i 4 0 0 0 Mill H i l l TeUt 0 • 0 0 * 0 t • 0— 0 M M CIllWllBt o o o o o o oI I - 1

1 2 difficult were calm for the Clay J 13 ] 0 0 1 1 AHuttlne pitched ta one batter m m opening three rounds W P - T r e v e r i T - 1 17 A-17,317. Post, Lopez and Japanese E-Reo iv 1. Wolf*. AtoMcndei '. DP— star Chako Higuchi had begun CHICAGO BALTIMORE Botlon t. Cleveland 1 L O B - bHton S. a b r h W Cleveland t IB-Kuiper iB-Boodi 1. the third round tied [or the itrhM C M D P * i i 4 0 0 0 Bumbry { I 4 0 1 2 R ice, Norrlt. AlenernJer 1—K uli>er. lead, but Higuchi dropped Nrdhon ph 1 0 0 0 Belangr u } 0 1 0 OAKLAND rf 3 0 0 0 Singletn rf 4 0 0 0 MINNESOTA back in the pack with a 79 Wshgtn Lemon cf 4 0 1 0 Murray Ib 4 1 l 0 Mr MM N r m LJhnm Ib 3 1 1 0 DeCntjJb I O D D CyMn m i 0 0 0 OurU It 1000 yesterday. Squires Ib 1 1 0 0 LMay dti 4 I 1 0 Castlno 3b 0 0 0 0 Oltone rt 1 1 1 1 "I know what 1 have to Orta dh 3 0 0 0 Roenick H 2 1 1 1 SmalHy 11 4 7 3 0 Pa«e dt< ABniir 7b 3 1 1 1 Lownitn If I 1 0 O Landrii If S 0 1 I Newman c 1 0 0 0 , do," said a rather grim-faced Pryor 2b t 0 0 0 Dauer2b 4 0 1 1 ROJckl lb i 0 0 0 ftavrns lb 1 0 1 0 Post following the third round. Moore II 1 0 2 2 Dempsy c 4 I j j Ad ami dh 4 0 1 0 Murray pr 0 0 0 0 Sdrhlm 3b 2 0 0 0 Moral! pft 1 1 0 0 eifJDn c 0 0 0 0 "Now all I have to do is go do Naiudnv c 4 0 0 0 Wyntaar c 10 3 1 K M I t 3b 10 t 0 Talal J1 J J J Ttrtal 4 0 1 0 Armat cf 1 0 0 0 31 t i * SofielOrf it Obviously I like this course, Chlcato • 0 1 1 0 1 0 0e— ) Rtweri rf 1 0 0 0 Etfwrch lb S 0 1 0 Baltimore 0 0 0 0 2 4 0 0K— t Norwod cf J 0 1 0 Plccto»on 1 0 * 0 and it likes me. E—ABinnister DP—Chicauo 2, I Wrlfong 2b i 01 0 3B: Herlno I B ) . Baker I B ) . "It may be between Nancy more 1 LOB—Chici IBO 7, Baltimore .7 7M T«UI • Jill TeUI NISI ScalclmlBI ABenmili >r, LJohniori, Murray. MlnneMU 0 0 0 0 0 0 M O0 0 1-3 and me, but you can't count —Lemon. 2D. Hill I B ) . Oerv (B). Pelrone I B ) . Drnipse* SB— Bela nger, ABannlil* ' 5F Tjotitoni 0 0 0 t O O 1 0 0000- 1 Podrana IDI WP Danton —JMoore B-Mln E-Klutli. OP—Oakland 1 LO JoAnne out." LP- Flowers IP M R E R | I U 1 neioti 13, Oakland 7. IB—Wllfortfl. Land Lopez agreed, saying, r t i u i , Re> ering, Norwood, Wyrttgar MR j -) Proly S 1 1 9 Keystone (Ml -Pioe (il|, SB—Softeld. Wilfonc. S— "You can't count anybody Lagrow L, 0 1 0 1 - 3 1 3 3 Tlno II 5 2 3, Snvder c l 2 2 I, 0 0 Wynegcr. 1'icclolo, Etilefl. Torreabla 2 13 2 0 0 McManamon Ib 3 0 I. Marchwat c 4 1 2. out, there are too many good IP H imiito D 1 Baltimore Crawlord dh S 0 0. Kamoland 2b 3 0 1, » 4 1 1 3 players close behind us. But I Flanagan W.I 0 I Thomas 3b 4 I 1. Swenskv ss 2 3 I, Rich * 7 3 3 3 2 Irkkfwi Stewart S.i 3 ardsonrl 373. Tolall311111 0 0 0 1 1 f • 1 3 I 3 Manhail W.I 0 feel confident. I'm hitting the M B P - B y Proly .Deduce*), by Lagrow Oakland Brookdalomi • 1 3 10 1 1 1 4 (Reonickcl. PB-Naharodney. T—Ii 34 A KtWfh ball very well now." Hill II 3 31, Oerv 2b JO 1. Pelrone Ib SI Uctv 11-3 1 o g 0 0 7. HermgclSOO. Baker r!4 2 2, DiBenedet Post, Lopez and earner I i l l 1 1) lo dh 3 I 1. Scale inone 3b I I 0. Podrana c I T30. Rvanss3l I. Totals 2t played in the same threesome, U 111 and each played an outstande«lone. l MU1H1-II ing front nine. Brookdale 322 0 2 0 3 - 12

behind The players have found the Mission Hills course to their liking during the first three days of the Winners Circle, as temperatures have been in the 60s, and the swirling winds that normally make the layout

Brookdale out scores Keystone twice LINCROFT- Brookdale scored three runs in the last of the seventh inning of the second game to edge Keystone, I'J . 1211. and complete a

sweep of a twin bill. The Jersey Blues (14-5) won the first game, 13-7. Keystone had scored three runs in the top of the seventh

to take an 11-9 lead, but Brookdale came back to win the game in its half of the seventh. A single by Andy Petrone

Jersey Blue gals win 2 LINCROFT • Brookdale Community College's wornens' 50TiraiMealfaT3intS'WlTIning streak to three games by sweeping a doubleheader from Atlantic County College yesterday. 5-4 and 13-8. Brookdale scored what proved to be the winning runs in the bottom of the sixth on singles by Janet Armelin and pitcher Melissa Toman the first game Toman went the

distance for the win. fanning Smith had a two-run single and Oiie. Armelin, pitcher Stacey Bnwkdate-5ent12 lumen u - Murducli,~€rjl1i?err Lyons, a n d the plate in an eight-run fourth Noreen McMahon added RBI inning in the second game singles. Barbara Sanderson delivered Murdoch struck out 10 and a two-run double, Joanne walked six in seven innings

' ROCHESTER, Minn. (AP) - Walter O'Malley, board chairman of the Los Angeles Dodgers, was reported in satisfactory condition yesterday at Methodist Hospital in Rochester

l i n o II 4 ] I 0, Snvder cl 3 I 0, McMdnamun i l 4 I I, M a r c h w a t c a l l . Crawford Jb 2 I 2. KamDand I b 3 0 7, Flowers

Podraia c 4 2 2. Tvmlnskv ]b 4 0 I. Rvan ss 41 I.Heringcl472 Totals 3413 16 Kevstone 0OOO70OOO-7 Brookdale 0US3Ox-l)

3b: M a r c h w a t I K ) . Kampland I K ) , Hill IB) 2b Snvder I K ) , Hill IB] WP:Gaddls L P . Snvdfr

Brookdale netskein snapped LINCROFT - Brookdale Community College's tennis team dropped its first match in 29 outings yeserday, 5-4, to un-

O'Mallev in hospital

tied up the game and Mark Baker's bases-loaded walk sent in the winning run. In t h e f i r s t game, Brookdale built up a 10-0 lead and coasted despite Keystone scoring all seven of its runs in the fifth inning.

The Blues lost four matches in the third set, one by a 7-6 score.

defeated Mercer County College. The Jersey Blues had won their previous 29 matches over a period to two years. They are 3-1 this season. Mercer is W. Randy Johnson and Norman Leiber played the best tennis of the day for Coach Kevin Hayter's team. Johnson won the second singles in straight sets, then teamed with Rich Karpinski in the first doubles to win easily, Leiber won the third singles in two sets and played with Chris Fisher in the third doubles for a two-set victory.

Mercer 1, BreAhdala 4 flobie Bedner I M ) d. Rich Karpinski. ?-b. 1 6,6 I. Randv Johnson ( B i d , D a eValentl.6-1.6 2. John Kotlher (M) d. Paul Rlchardsdfi.fr 1 * 6 7 6. Norman Lelbf r I Bl d. John Fast, k-3,61. Wells Thorne IMI d. Ed Tobiens.6-2.6J; Oan TamlumlM) d Chris Fisher, 6-3,4-6.6-4.


Karpinski and Johnson (B) d Bedner and Kolther. 6-0.6-2, Frank Valenliand Fasl (Mid. Frank Lantaraand Toblens.6-3,4-6. M i Leiber and Fisher (Bid Keith Jackson and Mark Borgman. 6-4.7 6

Freehold Results

RANCHO MIRAGE — Third round scores In the 1305,000 Dinah Shore Winners Circle Ladles Professional Goll Association tournament at the 6.2?2 yard, par 72 Mission Hills Country Club: Sandra Poit U 7 0 6S-IG* Nancv Lope; U7OU-2OD JoAnne Garner i f . 70-70-20* «7 74*1—3)0 Judy Ranfcm 73 69 69-211 Donna H. While Pal Bradley 72-73-67—211 69-72-77-21J Donna C. Young 74-H-71-214 Amy AlCOll Laura Baugh 69-76-71-216 Joyce Kaimierski 72-72-77-216 Jo Ann W « h * m 74-67-75-216 69-73-74-216 Debbie Austin 73-7*72—217 Shirley Englehorn Ctiiko Higuchi 69-69 79-2 W 7O-7W1-210 Dot Germain 73.74.71-HI Betsy King Penny Pull 737S-70-21I Silvia Bertolacclnl 75-74-69-211 72-72 74-110 Sally Little 73-7O-76-2J9 Shelley Hamlln Janet Coles 75-77-72-219 Murle Breer 72-75-72-219 7274-7J—219 Hollii Stacy 73-rl-rl—21* Bonnie Bryant Sandra Palmer 77-71 •; I—21* 76-74 69-219 Dale Lundgulit

lit: Pace. I M , 13,200, 2 H . I Bronte (Scarpa) 7.203,402.00 H e r b a n Vitesw ID. Fiiion) 2,60" 10 Olympic March (Benlmeil) *K

Trlfectat-1-1I13>.M l n d : Pace, 1 M , t 3 . I 0 0 . 1 : H Evergreen Tom (Colatantl). 11,20 7.00 4 40 Solo Chance tlngraitla) 3 M l 70 Super Hill (Kelly) 560 eiactailttfl.M 3rd: Pace. I N . {3,040, 2:H1 Travel Eie (Maker) 5104 402 W Norman Brown (Aplce) 13.OC4.OO Classic Sara (lulo) 1.B0 Eiacta 4-1140.20 M t l Pact, I M . ii,soo. 1:01.1 Skulilebug (Marohn) 9.004 604 30 Lord John C (Butler) 0.206.00 John Q Arab ( H . Flllon) 3.00 Eiacta 7 71162.M 1th: Pace, 1 M. 11,000, 2:04.1 We Do Romeo (King Jr.) 6.203.607.60 Adios Major (Warrlngtofi) $.004.40

a t 7I« Pace, I M H . M t . l U MichaelsCandr IKellvl JJOlJOlat Eric L v u (Dancer) S,6»3 30 Caesear Romano (Bresnahan) 2JJ0 CiacU3 4 l » 4 > till Pace, I M . I I . M t . l 03 4 Chendons Soots IKellvl t! 60 6.404.40 Adloo Direct N INtktrl 4M300 strato (Candell) 4.60 f.acla 4 1164 61 tlh: Pace, I M. U.—. l:tl.t Tralllc Furv IBerknor) IIO36026O Andys Bvi Bye laigm) 1 at 3 20 American Bruce IKellvl 1.60


ItHi Pace, I M. u.aM. 1:011 Might Direction (Campbell) 26.10 I I 00.60 Legal Hill IBIuml 6.401 to Orson Lobell IPaouet) J.JO Eiacu 7-1 I l 4 l . n 11th: Pace, 1 M, I1.*M, 1:11 Right There (Maker) ) . » Dominic Hanover (Breinahan) Eiacta 3 1 Ul.M 7 00 < I04 0O *th: Pace. 1M,U.H0,l:H.4 Foolish April (Interdonatc) 1.107.60 Slarptxi N (Maker) 11.10 6.00 4.00 Uncle Frank (McOovern llll 1.10 Mile B Topi (Bocclo) 1O.6O4.H TrHecUl J-71WI.II Temptowr (KlrwJr.) 3.20 Attendance: 6.IU HtMea: 17H.B13




Falconstake Holmdel title By JIM HINTELMANN

r ruff atggMtorLJ4TT h M

HORNET SECOND —Peter Manev of Holmdel High School gives his school a second-place finish as he anchors the two mile relay yesterday In the annual Holmdel Relays.

H O L M D E L - 'Everyone performed as expected and the young kids are starting to come along," Monmouth Regional Coach Ed Scullion summed up after his team won the Division 11 championship of the Holmdel Relays yesterday. Hie Falcons woo four of the seven events and finished with 36 points to beat out runnerup Long Branch which had 26. " Our win in the sprint medley was a key today," Scullion said. "At one time it was a question of which was our "A" or "B" team." Monmouth's "A" team won the sprint medley with the "B M team taking the runnerup spot. Hie "A" team was timed in 3:44.5, just a half-second faster then the' B" unit. Monmouth also won the shuttle hurdles (1:05.1), two-mile relay (837.5) and the mile relay (3:27.3). The Falcon quartet of Craig Morris, Marv Brown, George Hayes and John Bailey set a meet record in the mile relay and could have gone faster. "At that point, we didn't need the mile relay to win the meet," Scullion said. The other local winner in Division I I was Asbury Park which took the 440 relay in a record 44 flat. Elizabeth won the final event of the day, the mile relay, to overtake Sayreville and win Division HI honors with 23 points CBA (17) and Neptune (14) were third and fourth, with Neptune winning the distance medley in 11.06.5 Voorhees took a third in a mile relay and that gave it the winning points as it edged out Clifford Scott, 18-17, to take the Division I championship. Freehold was the only local winner Division I with the team of Jim Conover, Mark LoPrete, Kyle Cunningham and Lou Conover winning the shuttle hurdles in 1 08 2 Monmouth's high jump duo of Milte Goode and Jim Pinkney skipped the meet and competed in the Kearny Memorial Relays where they won with a height of 13 feet in the high jump relay. Goode cleared 6-8 while Pinkney went over at 6-4. Goode also leaped 22-1 V« in the long jump relays as the Falcons took third olace. DtvlUM I TEAM i Voorrwtt 11. I CllftonlSco.. 17. J Stub.it 13.4 Bound Brook n , S HoOrwWHO,* North PUIntmdt, 1 Ttt R*d B*nk and FrMhoKjl, f Fm*rwn Boro«. I I . Ttt: Pi PlMiant Bt.
400 Shultle Hurdles - I Freehold I Jim Conover, M i r k LoPrele. K vie Cunmgnam. Lou Conover) 1 M l . 1 voorhees I « 4,3 Bound Brook I
UNCROFT - Mark Germann held Christian Brothers Academy to a single run, and the Colts gave up four unearned runs as Matawan won, 9-1 Germann, who smacked a double in the third inning to drive in two runners, was followed by Ted Phelan's two-RBI double The Colts gave away another four runs when CBA pitcher Steve Uallinaro forced in a run with a bases-loaded walk, and then missed his throw tu first on the grounder that followed, scoring all runners

R t f l l t t r Hal I p«Mla bv Don L*r«l

SANDY HOOK G R I N D —Runners fought strong cool winds and hard pavement yesterday in the Sandy

Wvll* I I 1 0 0. Ingram rl 4 0 I. Tarrlflnc ID «0 1. bought w«n« It l i t . F r w M d h n I. KwrOawan Jtj 10 0. Wtlih d o 1 lilt •rkfc 141 Parliament ID J 2 I. Dare* if 1 1 1 . flvilar If 4 0 I. Slhora ] b ] 0 0. DAaritt c 10 1, McCarthy n 10 0. B l o w d i n l O l Rldo'lo n 10 I. MilctwIlplO I.OfinarO 1 0. TOTALS »4I I Ntrtuna 0100000- I • rtck : ,. tOOOXO —4 I t : TomBiotaJI IB), Tom Ingram (Nl WP: BHI Mitchell. LP Mick Paioualla MaauMMH I I ) l a v e k l b l o l . Brower M 1 0 0 . Ounnlno i b l 11. Maclnernev n i l 1. Monv cf 11 I.. Hari Knee* dn 1 0 1. LaConli X) 0 0 0. LaSala » 1 0 0. Meehan p l o t Sullivan c 1 0 0. Welllnitiorti ph 10 0. Wintmllltr It 111. TOTALS 14 S T Trledenbach II41 1, Rodman lb 410. Oivrelo J b l O l . Donnell I * 100. Henotrwncl


Rich Event. 1 Rav Soucie mdl. ? GeoroeMti'

Or George Sheetujn WMUMI Overall I M I I K I T I tor. 1 Carpi Oelv, 1. Samer Beltour IS tea I A n a C u n n a l Crndv Kuni, J Ketnv Went JO Tv I BrendaKino.l Beth Krauts. 1 NaiKvCapadonna i o n I VirginiaHillenbrandt. 1 DoreenStroute. 1 C.ndvFllovd 40 4* I Ann Bwtlaaeckt, 2 Beltv Thornton. 3 Dolores Newman SO St I A m Rush 1 War if Stover Handover I Etier Beltour. 1 MargaretLopei

Lion gals give away five run lead to TRJS MIDDLETOWN - Middletown North frittered away a fiverun lead on errors as Toms River North got by the Lions. 13-12, in interscholastic girls Softball yesterday. The Lions failed to capitalize on a seventh-inning basesloaded situation, and collected only 12 runs from its 16 hits. They surrendered 14 walks, and the Mariners added 7 hits to trot 13 runners past home plate

Hookers Half a-Thon yesterday at Sandy Hook National Park.


Oethar/w phi 0 0, Doian < 00 0, TOTALS 151 4 ManawtMn 01310* 0 — s SeutBern.., 0000010^.1. IS.TomGannlnalMl WP: Jonn Meehan. LP RonMamu Pi Pleaunl M r e 11) MarawUl If 4 0 0. Beaton cf 10 0. Matter ID 4 0 I, Cerllolane rl 4 11. Mitchell 1 lb 11 «, Smith 1 c 110. SlarrttlOO. BrowndnlO I. Metthevrio lOO.StenntplO I. TOTALS


Mere I I I P l n e l t e r t » 4 1 1 , V Courtntv I I 1 0 0 . COMnllnoo-ct4 11. McKelvev lb 100, B e l l » 4 0 1 . Prlmlvera 110. Mltlrttte rf 10 I, renetel if 11 0. Maruiall i l 100. TOTALS 1) SI PolntBoro CO001I0-1 Snort 101 l i t » —J IB PlngllortlS) WP: Coienllno. LP Motrwwi PIRST GAME Belleville (t) Ntcoiia cf 0 0, 0. Nadvan rf 1 0 0. Trementola lb 0 0 0. SanGiecome dh 1 0 0, Garofoio II Ceuatntuwc ' Ji 111 Scales II4 01, JosfcocllOO, LvnchoooO, L e n / i p l o l , Johnson c 10 0. Simons itolO 0. waJdronrf] I 0. Kolecfc. lb I I 0. DeMarco lb to I. Scott 1% 10 1, Kunkei 1 111 0 0. TOTALS 1414 Belleville 100 0 » l - t Middletown South ' 010 0 0 0 0 - 2 HR: Tenffeldl
TOTALS t f l v

Belleville Middle town South H « : Doug Scales ( M l ; I B : Josko ( M l , Johnson I M I WP: Brian O'Larte; LP- Tenv Coco

0100000-1 IOISIOi-1


Team 1 Eliiabclh 13.2. Sayrevllk N . 3 CBA 17,4. Ntptune. 14. S. JeCkMft « , 4 Piicalaway 1. J Union I , I . S outhern 4.1 Tie Central and Edtson 1,11 Matawan 1 4M Shuttle Hurdles — I. Savrevllle IRocco O'Antonlo, Frank Oevlnen. Torn Brady. Scott Unkel) 1 03 7. 1 Neptune 1:05.5, 3. CBA 1:11 3. 4 Southern 1:11.1, S Central 1 1 2 1 Distance Medley - 1. Neptune (Steve Randolph, Clarence Wlnhktr, Andre John ion, Mike Bowtrs) 11 0* 5. J CBA 11.W.I, 3 Jackson 1115.1,4 Savrevilte 11.30.4, 5. Soulhernll:37.|. I Mile Relay — I. Elliabelh (Pal Reynolds. Mike Davis, Rav Rivera, d l t t e r Pantola) B 35 1, 1 Neptune 1 3 7 4, 3 CBA 1.40.1. 4. Jackson ! 44 4, S, Ptuaiawav I 411 440 R e l a y - 1 Savrevllle {A J Sablne, Glenn Soika, DavtKinsell. Kevin Snantev) *$ *.2 Union 45 I , 3 Elizabeth 44 0, 4 PlKaiawav 44 I. 5 Edison 471 Sprint Medley — 1. Eliiebeth (Alfredo Irliarry. Reggie Isaac. John Godfrey. Elieier Penlola) 3 3?0. record (old record 3:45.1 bv WllUngboro In 1171.), t. CBA 345.1.3 Souihetn] SO 7,4 Jackion 3 11.0. V Central J 55 1 Mile Relay — 1 Eliiabeth (Godfrey Jones, Mike Davis, Alfredo Irliarry, Elieier Panlo|a>3 H 1,1. Union 3 31 I, 3 CBA3;31 4. Plscalawavl N.4.S M*Ui*an3:4>.I.

Germann gets stingy as Huskies top Colts

Hookerrun very windy, successful SANDY HOOK - The Sandy Hookers Half A-Thon will be remembered lor many thing" There was the scenic beauty of the Gateway National Recreat t i Area and the bright sunshine And there was the wind Bill Sieben of Westfield, Connecticut, the winner of the 11.1mile race, and Tim McLoone of Runuon, the third place finisher, considered it the toughest race they've ever been in. Second place finisher Bob Hancock concurred. i f the wind was like this I wouldn't run this race again," Sieben said "I considered dropping out on the way back." The wind, which gusted to speeds of 50 m.p.b... gave the large field runners a nice, steady push for the first sn mile* of the race, but turned into a nice, steady slap in the face on the way back Rich Henderson, a former Middletown resident mm of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, was the winner of the three-mile Pun Run " Maura Taylor, a standout at Red Bank Catholic High School. was the top female finisher. Finishing second and third to Henderson were John Vernon and Ken Capo, respectively Carol Daly and Samar Belfour followed Taylor across the line in second and third. In the 1S-IV category the winners were Jorge Lopes and Ana Cunha Bob Ruddy and Brenda King were the top male and female In the 20-29 group while Bob and Virginia Hillenbrandt made it a family affair in the 3O-J9 group Ed Fitzgerald and Ann Biesiad set the pace in the 40-49 bracket while Hal Ureenberg and Ana Rush were tops in the 50-58 group Dr. George Sheehan was all alone in the 60 and over metis group Ester Balfour and Margaret Lopez were one, two (or the ladies.

440 Relay - I Aiburv Park " A " (Ken Jackton. Lull Htnry. Htrfc i**mm. Jay Jackwn) 44 0. record (old record 44.4 bv Monmoutfi In t i n . I . L e i * BrMch "A" 44.1, J AslNirv Park B ' 45.1. 4. M a r u M u i n 4J I , 5 Monmouth 44 • Sprint Maoiev - I. Monmouth (Jim Ecfcert, Al C r t t n . Mm taUav, O n m Hayes) 3.44.S. I Monmoulh " B " 1:4S.O, 1. JFK flMlin) 3*1.1, 4. L O T * Srawh " A " J : U 4,5 Albury Par* 1 54 4 « 0 Rclav - 1. Long Branch (Greg Durant. Leon Mills. Kan JeMfc ftaa S m t * i 1 3 4 0 , 2 Monmouth 1.346. J Long Branch "8" 1 J H . 4. JFK 1:4».J, S. N U M M M * 1:40.7. Milt Reiav - 1 Monmouttt (Craig Morris, Marv Brown, G w r t l Hayw. JeAn Bailev) 3 V 3, record: old record 3 31.1 bv Newark West Side in t i n . I Lent Branch 1:33:31.1.1.Manasguan3:31.7.4.Monmouth"B"3 434.1.Mormtown 141.4

RumtOA F.H. t Altavllla cf S I t; Scar rone ss 4 I 0. Sheehan lb 1 1 1 Culo c 1 1 1 , RonanrtlOO. Allegro rl 10 0. Scar rone T lb 4 0 1, Vision 1)4 0 0: O'Connor dh 3 0 I, Griffin 0 0 0. Alter I b l 10. TOTAL H a l Henrv Hudson 1 Porter ssSio. Lukachvk 7b S01. Tannage si 100. O'Oonnellc4 1 1 ; Hartorovecl 1 0 1 . King 011 I: Davis rl 110. MtCtllp l o l l I. Miller 11400; Gllsonlbll 1 TOTALS 31 SS Rumton 1100002-t Hudson 0101100-5 HR Mike Sheehan (none on) WP Allavllla. LP King. Mater b e l l i ) ' . Marrone I I 1 1 0. Bird I b l 0 2. Sweeney i b l 10. Oevanev c 10 I. TOTALS 22 1 S PI Pleasant Beach I I ) T. Wilson cl 10 0. Klomkaut c 1 Do. Reid p l o t . DeFlores rf 21 0, Slaub lb 1 0 0 . Sollilarellioo. Berlolalusssloi. Boehemer I b i o o , FavaloXtloo. TOTALS 211 2 Malar Dei 011100k —1 Point Beach 0000001-1 HR. John Buckley (Ml WP Mike Conlev, LP Don Reid Manchettor 111 • Gonjales lb 1 1 0. Moll cl 1 0 0. Lawson It 1 0 1, Bowktr lb 4 0 0, Murin dh 2 0 0, Regan rf 2 00. Metncale c 2 00. Ford ss 10 o. Tempord lb 110. TOTALS 1111 Monmoulh Regional ID Taylor If 3 0 0. Martinet si 4 1 I, Stella cl 4 I 1. Clark 3b 3 0 I. Horan dh 3 0 I. Williams lb 200, Billerlv lb 210. Ceranc 101, Luccerelll rt 100. TOTALS 2415 Manchester 00000100- I Monmouth ,' • M l 000 0 2 - 3 I B : Alex Stella (Ml WP Doug Horan, LP Ron Besmer Manalapan (t) Edelman If 12 2. Landwerslek i b l 1 1, Brunelllss 10 0. V. Yuhes l b ] 0 2. K l t h d h l 0 0. Peterson 2b I I I.DenBlevker rt2 00. Tale cf I I I.Crichlonc 111. TOTALS 2t> t St. Peter's INB) It) Loughlin cf 10 0. Mlcalt ID 1 0. Nag, I b l 00, Llnklb 100. Murray c I 01. Morns 00. Romer 301. Flennerv rf 100. TOTALS IS 12 Manapelen SI. Peler-t IB Mike Murrav 1SPI. Vlnnle Vuhas I M I WP: Bruce Weber; LP, JohnDeLanov Barker 2b 20 0. Smith 2b2 1 0, Mttiuiaan rl s 21, Flanagan i l l I I. Oelti l b 4 1 I. Kilev c 4 I I , Mchlamera cl 10 0. Corrlgan II11 0. Cowlev rl 11 I. Zupa H> 1 0 1 . TOTALS

stni Holmdel It) Llcclardello st 10 0. Selden lb 4 I 0 Mlchlen rt 4 0 0. Rossi c 4 I I . Mallet II 3 I 1. Carducci 2b 2 0 0. Tanlen 0 101, Glttent p 100, Denkerl 1b 4 20. Smith cl 4 10. TOTALS Sl"hnVlanney : Holmdfl irChrliMcOultanlSJ) WP. Marlv Flanaoan. LP Tanltn 14Innings)


M1l»»-» 1010030-6

Farr cl 210. Gtrlach lb 10 0. Johnson rf 100, MltKhelc c 10 0, Kurtl lb 100, Sew dhlOO. Blnnsltioo. SturalblOl.Whaiensiloo. TOTALSII11 Maiawan If) Jarvli lb 1 1 0, Skalskl cl 1 1 0. Ponies c 12 I. Germann p 2 I 1. Phelan lb 12 I. Goldberg rl 3 10. RevnOMS4 0 1, Presti 2t>4 00, Moonev 1130 0, TOTALS 2Sv 4 CBA 100 0 0 0 0 - I Malawan 104 4 0 0 0 - •

Mm mouth Regional 1. Mincheiler 1 MANCHES11 :M - Alex Stalfa drove in Dave Martinez with a triple at the to) of the eighth to break a 1-1 regulation inning deadlock and give Monmouth Regional a victory in its opener. Manchester also opened its season. Martinez led off with a single, and collected the run when Stalfa clobbered the three-bagger. Doug Clark's sacrifice fly brought Stalfa home. Doug Horan commanded the mound for Monmouth in relief, while Ron Besmer took the loss, Itumson Fair Haven i , Henry lludsoo S HIGHLANDS - Rumson-Fair Haven Regional'! Mike Sheehan cracked a solo home run deep over the center field fence to tie the game in the ssventh inning and Dave Cult singled and scored on two errors and a wild pitch to give the Bulldogs their first win. Hudson's Steve Lukachyk, a junior, who batted .300 as a sophomore, went three for five. Tony Altavilla got credit for the win on the mound. He came on in relief in the fourth inning and gave up two runs on two hits Gerry King was the loser, working the sixth and seventh innings. Belleville 6, Middletown South 2 Middletown South I , Belleville 3 MIDDLETOWN - The Eagles opened up their season by splitting a doubleheader with a highly-touted Buccaneer squad. Jim Tenffeldt powered Belleville In the first game with a two-run home run in a five-run fifth inning. South's only runs came in the second inning on Doug Scales' double. Dan Borgo went the distance for the Bucs. He fanned 11 and walked four. Dave Lynch, pitching four innings, took the loss. Bill Josko's three-run double highlighted a five-run fourth inning for the Eagles in the second game. Doug Scales added a solo homer in the second inning. Brian O'Larte was impressive in his first start, striking out 11 and walking six. Shore 5, Point Pleasant Boro 3 WEST LONG BRANCH - Joe Pingitore clobbered a triple and two singles, scored twice and batted in a run to lead Snore Regional past Point Pleasant Boro yesterday. The Blue Devils scored a single run in every inning but the fourth as they won their second game without a setback. Manasquan 5, Southern I MANASQUAN - John Meehan held Southern scoreless for 5 '/3 innings to lead Manasquan to a non-conference victory over a listless Ram team. Warrior Tom Gunning's double was the only extra-bate hit for either tea'm in a game that saw Manasquan collect two unearned runs. Brick i, Neptune 1 NEPTUNE - A three-run fifth inning for Brick left Neptune in the dust of a non-conference baseball loss yesterday, evening the Scarlet Fliers' record at 1-1. An RBI single by Steve Merles led the Green Dragons, who capitalized on a wild pitch and a single by John Daroy. John Wylie's sacrifice fly gave Neptune its lone run In the •second inning. Mater Dei 3, Pi. Pleasaal Beach 1 NEW MONMOUTH - Mike Conley pitched five no-hit innings, and John Buckley hit a shot out of the park as Mater Dei opened its baseball season by handing Point Beach its second setback in as many games. Buckley led off Seraph scoring with his homer in the second, followed in the third with a score on an error and in the fourth by John Sweeney's sacrifice fly. Conley was credited with the win, and Don Reid hurled the loss. St. John Vianney 10, Holmdel S HOLMDEL - Chris McGuigan. Marty Flanagan and Tommy Deitz filled the air with flying baseballs as St. John Vianney shellacked cross-town rival Holmdel to open on a winning note. McGuigan's three-RBI triple led a five-run second inning for the Lancers. Flanagan and Deitz drove in the remaining two runs with singles, Manalapan 6, St. Peter's (NB) 1 ENGL1SHTOWN - Kevin Clayton singled to drive in one baserunner and Rich Brunetti's mis-handled line shot to center field scored two more as Manalapan evened its record at 1-1. Vinnie Yuhas connected for a double-bagger as the Braves came alive in the second and fourth innings. Spotiwood I I , Keansburgl SPOTSWOOD - Titans Mark Trepasso and Craig Palmer both smacked two-run homers, but Spotswood came up with three homers of its own for the win.

Schoolboy baseball: Unhealthy risk? Once again baseball teams throughout the country are proving the silliness of trying to play In weather that i l more suitable to football or English rugby. The first week of high school season was a disaster, and major league baseball has been dodging snow in the Midwest. At least the major leagues have an excuse. They have to try to get in 162 games before professional football gets to its playoffs, and it becomes too cold for even the television crews to work at those World Series night games. The high schools have no such excuse. In effort to get in 10 or more games, plus state playoffs, before the end of school, they risk young arms and legs in weather that is more suitable to fall athletes. By the time the kids are ready to play baseball at the peak of their abilities, the season is half over and some pitchers and other players have lame arms and hamstring pulls. The same is true of Little League and its many variations. The youngsters are sent out to play and practice on nights that could be used better for school work. Then, when the warm weather hits, school is out and the kids have nothing to do, the season Is over. The school year and baseball season are not compatible and

JONNI t=ALK never have been. The solution is to shorten the high school season by starting it later, perhaps by eliminating non-league and practice games. In Little League, let the season start when the weather is more conducive to young arms and legs Let it continue after school is over even if it means that some players or officials leave on vacation. It wouldn't be a heckuva lot different from playing in colder weather with injured or sick players.

But it will never happen. Common sense has never been a part «feither pr«gr<««: H probably never will be. Perkins Studies Quarterbacks The New York Giants finished their first mini-camp yesterday, and that gave Coach Ray Perkins a chance to see if he has a quarterback who can lead the team out of the wilderness. The chances are that he doesn't know any more now than he did from studying the films of last year's QB's. But Perkins did say that once he decides on a quarterback, he will go with that man all the way. " I am a one quarterback coach.1' he said. "It is difficult to maintain continuity on offense with two of them thinking that they are starters." It is no secret that quarterback tops the list of thinking in the new Giant regime There arc five of them on the roster now: Joe Pisarcik, Jerry Golsteyn, Randy Dean, Fred Besana and Tom Shuman. Each got a look in the mini-camp under the studious eyes of Perkins. Perkins had to look carefully. He plans to be the quarterback coach himself. The chances are that two of those quarterbacks who were at the mini-camp will not be with the Giants when they open training camp in July. There is just no way that Perkins can

work with five. u i 4 «Hifce-to be-down to three when ormpopem," the new coach said. "It is hard to work with too many. There's so much to teach and so much for them to learn. Once the season starts, it's hard to prepare even two of them to play each week, you have to pick one and stay with him." Perkins has taken on a full load since he accepted the Giants' job just about six weeks ago. Not only is he the bead coach, and therefore responsible for all the coordination that goes into the team's efforts, but he is also the offensive coach. He has said that he will call the plays, a heavyresponsibilityfor someone who is trying to assimilate the total picture on the field. The quarterback he selects, no matter who it is, will have to be an extension of Perkins on the field. The two will have to know each other so well that they will practically be of one mind. That quarterback may not even be on the Giants' rotter now. Surely the mini-camp gave Perkins a chance to see just what he has. The guy who will eventually become that extension of Perkins on the field may still be in college, a year or two away from wearing the Giants' uniform.



China, Taiwan officially join Olympic Games


Housemother Wendy uoori*t surrenderyouth HyJONM r AI.K ASBURY PARK - Wendy Boglioli may be the oldest woman swimming competitively in this country, but she has no intention of surrendering to youth The Gold and Bronze Medal winner in the 1876 Montreal Olympics will lead a contingent of three Central Jersey Aquatic Club swimmers who will compete in the Amateur Athletic Union indoor Nationals in East l.os Angeles this week And although Wendy is the mother of a 6 'i month old daughter, Bqnnie Lee, she doesn t feel that she will be like a housemother to her fellow travelers to California, Dana Morton of Shrewsbury, and Corrina Weinkofsky of Ocean Township The AAU meet will start Wednesday and run through Saturday Wendy, the 24-year-old veteran, qualified in the 100-yard butterfly, 100-yard freestyle and 200-yard freestyle. Dana, a senior at Red Bank Regional, is entered in the 100 and 200-yard breaststrokes. and Corrina, a senior at Ocean Township High, will be in four freestyle events: 100, 200,500 and 1,650. Joins Aquatics The trio will join other Central Jersey Aquatics swimmers from the Rutgers contingent to also compete in the 400-yard medley, 400 freestyle and 800 freestyle relays Wendy has competed in this meet about 12 times and is a previous winner This one is important to her because it is part of a comeback aimed at a trip to Moscow for the 1980 Olympics. A former record holder in the 100 butterfly, Wendy took a Bronze Medal in that event at Montreal and received a Gold as a member of the 400-meter freestyle relay team which took the only first place for the American women's team in the 1976 Games But since then, her life has changed Bonnie Lee made sure of that. "1 never really stopped swimming, " Wendy said. "During my pregnancy, I worked out four days a week in the pool and on weights three days I swam and did weights the day before Bonnie Lee was bum "The third and fourth months of the pregnancy were really the hardest When 1 felt tired, I got out of the pool. I competed in the Indoor Nationals when I was four months pregnant, but don't ask me how I did, she laughed. Wendy did not jump back into the pool the day after Bonnie Lee was bom, but she didn't wait too long either. "I got back in the water* month after she was bom," she said "I did light work at first but then started to go to double workouts in January I came back in February in the Senior State Meet at Bridgewater and won the 100 butterfly. That was the day of that bad snowstorm; "Really, " she continued, "competing is not hard Working out is the hardest thing. At the end of the day, it is hard trying to find the time to do everything. The baby doesn't limit my practice time She just makes life a bit more hectic. "My competition now is not even as old as Dana (Morton). They are eight to nine years younger. But I feel better now than when I was 15 or 16 My times show it." Central Jersey coach Bill Palmer is quick to point out that many Masters (swimmers over 25) find themselves doing faster times than they could do in college. "That's because of better training methods, ' he explained Qualified for AAU One of the methods helped Dana Morton qualify for the AAU meet. Before the finals, she shaved her arms and legs. "It is really more psychological than anything else."

MONTEVIDEO. Uruguay (AP) - Communist China Md Taiwan officially now are in the Olympic Games, p r w l « a u i t y can wort out between themselves a fomuiU for peaceful

Dana said "It takes off the top layer of skin and makes the water feel different." Wendy noted that everybody does it before each event in the Olympics However, Wendy knows that nothing will lake the place of hard work if she is going to qualify for the Olympics at Austin. Tex , in June, 1980 "1 can probably equal the times I did in Montreal right BOW," she said, "but the qualifying times are always dropping in this sport My workouts have been good, but I'm having more off-days It takes me longer to get back, but maybe 1 am more conaistent than I used to be In the Olympic trials, I will certainly compete in the 100 and 200 free, and the 100 butterfly. The more events I can enter, the better it will be for me; the better my chances Palmer has been drilling his AAU contingent at the Monmouth Boys Club here with the efficiency of a Prussian drill sergeant. He has a fourth swimmer, Cathy Clark of Bradley Beach, who is competing this weekend in the Junior Nationals at Duke University, Durham, N.C. Cathy, who qualified in the 100 freestyle at West Point last week, could have also gone to the California Nationals as a member of the freestyle relays. She is among the wave of the future. Corrina, perhaps the unknown member of the California trio, was at the Olympic Training Camp in Colorado Springs last summer and also competed in the East-West AAU Meet. She has been a consistent winner in the freestyle distance events But all eyes this time will be on Wendy Boglioli. Her next big meet will the AAU Outdoor Championships in Ft. Laudenlalc In August After that, her own eyes will turn toward the 1980 Olympics. The challenge is there for her. No American woman has ever been on an Olympic swimming team after having a baby She would like to be the first Til be 25 then," Wendy mused, "but I think I can do

• HllWr Halt »*•)•« »v D0A Ltrtfl

M O T H E R H O O D A N D M E D A L S —Wendy Boglioli sits with her babv girl, Bonnie Lee, enjovina her role as a mother. However, she hasn't forgotten her past, which includes a gold medal as an Olympic swimit That is, if everything goes well -

and 1 don't have

another baby. There will come a time when I'm not as strong as I am now or I don't have the ngh< attitude to go on. Then, I'll quit. That may be in about another year and a half." And that would be just after the Moscow Olympics.

NBA playoffs: Positions still not finalized

BOUND FOR AAU —Left to right, Dana Morton, Shrewsbury; Wendy Boglioli, Long Branch and Corrine Weinkofsky, Ocean Township are preparing for

the National AAU swimming championships this week in Los Angeles.

Trout-seeking turnout is light Except for the Manasquan River and the urban lakes and ponds within bicycle range of the legions of voung fishermen, the turnout was generally lighter in Monmouth and Ocean counties on the first day of the trout season yesterday The cold and windy weather may have had something to do with it, although the temperature was above freezing at the legal start at 8 a.nv The trout bit well in Shadow Lake but seemed to be sluggish in the Manasquan The lighter turnout on Monmouth County's secondary streams was offset by the multitude on the Manasquan Before 8 a m there were easily 100 cars parked within a quarter of a mile of the Squankum Bridge on Route 547. Parking lot filled The Allaire State Park parking lot was filled as it always is and the rest of the vehicles utilized most of the available space on the now abandoned two farms bordering the road north of the bridge Before the Department of Transportation condemned the two farms to make room for highway 1195. the farms had been posted against trespass and the opening day crowds were about a quarter of what they have been last year and yesterday. The trout bit well in some streams but not too well in others, including the Manasquan Most of the trout 1 saw taken there were brookies Fishermen guessed that the trout, particularly the browns and rainbows were sluggish because of the very cold night. Conservation officers and their deputies were out in force. Karl Kristiansen of Little Silver, northern Monmouth County conservation officer, toured the Manasquan and other streams Where I fished in the Metedeconk near Lakewood the men told me that the conservation officers had already been there and "wouldn't be back.' but they were wrong. Before 9 a m Charles Torluccio. Ocean County conservation officer came back and with him were deputies William Balfrey of Seaside Park. John Novak of Lakewood and Martin Morales of Toms River. They checked everybody for licenses, trout stamps, and for numbers of fish taken Nobody in the area had his limit by that time but a few were close. All of the trout that I saw were well grown and in beautiful shape_AUof the Metedeconk fish werej>rookiesandsome were I2TncKe"s ofTongei™ Torluccio said that he was particularly pleased with the size of the fish in the load stocked in Prospertown Lake on Friday The Manasquan River and the north and south branches of the Metedeconk will be stocked again tomorrow and closed to fishing from 5 a m to5p.m

ASBURY PARK - The Shore Area YMCA captured the 14-year-old division of the state AAU Junior Olympic Basketball Tournament by def e a t i n g G r e a t e r Trenton. 118-110. at toe Asbury Park Middle School Gym The team had previously beaten Piscataway. 106-13. Union, 77-74, and Livingston.

92-70. Six players scored in double figures in the final. Charlie Morgan (22». Jack Sheehan and Dwighl Wilbur (21 each), Jim Dolan I20I. Bob Kodan II3I and Vernon Doswell 111). Doswell's points all came in the third quarter when the "Y " broke the game open by outsconng Trenton, 37-17

By the AsiocUIrd Press For the third straight year, the National Basketball Association regular season will go down to the final day without playoff positions finalized Kansas City and Denver, tied for first place in the Midwest Division, both play their final games of the season on the road today The Kings play at Indiana while the Nuggets will be at Philadelphia Their opponents have nothing at stake The Pacers are out of the playoff picture in the Western Conference and the 7(ers are locked into second place in the Atlantic Division of the hastern Conference The outcome is important because the division winner earns a bye into the conference semifinals while the secondplace team competes in the opening round of the playoffs Also in doubt as the season wheeled into its final weekend was the situation in the Central Division where San Antonio carried a two-game lead over Houston with Atlanta 2'i behind. All three teams, of course, are in the playoffs but positions still were not set San Antonio played al Houston last and then finishes the season at home today against Cleveland After the head to-head confrontation with the Spurs. Houston finishes at Washington today Atlanta finished last night al home against Washington Washington. Philadelphia, New Jersey, San Antonio, Houston and Atlanta are the Eastern Conference playoff teams, while the Western Conference playoff clubs are Denver. Kansas City. Seattle. Los Angeles. Phoenix and Portland The playoffs begin next week with dates and sites uncertain until the pairings are determined

Rutgers tops Hawks WEST LONG BRANCH - Rutgers University's tennis team ran roughshod over Monmouth. 9-0. yesterday, leaving the Hawks with an 0-4 record Rutgers 11-21 yielded over only five games in the six singles matches Buifltni. MsnmouthCoti* HlltlM Bob Janmn (Hid Pfrr.Minli • II'.

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Cauthen wins in Britain

EAGER F I S H E R M E N —Eager fishermen line the dock at Garvev's Pond yesterday In Naveslnk at the opening

of the area's trout season. Response to the opening bell was reported as light in Monmouth and Ocean Counties.

SALISBURY. England (AP) - Steve Cauthen, l»-year-old American wonder jockey, yesterday made a dream start to his riding career in England when he rode Marquee Universal to victory in the Grand Foods Stakes Watched by his father, Tex, and a track record crowd of more than 10,000. Cauthen rode a cool and confident race on the 9-4 favorite who scored by 1 '* lengths. Cauthen also had two other rides yesterday, finishing second and fourth. Conditions were as difficult as they could be for the teenager from Walton. Ky., who will spend the summer riding for trainer Barry Hills and millionaire owner Robert Sangster The track was very soft and the rain was so heavy that Cauthen's name - chalked on an English number board for the first time - was obliterated.

Cheerleaders flock to A mericans jt

Shore 'Y* wins cage crown

After three days of arguing and bargaining at its session here, the International Olympic Committee pasted a resolution recognizing the Olympic Committee in Peking. But It ™ ' > » ~ ' o throw out it» recognized member, Taiwan, as Peking bai been demanding for years. Since 1975, when Peking applied for recognition, a solution has appeared impossible. But in the last two dayi the brick wall, against which the IOC had been hammering, suddenly began to give Peking, after insisting that Taiwan must be treated u a subsidiary part of China, changed its tune A delegation Irom the Olympic Committee of the People's Republic said it would agree, as an interim measure, to the IOC directly recogniiiiii a separate Olympic committee on the island. Taiwan, which for years has obstinately clung to the old name of the Republic of China, agreed to consider u i n f a. different name and flag for the Olympic Games. Lord Killanin. president of the IOC. said, "The progress has been remarkable. I hope now we can keep the door open and help the two parts of China to reach agreement on details. If the door is slammed now it will not be my fault." The IOC started by hearing a report from Lince Cross, Its member in New Zealand, who led a commission to both China and Taiwan Then it received delegation from the two sides The e»ecutive board worked for hours until early yesterday morning framing a resolution. It was discussed lor another four hours and revised slightly before the IOC approvtt. it in this form: "Having heard the reports of the International Olympic Committee's commission of the investigation to the two areas of China, the 81st IOC session mealing in Montevideo received the delegations from Peking and Taipei with the aim of enabling all Chinese youth to participate in the Olympic Games As a result of the above, in the Olympic spirit and in accordance with the Olympic charter, the IOC resolves: - To recognize the Chinese Olympic Committee in Peking —"To maintain recognition ol the Chinese Olympic Committee located in Taipei


EAST BRUNSWICK - The New Jersey Americans are fielding another team, but it's doubtful that any members of the squad will ever boot a soccer ball. Sixteen young women, ranging in age from 18 In 25, and hailing from all over the state converged on the team's Ramada Inn headquarters here yesterday to audition for one of the coveted spots on the Americans' cheerleader squad. Nine will be al the Americans' offices this noon to audition ensemble, to be fitted

for costumes if they make the final cut, or to leave disappointed if they don't. "Their desire to please us (the judges) and the fans is what interests me most," Nathan H. Zauber, New Jersey director of the Miss America Pageant, said. Important Factors "Their willingness to smile, to be happy and at ease — these are the important factors, " he continued "We can't have cheerleaders looking sad along the sidelines ' Robbin Thornton of Tinton Falls and M Jackie Folts of Freehold were among the

nine call-backs. They were part of a group the judges termed "refreshing" and "clean-cut " "They were very All-American-looking," Zauber said. After the long process of deliberation, the final choices will be made by Milena Melone of Rumson, the choreographer retained by the Americans to shape the "recruits " into a. representative team. She said that the routines will be more dancebased than merely the traditional "rahrah" cheers. "We will work toward an overall 'look'

for the team," Ms. Melone said. Noting the May 4 home opening date, she commented, "We will have to work until we're ready. I have to teach the girls some jazz and disco routines because we want to mix up the styles of dancing." Cheerleading, now virtually a mandated part of any professional sports activity, has come to the New Jersey Americans. The presence of gold-and-blue clad young women, spurring the team on to victory, is to be considered another step toward the coming of age of the Americans and the ASL. ..


SUNDAY, APRne, 1979 T h e Sunday Regtoltr CS

50,000 more trout due to be stocked

I H , W trout from federal hatcheries are doe to be I d i r l i | the five-day period starting tomorrow durU f the KHMlled grace week to give the workers at toe n a c f e c t t t o m plant a chant e to lori and auemble the re«t of the stale fish to be stocked this spring T V Maaasquan River U scheduled for Hocking tomorrow and will be closed to fUhing from J « m to 5 p m For Uw Hnt time this ipring part of the stream will be float stocked and plans are to use two boats to plant fish from the Squankum Bridge clear down to the Allenwood Lagoon Last spring the river was float stocked from Squankum to a point just below High Bank The Manasquan will be pail stocked from the Route a bridge below Freehold to Squankum. There were 204,000 trout stocked before the season which started at ( a.m., yesterday. Starting the week of April 11, the schedule by weeki calls for 88,000. 83.000, 83,000, 83,000, 45,000 and 24,000. The grand total for the spring calls for 6(0,000 trout of which 540,000 are stale fish and 110,000 federal Daring the in-season stocking period running up to May S , II streams will be closed for stocking from 5 a.m. to 5 p.m. o a t day each week. The other waters on the trout stocking Hit will not be closed and some of them will receive ai many as s i i shipments of trout during the sixweek period starting April 15. In addition to the Manasquan, closed tomorrow and following Mondays will be the north and south branches of the Metedeconk, Rockaway, Wallkill. and Toms River. Check the New Jersey Summary of 1I7> Fishing Laws, which you should have picked up at the time you bought your license and trout stamp, for the other streams that

HENRY SCHAEFER will be closed during the week. The closed day is always the same for each stream. It is suggested that you pick up a compendium at almost any large sporting goods store It is still free and could save embarrassment and a fine if you are apprehended fishing a stream on a day it is closed for stocking UNIFLITE ACTS AS FIRE BREAK t O l i l j l Uniflite fire retardant fiberblass sport fishing boat, Pearl, suffered modest damage when the boat in the next slip at Crandell's Marina, Deal, Md., blew up and burned March 2, yet Pearl (topped the spread of the fire to other boats and wooden docks on the opposite side from the fire, according to her owner, Carlos Martins of Silver Spring, Md. "Thank heaven my boat is fire retardant," Martins said, "otherwise it would have been a total loss. It's

BARRACUDA — Mark Siegel of Fair Haven with the 38 Vi-pound barracuda he entered In the Metropolitan South Florida Fishing Tournament's 20-pound line almost a miracle because her fuel tanks were full of 150 gallons of gasoline. At least she can be repaired " TIME TO CHANGE LINES IS NOW

SHADOW LAKE TROUT- A good percentage of large trout such as this IS-inch male brookle were

distributed In Monmouth County waters last week for the start of the season yesterday.

"The best time to change the lines on your reels is in the spring of the year, before you start another season of hard fishing," says Paul C. Johnson, director of research, Berkley and Company. Inr . Spirit Lake, Iowa Johnson, captain of the Trilene line research team, reports that field studies revealed more than six out of every 10 fishermen don't even know how old their line is, let alone the pound test of mono on their reels Says Johnson: "You cannot tell whether a line should be replaced simply by testing its breaking strength between your hands. How fast you stretch the line, or how jerky you are before it breaks, will distort your impression of strong versus week. Your hands simply are not calibrated nor accurate enough to detect even a 25 percent decay in a line's break strength "There are, however, a few visual clues that can help you decide whether a line should be replaced: Look at the surface layer for frays and nicks. These high wear regions typically stand up like hairs on a dog's back. Cutting off and throwing away that last few feet does not guarantee you've solved the problem. Badly worn end sections of a . line are your clue thai the entire line may have reached its fatigue limit and should be replaced.

division. He fished out of Bud 'n Mary's Marina, Islamorada, in the Florida Keys with Capt. Dietmar Kossmann on the Escapade. "Look for color changes. Is the line several layers down a different color than the surface line? If so, be suspicious - the sun's rays may have bleached and damaged more than just the line's color The high energy rays of the sun can actually cut a line's break strength by 50 percent. "Look for random loop knots along the line's length. These knots, accidentally put into a line by an anxious fisherman or a faulty reel, are Impossible to untangle once they have been drawn up tight. Once in the line, a loop knot becomes literally a cutting knot. It's "The most economical approach to fishing lines, and when to change them, begins with their initial purchase. Invest in a premium line When a manufacturer cares enough to put a nationally recognized brand name such as Trilene on his product, it stands to reason he's going to do everything possible to build Into that product maximum usage life and customer satisfaction Don't fall into the trap of measuring lifetime of a fishing line starting from its purchase date. Rather, monitor in terms or number of hours fished, number of snags and break-offs, and total hours of outdoor exposure under punishing fishing conditions. Consistently successful fishermen invariably are those who change their lines many times per season "

Loughery: Not Coach of Year, just the most valuable mentor forward to bringing his team intact to the NBA in 1(76 You wonder about that, all the speculation, and I think we would have had a good chance of winning it all I honestly feel we didn't realize ourselves how good we were and how good the ABA was. he said. Forced Trade But former owner Roy Boe's financial difficulties forced the trading of guard Rrlatrd ttory, Brian Taylor and the selling of Monmouth Magaiine Julius Erving The NBA Nets were a joke compared to their Ing the last three years. When ABA counterparts the team was on the verge of It's taken Loughery three folding, Loughery stood tough years, but he's got his team when be could have bailed out. back in the playoffs The inner During the first two years s a t i s f a c t i o n Loughery dethe Nets were in the NBA, rived from this year's team is they won 4« games. The popuobvious although not comlar coach was the team's sole parable with his championship link to credibility teams He had coached the Nets to "Everything is immediate two ABA championships in and I'm very happy we made three years and was looking the playoffs this year And exPISCATAWAY (API Kevin Loughery probably will not be voted Coach of the Year In the National Basketball Association this season. But the M-year-old New Jersey Nets coach probably would be Most Valuable Coach if t h e n were such an award. Loughery has been the man holding the Nets together dur-

cept for the ring to remind you. you forget you won the championship." he said "But making the playoffs this year is not in line with the championships " Loughery s loyalty was severely tested this year with numerous offers from other teams when he didn't know if

the Nets would make it into the 1978-79 season He chose to stay in New Jersey. Now. his name is linked with the opening in Denver and the imminent opening in Los Angeles He says he's not interested "I haven t talked to anybody I wouldn't know (Lakers

MAIL TO CHAMPS — Coach Ed Adams holds championship trophy above the heads of his Jubilant Markham Place School Warriors after the Little Silver team won the " B " Division of the 29th annual Asbury Park Elementary School basketball tournament at Convention Hall. They beat St. Joseph's of Toms River, 44-29.

Rote's Jr. isn't finished By th
Bird selects attorney BOSTON (AP) - Indiana State basketball star Larry Bird has selected Boston attorney Bob Woolf to represent him in negotiations with the Boston Celtics. Woolf plans to meet with Celtics general manager Red Auerbach who picked Bird last season in the National Basketball Association draft when the player was a junior. Bird is scheduled to attend the Celtics game against Denver at Boston Garden tonight after his arrival from Terre Haute,

lad. The Globe also reported coach Dave Cowens will try to return to active play despite his injured ankle against the Nuggets Cowens, who has missed 10 days and has been coaching in civvies, said be planned to warm up and see if he could play. Woolf said he and Auerbach will discuss details of a contract after Bird leaves Boston Sunday. Woolf, who met Bird Wednesday, was selected from among 65 applicants, the Globe reported.

owner I Jack Kent Cooke if he walked in the door." Loughery said The Nets have done themselves a world of good in the credibility department by making the playoffs. But Loughery contends this is just the beginning "Obviously, we know we hav%to get in the new building before things can really happen, " he said. "This is a whole new situation for the club, getting rid of the stigma of losing But getting in the building will be the top." The new Meadowlands Arena is to open Dec. 15.1980. "The last two seasons were tough," Loughery said "This season nobady really picked us for the playoffs, they picked us for dead last.This is a terrific situation '


CALMER KEVIN? —New Jersey Nets Coach Kevin Loughery disputes referee's call during a home game. He savs that his is trying to control his sideline antics.

His has always been a heavy burden. Kyle Rote Jr. has carried the weight of his name, his league and his sport quite well. But his job is far from done. Rote, the first American soccer star, never has chosen the easy path. And now, when others have directed a change in his life's course, he is adjusting. "I always wanted to stay with the same team throughout my career," says Rote, who broke into professional soccer in 1973 with the Dallas Tornado of the North American Soccer League. After six stellar seasons with Dallas, seasons which included rookie of the year honors, a scoring championship and even comparisons with the great Pele, Rote's contract was sold by the Tornado to the Houston Hurricane. "The tenor of professional sports is such today that fans have trouble being loyal to a team because the players seem to be chasing money everywhere. Why should they support a guy who could go somwhere else for a few more dollars? "Teams on the whole and players need to have loyalty and responsibility to the fans," he adds. "That's why it's a big disappointment to me to be sold to another team."

The disappointment is shared by Dallas sports fans whom Rote got to know on a personal level. "As a soccer player, you develop close ties with the community, more so than in any other sport," notes the 28year-old forward and son of former pro football great Kyle Rote. "It means a lot to keep a human touch with the community. '•Other sports don't need to do it. With the NASL and the Tornado — and now the Hurricane — the fans are not faceless. To use the current term, I had established roots in Dallas. Not just a physical home but a spiritual and cultural home.'' Rote, a deeply religious and devoted family man, has wondered how prepared he is to adapt to a new home. "You can't just break the ties overnight," he says. "Just like Julius Erving when he went to the 76ers. He still kept a house on Long Island and Turquoise, his wife, stayed there and they lived there in the offseason He found it hard to break the ties and so did Turquoise. Til try to get just as involved in the Houston community as I did in Dallas. It's ironic because of the tremendous rivalry — not just athletic but civic — that the two cities have.''

thingthatcan stop Cosmos The Cosmos, the untouchables of the North American Soccer League, could be stopped dead in their tracks along with the other 23 NASL teams if the players themselves so decide. This force, that has the power to bring organizations to their knees, is as synonomous with the sports world as instant replay. It's called a STRIKE. The players are expected to announce early next week whether they will strike because the team owners refuse to recognize their union. This union, approved by the players last August, was certified as the players' legal bargaining group by the National Labor Relations Board in September. According to the owners, this union does not exist and they told them so. Ed Garvey, the executive director of the NASL Players


Association, countered by saying that the results of a strike vote will be tabulated and announced Tuesday The owners will then have 24 hours to think It over. If their verdict is still the

same then all Cosmos fans will see on the floor of Giants Stadium on opening day will be the nice, green synthetic grass. Sports can get so involved sometimes. The Cosmos, if those above guidelines i r e followed, will be able to get today's game in with the Washington Diplomats before things get sticky. Game time is 2:30 p.m. at RFK Stadium with a delayed broadcast at 5 p.m. on Channel 9. The Dips are currently a half game up on the Cosmos in the National Conference Eastern Division with a 2-0 record. Their most recent triumph, a 5-1 win over the Atlanta Chiefs last Sunday, was a brutal affair. Thirty eight fouls were called in the game and Chief Louie Uanchoff was ejected from the game for "violent conduct." Alan Green led the Dips offense with two goals. Washington, which got former Cosmos defender Robert larusci in an off-season deal last year, also features Paul

Cannell. Cannell, who could be classified as the Dave Schultz of the NASL, led the league in yellow cards last season. When he qets the urge he also drops his drawers. The Dips have issued him a very dependable belt this year. Other new Washington faces are Don Droege from Rochester and Denny Molendyk from Vlassardingen of Holland Speaking of new faces, the newest Cosmo, Wilhelmus "Wim" Rijsbergen. The 27-year-old defender, will see action in today's game. "Wim" is a whiz. COSMIC WAVES Defender Bobby Smith, who ironically re-injured his poor knee in the Aug. 2. game with the Dips last year, stands a slight chance of getting in today Smith aggravated his injury in spring training and has been undergoing knee rehabilitation.



K I N G A N D O U E E N PINS — The four-star cluster at left bowl regularly in the Nick RussoSr. Classic at Perry's In Long Branch. The quartet, left to right, Les Jones of Monmouth Beach, Bill Mowery of Freehold, Charles Del

Plato of Lakewood and Sonny Orechlo of Long Branch, all bowled over 700 within a few days of each other. The ladles, right, also made a good showing. Karen Simmons

of Long Branch, left, won the Monmouth County Womens 600 Tournament with a 682 gross series total. Cindv Giberson of West Long Branch, right, who bowled the

tournament's high game with a 230, helps Tournament Director I rene Shelly with the championship trophy presentation. Wtiufr HIH H»tai ay Dava Minim

__ West Long Branch wins Supremacy title West Long Branch bowlers capture the Monmouth County Supremacy Team tournament against fifteen other entries at Middle town Lanes. Fach year this tournament precedes the opening of the regular County championships tournament. The formation of a team requires that all five male bowlers reside In the same geographic area they represent, as stipulated on the entry form. Since it is a scratch event it only makes sense that each team put together the five best bowlers possible. West Long Branch did the best job in that respect and eefced out a 6-pin victory over the Keansburg challenger. The 6-pin difference is the closest margin of victory of record in the 19 year history that this tournament has run. The team was sponsored by G & M Trophy Co. now of Wanamassa, with the championship team made up with Bill Heggie (6471. Denny Giberson (568), Ken Mazia (613), Danny Speck 1559), Les Jones (633), for a three game team total of 3020. The tournament drew 16 power packed teams this year. The runnerup team from Keansburg trailed (he leaders by only 23 pins going into the final game and closed the gap dramatically only to fall 6 pins short with a powerful 9014 total. Members of the second place team were Kevin Harrington (649), Tony Florek (571), Ray Breeder (605), Tony Francisconi (594), and Sid Herrog (595) Last years defending champs from Matawan finished In 10th place. Other top scores besides those already mentioned belong to Lupe Ruffini (657), John Spottke (617), and Ed Karlbon (609).



in the Red Bank Businessmen's League topping the 705 rolled by Don Clark a couple of months ago. Clarence Melvin broke into the 700 area this past week in the Asbury Classic League at Asbury Lanes with games of 263-227 and MONMOUTMCOUNTYSUPHfMACYTOURNAMF NT RESULTS 1 G A M Trophy Co. WanamaiM t » 10*1 913- XR0 I Kcamburg Rccrttilon, Keansburg 1031 1011 t'O - »|4 3MulillHuwnUr.fi, Middle (own MJ 102? « M - 2 t t 3 4 Scoil Funeral Home, Btlford MMtMOW 1W« 1( aprkurn Amuwments, KevpoM lOOO-W Hi - » H tCannliiaroEacavatine.Hailat ttomur DM ; NePlune L*r*i, NcPlune ...... UWW - 2t'1

• Airport PUia Larwv Hiilei 9 P«f ry'S Top Five, Long Branch. . 10 Strathmore Lanes, Milawan II HowellLams, Frt«tiold ilCrOVeMGroowrs. Kcaniburg 11 Red Bank Lanes, R#d Bank 14 Atlantic Highlands

Joel Menzzopane of Neptune rolled the high game of the event fora 256 total. Karen Simmons Wins 600 Tournament Karen Simmons won the 13th Annual Monmouth County Women's 600 Bowling Club Tournament at Red Bank Lanes. Karen copped the event with the best scratch total of 595 and with her 87 pin handicap she towered over the handicap division with a 682 gross total. Other position standings are listed below. John Fisher Leads 700 Week John Fisher of Long Branch fired his first career 700 this week in the Middletown "A" League at Middletown Lanes. Bowling for second place Capricorn Amusements, John bowled games of 238-262-211 for a 711 series that ranks next best to the league high of 721 set by Les Jones a couple of weeks ago. The next 700 came out of Red Bank Lanes this week when Tom Clark stacked games of 242-233-231 for a league high of 706

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AUGUSTA, Oa. (API With Jack Nicklaus in perhaps the deepest slump of his career, television ratings on the decline and a wave of new faces sweeping the game, pro golf looks to the Masters to provide a sense of definition to a strange, transitory season The annual spring rite — which the game's touring pros regard with almost-religious reverence — could do one of two things this week; either reaffirm the dominant posi tion of the established stars or confirm the trend toward a new look, a shunting aside of the more familiar names and the emergence of another generation. "I've seen it happen two or three times — the shift Irom one era to another. It seems to be happening again," said

Jack Tuthill, Tournament Director (or the PGA Tour. The figures support him Pour of the first 10 tournaments on the tour this year were won by men scoring their initial pro triumphs Not only were they winning, they were dominating the top-10 finishers, too. Fully credentialed players won occasionally — Ben Crenshaw, Hubert Green, John Mahaffey — then quietly retreated into the also-rans. Until the last couple of weeks, there really wasn't a single, clear-cut, outstanding player of the season. Each week, it seemed, there was a new candidate for the role. But the trend was slowed,

perhaps reversed, in the last few tournaments leading up to the Masters. Lanny Wadkins and Tom Watson suddenly moved to the fore and stamped themselves as the two leading candidates for the famed green jacket tha goes to the winner of this, the first of the year's four major tests of golfing greatness. He's th^only two-time winner this year, having scored in Los Angeles and in the howling winds of Sawgrass at the Tournament Players Championship in one of the great performances of recent years And Watson, whose spectacular performances and dedicated, single-minded quest

for perfection have made him one of the game's most respected performers, has his game nearing a peak The 1977-78 Player of the Year and the 1977 Masters king. Watson has had three runner-up per formances and recently romped to a run-away victory in the prestigious Heritage Classic

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Talent lurks within a size 18


ByUUSROZENCWAJG ABERDEEN-Hi a better ftory than any told in "Chona Line" - and a lot leu believable. Mrs. M y Podinker, suburban housewife and mother of two, wearer of ilie II, bualneas manafement student at Brookdale Community College, Lincroft, bowler and swimmer, opens today on Qroadway, New York City, at the alto member of a It-person chorus in "CarmeUna," by Alan Jay Leroer and Burton Lane, directed by Jose Ferrer and starring Georgia Brown and CeureSiepi. Can this be true? It can. It Is. "I was totally floored," said Mrs. Podinker as she told of the rapid train of event* which led to her being chosen for a role In the show. She Is also understudy for the second female lead — CarmeUna'a maid - and for the three American wives who have supporting roles in the tale of CarmeUna, taken from toe film, "Baona Sera, Mrs. Campbell," starring Gi.ia Lollobrigida. "I felt that it had been long past me," Mrs Podinker said of her chance at a Broadway career, "and that I'd compromised." Her climb to the top is the typical tale of amateur dramatics and small-town choral work. "I sang alto in my teens in the chorus," she said, "and I was in minstrels and fun things " And then, when her daughter wu three years old, a friend suggested she try out for "Anything Goes," in Summit at the Community Theatre. She went into the chorus, ber friend lost her voice, and Mrs. Podinker replaced her as Reno Sweeney, the role nude famous by Ethel Merman, to whom La Podinker has been compared more than once. "That was 12 years ago," she said. "I'd never had a voice lesson. I had to learn how to talk, walk, dance, everything 1 'We moved here seven years ago, and I decided to continue singing — at that time different groups were forming down here." In 1972. she again played Reno Sweeney at the The Barn, Rumson "There are now three of us from that cast who have gotten into professional theater and movies," said Mrs. Podinker, "Jeff Keller, who's had part* in 'Candide' 'Fiddler,' and now with the road company of '20th Century,' and Billy Van Zandt, who's had parts in 'Jaws II' and Star Trek.' "From 'Anything Goes' I did a couple of things but mostly worked Ihe theater at Brookdale I decided just to go for daily music and theater activities •The biggest thing we did was with Joe Siostak," she said,

The Arts SUNDAY, APRIL 8,1979


"for the 10th anniversary last spring — 'Gypsy,' — Larry Lowenstein (of Brookdale) and Lois MacDonald at The Bam, they have all contributed." Mrs. Podinker, now known by ber stage name of Judy Sabo (her mother's maiden name), adopted for "CarmeUna," then formed a trio with two other suburban housewives to do Broadway music at luncheons and for other occasions. "The husband of one of Ihe girls, who had been in show business, suggested that Whenever you see an open call for Broadway, go,'" she said. "So I had that in the back of my mind, and I began subscribing to the trade papers." That was how she heard that "Carmelina" was having an open call — open auditions for which anyone may try. "My whole reason for doing it was to stand on a Broadway stage," she said, "just to have the experience of auditioning." From hundreds of triers-out, Mrs. Podinker, suffering from muscle spasms in her back, was chosen to play the Widow Bernard!, with a double role as "Sister Sin" in the chorus, for which she wears a habit designed by Donald Brooks. "As soon as I sang, I was assigned these roles," she says, still apparently marveling at the choice. From 2 p.m., she waited in the basement of the ANTA theatre, joking with the other hopefuls and waiting to be called, watching the other girls, called 20 at a time, as they went out and did their numbers. "Then I went out, and as I was singing 'Everything's Coming Up Roses,' I was thinking, 'Why aren't they stopping me?' And there's all this buzzing and chatter," she remembered. Lerner, Ferrer and Peter Genarro, choreographer, were involved in the audition, sitting in the orchestra deciding on applicants. "Then when 1 finished a certain part of the song, the conductor said, Thank you very much. Please stay.' I said. Pardon me?'" she said with her large belt-singer's laugh ringing out. That was only the beginning of the selection process, however She and the others who had been selected out of the

first batch then had to master some folk dance steps wita Peter Gennaro, choreography that would indicate bow well prepared they were for possible roles. "My back w u in muscle spasms," she said. "I was flat out for a week afterwards. It was sheer determination." She w u asked to come back Ihe next day, along with 20 men and 20 women, who were also called back. Again she sang, and again she wondered as they cut the number of women to 12 to eight and to six. Unbeknownst to her, she had already been chosen and they were merely trying to match Ihe other women In the chorus to ber in terms of height and typing. Finally she had to dance a polka — and she sat on a hot radiator between sessions to keep her back warm — "I could hardly walk!" "And then the conductor said, looking oat to the orchestra, 'Mr. Lerner, would you like to see the rest of your cast,'" she said, and the rest of (he c u t of "Carmelina" joined Judy Podinker of Aberdeen, amateur singer with spasms in her back, on the stage of the ANTA Theatre. The chorus was last to be chosen, and was dismissed with cursory advice about "standard Equity contracts.'' 4» • Crying, Judy Podinker ran down Broadway to call the producers for a contract, and to join Equity, the actors' union - "I kept being sure it was a mistake'" she said. "I did not believe it until I signed something." That's really the end of this particular part of Judy Podinker s story. The rest, apparently, was easy. "The management at home worked out beautifully," she said, "largely because I prepared a freezer." Her children, Dorene, 15, and Brett, 13, are under the care of her husband, Melvyn, who "just took over — be never understood my interest in the theater," she said, "but although he didn't encourage me, he didn't stop me. And he knew this w u a one in a million shot." She's still a little stunned by her success. "Many of the people I have worked with over the years were sure it would happen some day," she said, "but I w u never sure because of the borne and family. Again, Ihe time was right, though. The kids are independent and my husband worked with me the whole way." The timing was right, according to Judy Sabo, and although she won't be in local dramatics any more, she hopes to try out for commercials, which will give the home folks further opportunities to see the friendly face and hear the warm voice of their own Judy Podinker, housewife and mother, bowler and swimmer, the kind of woman you'd buy a used anything from, without her half trying.




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APR. 7 THRU APR. 3 0 This coupon is good lor $4 00 ofl the regular price ot a G r e a t ' 'trjventure combmaiion ticket any day April 7-Apnl 30 This otter I cannot be combined with any other d i s , — - s ^ = — ^ l — . , - , | iunt or coupon Only one coupon pet f^ person Void alter April 30 1979 Satan closes at 6 PM

It was standing room only last year, so it's back by popular demand. Ron r W e r lets you relive all the excitement of the "King of Rock"! 3 shows daily (except Mem.) during April only.

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C t T h e Sunday Regtoter SHREWSBURY, N J



'Break a Leg is sweet revenge IRA LEVIN By JAY SHARBirTT NEW YORK (AP) - Hmm l t u y i h e n Ira Levin's new comedy, "Break a Leg," concenu • theatrical producer "who concocti • wild plot to | e t even with • ruthless newspaper theater critic." D o n this mean he unites the critic with a blunt instrument, such >• a furled review? "No," Levin insists "It's much more devious." He declines to elaborate until the show, directed by Charles Nelson Reilly of TV game-show fame, premieres April ID. It s l a n Julie Harris and Jack Weaton. "Break a Leg" - a ihow-bU expression of good luck to performers — will give Levin two plays on Broadway The other is his hit thriller, "Deathtrap," starring Stacy Keach. It's in its second year of regaling patrons with its tale of a playwright who thinks other (oiks should just be dying to save his faltering career. The new show, he says, "was just an idea I originally had for a book. Then I realised it had to be a play. I got started on it when I was thinking about a producer and acritic." He concedes the mongoose and the cobra are on belter terms Of course, he says, he set the play at a time "many years ago." He also put it in Middle Europe, "any place but New York

because I'm denying all similarities to persons living or dead ' He chortled when asked if the plot came to him as he sat around, figuring ways to let even with a critic who'd done him wrong. "1 think it really did start with a book review or a play review, I forget which. But I had the feeling someone should kill him... "So I began to cook and concoct an elaborate scheme of revenge."

dry." But be wasn't a rookie at scriptwriting. He did that while still in college, entering a CBS script competition restricted to seniors He emerged a runner-up Then he sold a drama to NBC. Then the Army whisked him away from TV's Golden Era. He hasn't written for the tube since. Nor has he any urge to go to Hollywood and, as they now say, take the TV money and run. "I really feel TV has become so difficult a medium for the writer because of all the forces you have to satisfy — the ad agencies, all the various producers and so on," he says. . Levin, who spoke of all this during rehearsals for "Break a Leg" before its twoweek tryout run in Stratford, Conn., calls himself "a very slow writer." His idea of slow is weird. He says he wrote "Leg" in a month. Of course, he hastens to add, "It was a very full month, no days off, seven days a week until I finished it." Now, what after this show? "Well, there's another play in the trunk I want to do a rewrite on. But I think I'll catch my breath first, sit down and say, Well, what now?'" Well, what if a theater critic sees "Break a Leg," gets mad and writes a play about a critic who gets even with an author? Ira Levin laughed and laughed and laughed. His eyes twinkled as he weighed the possibilities. "Not a bad idea," he said. "Maybe I should try It."

Which sounds odd coming from author Levin, tl, a bearded, pleasant man of medium height and ever-present good humor. He walks about, his shoulders slightly hunched, clearly enjoying life. It's understandable, considering he's a successful novelist as well as playwright. He wrote "Rosemary's Baby," the best-selling yarn about a little devil. He also wrote "The Stepford Wives" and the little-Hitler thriller, "The Boys from Brazil." All became movies. On the playwright front, he'd had nine shows produced on Broadway, starting with a 1955 hit comedy, an adaptation of Mac Hyman's service novel, "No Time For Sergeants." A graduate of New York University, he did the adaptation after graduation from the Army as a private first class. Drafted In 1953, he spent most of his two military years as a writer at the old Signal Corps studios in Astoria, In the Borough of Queens. As he recalls, his major work there was a training film, "The Portable field Laun-

Kaplan, Carr to appear

Broderick Crawford

Arleae Hersoa

Actor is interviewed EATONTOWN - Academy Award winner Broderick Crawford will appear on "Getting to Know You," a cable television show hosted by Arlene Herson. Crawford, who won the Academy Award in 1949 for his portrayal of Willie Stark in "All the Kings Men" and starred with Judy Holiday in the award—winning film, "Born Yesterday," is best known for his starring role in the long—running television show, "Highway Patrol." He has appeared in over 200 movies and is currently appearing in "Born Yesterday" at Robert Morse's Beacon Manor Dinner Theatre, Point Pleasant Beach. "Getting to Know You" is a half-hour interview show aired 8 p m Tuesdays and Saturdays on Futurevision's Channel 12 with the focus on REALLY getting to know the person being interviewed The segment with Broderick Crawford can be seen April 10 and April 14 in Sea Bright, MonmouUi Beach, Eatontown, Oceanport, West Long Branch and Little Silver Future guests on "Getting to Know You" include George (,'allas, MonmouUi County director of CETA; Jack Livingstone, 'director of the MonmouUi County Library System; Arthur Z. Kamin, editor and president of the Daily and Sunday Register, and James Truncer, director of the MonmouUi County Parks System

HOLMDEL - The Garden States Arts Center will feature Gabriel Kaplan and Vikki Carr for the week of July 23 in its Popular Subscription Series for 1979, it was announced by New Jersey Highway Authority Chairman William F. Smith. Additionally, he announced the special guest appearance of jazz artist Ramsey Lewis with Johnny Mathis during the week of Aug. 6. One of the most popular jazz performers of his time, Lewis is known for such hits as "The In Crowd" and "Slippin' Into Darkness " Kaplan, who first skyrocketed to fame as the star of the hit TV show "Welcome Back, Kotter," has since graduated to sold-out appearances in Las Vegas and recently as the star of his first movie. The popular comedian is a multitalented performer who combines zany antics and sharp topical humor in a style which is uniquely his own. The July 23 week will mark his first appearance at the center. Vikki Carr, one of America's leading vocalists, will join Kaplan for the entire week.

fices i n Croydon Hall, Leonardville Road, Leonardo,

Smithsonian trip LINCROFT - Due to popular demand, the MonmouUi County Park System has planned a second spring bus tour to the Smithsonian Institution, Washington D C for May 12-13. The itinerary includes the Aerospace Museum, National Zoo, Art Gallery, and Museum of Natural History.

"Oliver! " as produced and directed by Chaplain (Maj ) Malachy Higgiston at Myer Hall Auditorium at 8 p.m. April 20, 21, 27, and 28. There will be matinees at 3 p.m. Fair will benefit April 22 and 29. Senior citizens and students will receive discounty Red Cross counts. SHREWSBURY - Area The Rev. Me. Higgiston craftspersons are invited to founded and organized the participate in a crafts fair to Robinson Barracks Communibenefit the MonmouUi County ty Players in Stuttgart, GerChapter, American Red Cross, many, in 1975, a company on May 1». which later developed into the The event will be sponsored American Theatre Ensemble by Keystone Savings as a com- of Stuttgart. He has directed munity service to mark the many plays and musicals in opening of its new branch of- this country and abroad fice in Shrewsbury in May, and Ron Lee will star in "Olthe fair will take place on the iver! " grounds of Red Cross head«»«»««>••««« quarters, 830 Broad St.. from 10a.m. t o 5 o m .

is coming!


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Mijke a Date

APRIL 4,11,18, IS The Transcendental Meditation Program, offers free introductory presentations with a color Him every Wed., t p.m. Location: 326 Broad St., Red Bank. Call 747-7035. APRIL 8 The Concert Series of the United Methodist Church, 247 Broad St., Red Bank presents the adult choir 4 choral ensemble of the church performing Beethoven's "The Mount of Olives" b Dohnanyi's "Stabat Mater", 4 p.m. Freewill offering. VFW 2179 Flea Market. Sun. Apr. 8, 9 A.M. to 5 P.m. Hwy. 36 (East), Port Monmouth {next to Ail'). $8.00 for indoor space, 15.00 for outdoor space. Call 741-6264 or 787-0999. Oceanport Hook & Ladder Co., Main St., Oceanport, family style ham dinner, 2 p.m. to 7 p.m. Donation 13 75 adults, children, 12.25. Art Alliance, 101 MonmouUi St., Red Bank, opening 2-6 p.m. 39 paintings by Henry Luhrs, through May 6th. APRIL 9 Chinese Auction, Fire House No. 2, Oceanport Ave., 7:30 P.M. 11.50 admission, sponsored by West Long Branch Ladies Auxiliary No. 2. APRIL 10 Parents Without Partners Bayshore Chapter 644 General Meeting & Dance, Don Quixote, Rt. 34, Matawan, 8 APRIL 9 & II Open House for the Community YMCA GYM JAMS, the state certified pre-school program, Cross Of Glory Lutheran Church, Matawan. Parents & children invited to observe classes and meet teachers from 10 A.M. to 2 P.M.

APRIL 17,18 Asbury United Methodist Women Rummage Sale, Church basement, 61 Atlantic Ave., Long Branch, Tues. Apr. 17,9-4 p.m. Wed., 18th. 9-12 noon.


Atlantic Highlands

Easter Sunday Champagnt Brunch

APRIL 14 Children's Easter Party, sponsored by the Latin Crusaders Drum and Bugle Corp., at Belford Engine Fire Company, Main St., Belford, 11 a.m.to3p.m. Also a Magic Show, introducing Mysto, The Magician. Admission It per person. Refreshments available. For information, 495-1776



Spend Easter Sunday at Hilton

APRIL 11 The MonmouUi County Audubon Society will hold its monthly meeting, Apr. 11, Wed. 8:15 P.M. in the Trinity Episcopal Church at 65-W. Front St., Red Bank. The guest speaker: Elizabeth Woodford will present a program entitled "Wildlife Of The New Jersey Pine Barrens." Admission free • public invited. APRIL QUEST - A weekly forum for single, divorced & widowed adults. Discussion. Refreshments. Dancing. Unitarian Church, 1475 W. Front St., Lincroft, 8 P.M. Donation: $3.00.


This Year

" T h e appearance of Gabriel Kaplan and Vikki Carr during the week of July 23 and the addition of Ramsey Lewis to Johnny Mathis week of Aug 6 cannot help but enhance our already well received Popular Subscription Season," said Smith.

'Oliver!' at Ft. Monmouth FT. MONMOUTH - The Ft. Monmouth Theatre Group, in conjunction with the Post Chapel Group, will present


Needlepoint course begins April 23 MIDDLETOWN — An eight-week course in needlepoint will be given at 8:30 p.m. Mondays, beginning April 23, by the Middletown Township Department of Parks and Recreation The 1^-hour course, designed to cover the 32 basic stitches, will be at the Middletown Community Center, on the corner of Route 35 and Kings Highway. Registration is now being accepted at the Recreation Of-

Miss Carr, who's distinctive voice has earned her more than two dozen Jilt albums, is a headliner in concert halls all over the world. Her credits include a Command Performance before Queen Elizabeth II and performances at the White House.

FOR THE C R I T I C S - Playwright Ira Levin poses outside me Broadway thaaUr where his "Break a Leg" will soon premiere. It's about a producer who concocts an elaborate plot of revenge on a ruthless theater critic. »«•

APRIL n Sea Bright Church United Methodist Women will hold a Rummage Sale it Cake Sale in the Church basement, from 9:30 A.M. to 4 P.M.

APRIL M.ll Gilbert & Sullivan's Operetta, "The Mikado" with guest conductor, W Gordon Pagdin; presented by the Monmouth Civic Chorus Director, Allan Wallace, music director, William R Shoppell, Jr. at the Monmouth Arts Center, 99 MonmouUi St., Red Bank. Fri.. Sat., Apr. 20,11, 8:15 P.M Tickets: 17.00,16.00 tt (4 00 Discount for students and Sr Citizens. Call 842-9002 or 542-0972 APRIL a St. Benedict Holmdel PTA will sponsor a Flea Market in the school cafeteria, from 9-4 p.m. Tables 17 SO Call 583-9543 or 264-7108. APRIL IS Leonardo PTA is sponsoring a Chinese Auction, Apr. 25, 8 p.m., Buck Smith's. Keansburg. Admission $2 50 Limited ticket sales Call 291-3591,291-2199 APRIL 2* St. Joseph's School PTA will sponsor the annual Suiters Card Party & Fashion Show, A Touch of Spring Finer;, to be held on Thurs., Apr. 26. at 8 p.m. in school auditorium. Fashions will be presented by the Finery of Holmdel Tickets: 12.00 per person 4 refreshments will be served For ticket information please call Mrs. Klinedinst' 566-3110. Card playing not necessary - just come and enjoy the evening. APRIL ti, 27 The Willowbrook Players will have auditions for "Barefoot In The Park" at the Monmouth Civic Auditorium, MonmouUi Mall, Eatontown, on Apr. 26, 27 at 7:30 P.M. APRIL t l TAIL GATE FLEA MARKET SALE at St. Leo's Church, Lincroft, on Newman Springs Road, 9-4 p.m. Bring your antiques, uniques to sell. Space $6 No rain date Call 747-5805 or 542-0457. A Flea Market, sponsored by the Ladies Auxiliary of the Holmdel Fire Co., will be held at the Holmdel Fire House, Main St., Rt. 520, Holmdel, 10 A.M. to 3 P.M., Apr. 28. Bring your own table, $5.00 • our tables, 17.00. Reservations: 946-9741; if no answer call 946-3506. Sisterhood of Congregation B'Nai Israel is sponsoring its second annual Art Auction to be presented by Bruce Andrews Galleries, Fort Lee, NJ. It will feature such artists as Boulanger, Chagall, Calder, Dali, Merman, Vickers, Purcell, It many more. Champagne preview 8:30 P.M. Auction 9:15 P.M. Donation: $1.50 per person. Champagne punch & cheese. It will lake place at Congregation B'Nai Israel, Hance & Ridge Rds., Rumson, N. J. For more information call 042-1800 or 291-3712 MAYS Middletown American Field Service Flea Market, High School North parking lot, Tindall Rd., 10 A.M. to 4 P.M. Advance space reservations $7.00. Call 671-5371 or 671-2007. MAY 4,5 Choraliers of Eatontown present "W-A-AY Off Broadway," musical variety show, Meadowbrook School, Wyckoff Rd., Eatontown, May 4, 5, 1 P.M. Donation: Adults $3.00. Seniors & Students $2.00. Information 229-1124.


SUNDAY. APRILS. 1979 T h e S u n d a y R e g M C T


Paley swapped oranges for 'Black Rock' By TOM JURY


At II, the

cigarmaker s son could envision I rapid accumulation of wealth, retirement at 35 and a long life of leisure, with an orange grove "as the ultimate goal." "I could really visualize myself picking an orange off the tree and fitting under the tree and eating the orange," William S. Paley recalls in nil newly published autobiography, "As It Happened." "It would be a lovely, lazy life. When I wasn't eating oranges, I would be a beachcomber on a nearby beach." It i i an unexpected admission from the man who would create and develop a communications empire that would touch, indeed influence, the lives of millions of Americans everyday. More than half a century has passed since Paley abandoned his dream of early retirement to the purchase of a small, loosely organized radio network that would become CBS Inc And today he must, at last, consider an end to his working life. "I think about it," Paley, 77, said in an interview in his 35th floor office at "Black Rock," as CBS' headquarters is called. "And I think one of my principal jobs around here has been to leave it in a way that will allow it to continue as a successful operation, and hopefully maintain the rather high standards I think we've always maintained here.'' II is characteristic of Paley that "a sort of passion for quality" would be a most desired trait in his successor, presumably John D. Backe, CBS president since the fall of 1976 For a warn for nn.ilitv and a pride in the CBS


product run together as a common thread through his autobiography "Quite early in the game," Paley writes, "I had evaluated the essential elements of broadcasting and come to believe that the crux of this business was programming ... what went on the air. It seemed logical to me that those who put on the most appealing shows won the widest audiences.... " At first, that meant attracting radio's bestknown personalties, often luring them away from arch-rival NBC. Paley, in the early years, signed people like Jack Benny, Fred Allen, Red Skellon and Bing Crosby. Later, program concept — "All in the Family," "The Waltons," "The Mary Tyler Moore Show'' — would replace the star in CBS' quest for pre-eminence in television. "The biggest victory," Paley said in the interview, "is when you ... get quality and popularity. When they come together, it's just beautiful. And that happens from time to time And it's happened to me 1 don't know how many times. "Take a show like All in the Family.' You know, it was going to be a 13-week wonder. And we didn't even know if we'd be allowed to stay on the air, we thought there would be such a terrible reaction to it. "And it's an outstanding show, beautifully written, well-conceived, wonderfully acted, and it hit the jackpot." In fact, a good deal of Paley's attention is focused now on CBS' effort to regain first place in prime-time television, a distinction won by ABC In the mid-1970s Paley's strength for years was his ability to sense what Americans wanted from television

Maybe being green is easy after all ART

A group photo ihow is now on view at Thompson Park Visitor Center, Newman Springs Road, Lincroft. Every day at 3 3 0 p.m., there's a panoramic slide presentation, "Art Today " All this is free, 10 a m to 4 p.m. daily Kathy Zadorozny, Eatontown, Maryellen Piano, Atlantic Highlands. and Jeffrey Newman, Oakhurst. are among the exhibitors A members' show of the Monmouth Arts Gallery of Monmouth Arts Foundation is on view today and the rest of the week at the Eastern Branch of the Monmouth County Library. Route IS, Shrewsbury The exhibit is free and open to the public "Maria* Paiitiafi o> Heary U k r s , " sponsored by the Art Alliance of Monmouth County, opens today with a reception open to the public at the Monmouth Arts Center. 101 Monmouth St., Red Bank. Mr Luhrs is an eminent marine artist and naval historian whose works hang in the Mystic Seaport Museum among other collections.

HORSES The Royal l.ipplian Stallions, the world's most famous dancing horses, will be at the Jadwm Gymnasium on the Princeton University campus at 3 p.m today Children under 12 will be admitted at half price.

CHILDREN " E n l l and the Detectives" is the children's show this afternoon at 2. when the Boston's Next Move Theatre Company brings another Sunday Sampler to the Monmouth Arts Center, Red Bank, co-sponsored by the Monmouth County Arts Council and the Monmouth County Parks System "Camp Ballet" appears on stage at McCarter Theatre, Princeton, on Tuesday

wanted an attention getting object without the attention. It may be that I haven't changed much in that respect in the last 50 years" The greater part of "As It Happened" Is given to the story of CBS, and Paley U as candid in discussing his business failures a s be is in relating his many successes He tells in detail of CBS' costly and ultimately unsuccessful venture into electronics manufacturing, and he jabs at former employees be believes harmed the CBS image among them Fred Friendly, once president of CBS News, and Daniel Schorr, the former news correspondent.

But, he said, "audiences change, and you never can tell what they're going to be interested in." "There's a kind of ... appetite the very young audience now has for certain things that I don't think come within my scope of knowledgeHe remains convinced, however, that CBS can be No. 1 again. "We have a very extraordinary organization in California," Paley said, "not well known, but people very carefully picked, who are learning and learning fast, who are imbued 1 think with the desire for quality and the need for popularity. "See, one of our big problems — and a lot of people who are critical of broadcasting don't understand it — is that we're set up to cover a nationwide audience, and that's a hell of a piece of machinery to be able to do that."

Paley concludes his autobiography with a proposal that each of the three networks set aside two hours a week for programs of high and special quality. "I'm not getting any vibes that say the industry is cheering for it," he says. "And I haven't had it turned down yet from NBC and ABC, but they obviously have taken a position that this is not a practical way of trying to improve television. "I want... not just quality, but some things that are different. I'd like to have a series of concerts by the greatest pianist in the world, Horowitz. I'd like to have someone get on the air and say, 'Where do we stand on cancer?' and get the top cancer people of the world together.... "1 think we can take some of these important international issues and get people together who understand them and who have some new thoughts to bring to bear ... And there's always a chance, of course, of enticing some of the mass audience into it."

Paley's autobiography is as much a history of broadcasting as it is one man's account of his life. Paley, from the start, is definite on his intent: "As a matter of taste, I will not write about my intimate personal relations." Still, a clear picture emerges of a young man astute in business and business relationships, willing to take chances, anxious to impress family and friends, yet deeply desirous of privacy. In a telling passage, Paley remembers spending $16,000 in 1928 on a Hispano-Suiza, a car "so unusual that it drew crowds of people whenever it was parked on the street." "It seems that one of the paradoxes of youth, at least of mine," he says, "was that I

Stairway to the Stars

when Les Ballets Trockadero de Monte Carlo satirizes the styles and conventions of Balanchine, Petipa and others The 8 p.m. performance will star a company of 12 men in ballet classics and modern works with men dancing both men's and women's parts

. GflRDEfl STflTE flRTS C6OT6R 1979



DRAMA Student malineri of Shaw's "Heartbreak House" have been scheduled at the McCarter Theatre in Princeton for this Thursday and the following Thursday. Group arrangements may be made through the box office This play is suitable for high school through college students.

-.** I

MVS1C A jazi concert featuring the Johnny Morris Quartet will be heard 3 to 5 p.m. today at the Eastern Branch of the Monmouth County Library, Route 35, Shrewsbury Don Elliott will be heard on vibes and mellophane. Major Holly on bass. Johnny Morris on piano and Ray Mosca on drums


Art Muslca Antiqua will qive a concert of vocal and instrumental music'at 3:30 p.m. today at the Newark Museum. The ensemble is dedicated to the performance of sacred and secular music from the medieval, renaissance and baroque periods. The concert is free











Group discounts are available on request. Call (201) 264-9200or write Ticket Manager, Arts Center, Box 116, Holmdel. N J 07733 All programs are subject to change due to possible illness of artist or similar conditions beyond control ol the Garden State Arts Center.

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C10 T h e Sunday Rcgiater SHREWSBURY, N.J



It's 'Mork & Mindy & Marriage for Janis By JACK O BRIAN NEW YORK - Coarad Jaili ol Mori L Mindy" and U i l | i l c Jazi parks his trombone long enough to wed actress Rkoada Coplaad April minent MUM, Hilton and Har U Lilt time we law Tony rah s hotel-casinos will share Soma. owner ol (amed Knd one huge parking lot . Last we St.'sTony's speakeasy, he was noted, Resorts Int'l in Atlantic lUndinj on his head in his City was EARNING 1660,000 a doorway, his favorite yoga DAY from its saltwater stance Tony died last week- casino; naturally thrift end, age N Nothing new un- seemed in miserly order - it der the equatorial sun? "Um- fired five members of the abitha" is a Zulu version of joint's 17 piece show band. "Macbeth" opening next Arabs are dealing for the Balweek at the Entermedia The a- timore Milton. Now Universal ter downtown at 2nd Ave. at Pix will merge its Jaws" 12th St. (Cast of 40 from flicks into a revival with the Africa's Phe Zulu troupe) tasteless National Lampoon Reid SatI ton. who shaves his travesties, the nutty notion t<> noggin twice a day for his Dad- be titled "Jaws 3 - People dy Warbucks role in "Annie' 0" The aim — thrills and will ask to deduct the cost of lunacy his electric shavers from his Bdwy s big battles are income tax; sounds logical being fought by "Sweeney he wean lots of them out Todd, " fighting up from Atlantic City's casino pro- $90,000 under capacity, perliferation is exploding: the im- haps not even breaking even;

Andrei just finished TV-taping m Osmond Family "Salute to Young Performers" airing April 29 Andrea's big number — "I Love and "Sarava," an incredible New York." Nifty choice by (165,000 UNDER capacity. _ this handsome little Plully filHow's this for speedy de- ly... Robert Culp's coaxing livery: TV commercials now Bill Cosby to join him in anothare flung N Y to LA. cus- er TV series. They were great tomers — by satellite, in an co-hits of the "I Spy" longrun instant... Yankee culture in series. China: TV commercials alEx-mayor John Liadiay ready are on the air... Com- thinks he's, running for the poser (Marvin Hamlisch) Si U.S. Senate; he also thought authors of "Chorus Line" are he was running for president collecting 113,000 each per several frustrations ago; we week via royalties from its know he's running because he four troupes. kissed everyone in sight at a Andrea McArdle, lovely lit- birthday party, notably • tle doll who played the "An- dozen women he didn't even nie" title role on Bdwy. and at know... Chock Full O' Nuts the Conn. Goodspeed Opera chairman Bill Black's staving House during the musical's home nights digging the 1976 tryout, is back at diplomatic inside from his Goodspeed rehearsing the daughter, Mrs. Eammon Kelstarring role in the revival of ly. She's wife of the Irish amRodgers & Hart's 1937 "Babes bassador to England... Exin Arms," opening Tuesday; Dallas Cowboys sprinter Bob



CLAM HUT Here Comes Peter Cottontail Hopping Down the Clam Hut Trail Bringing You His Easter Wishes Won't You Come And Try Our Fishes?

Hayes, whoranaloul of the fices The result: Instant Ptolaw is, of course, writing hit maine, rushed to the doctor, memoirs. tummy pumped - but Joe Billet lUr Baryskaikov's romance with King Kong-reject Jessica Uage is on again: they ducked behind a wine bottle at The Duck Joint spot to snare their first course — an mmmnun-wah!... Poster girl Cheryl Tiegs and glamor fotog Peter Beard smooched steadily through their post-midnight Irish coffeeing a t "21"; entwined their drinking elbows and stared soulfully just like in the moom pitchuhs Monsignore II is the fint posh restaurant to remove matches from tables to discourage coffin nails Joe Franklin, world's liveliest Dead End Kid, thought he was celebrating his birthday and munched a chunk of every birthday cake arriving at his Barysknikov colorfully crazy 42nd St. of-

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Energy crisis offers new opportunities NEW YORK - If you can keep your head while ail about you arc losing thein, the cynics, lay, maybe you just don't have all the facts Nonetheless, at a time when hysteria about American's energy future has again become fashionable, it may be timely to insert a few cool words — and to borrow from some ancient wisdom a lot farther east than Araby: the Chinese, additionally and significantly, use the same character for "crisis" as for "opportunity." Crisis we certainly have right now, and in an abundance not teen since the OPEC cartel first socked it to us in 1973 On the oil front, with the announcement of a jarring new round of unrelenting price eitortion, we find ourselves being punished not only for objective changes in the short-term supply situation (such as the economic chaos in the Ayatollah's new Iranian workers' paradise) but for our apparently unforgivable desire to help stave off renewed bloodshed between Egypt and Israel. Meanwhile, understandable national alarm at the Three Mile Island accident has clearly set back even further the prospects of a major near-term switchover to nuclear fuel — a switchover that had been progressing virtually not at all for the last two years anyhow, and will now presumably go

The Sunday Register SHREWSBURY. N.J.


LOUIS RUKEYSER more slowly still. Whatever the ultimate resolution in Pennsylvania, the cries of the "nuclearnever" crowd will inevitably grow louder, and the burden will rest heavily on producers of nuclear power plant equipment to demonstrate that they have truly solved the safety problems they so long derided. It ii premature to say this can never be accomplished, but it is obvious that nuclear-power advocates will now have to deal with a considerably more skeptical

public So, with the country's energy needs hit with the worst double whammy since the Arabs tint embargoed oil and then quadrupled its price, is it indeed time to give in to the counsels of despair? (Those counsels are all about us this week, warning that we must now reconcile ourselves to "no growth" in US standards of living — that "all we can do is conserve the dwindling supplies we do have.") The short answer is: not necessarily. In fact, improbably though it may now seem, this double disaster could eventually prove a blessing. But only if it serves, after years of somnolence, to awaken Americans to the necessity finally to get cracking on a program to expand dramatically — on a crash basis, as a premier national priority — our domestic energy resources. And, believe it or not, it could (and should) have just that effect. The higher OPEC raises the world oil price, the more it brings into economic practicality the development of competitive forms of energy that previously were simply too darned expensive. Specific examples, involving projects now rapidly growing in mass feasibility: mixing oil with alcohol, producing other forms of energy from coal, extracting oil from shale and other native resources These meth-


ods looked dauntingly costly when oil and gasoline were cheap; now their attractiveness increases with each passing indignity. If OPEC's arrogance thus sows the seeds of its own ultimate frustration, it will be it - not we - that has joined the economic suicide squad Consider: as late as 1968 the U S Department of Interior grandly concluded - in a half-inch report - that the country did not need oil from shale Now we know better. Fortunately, several processes are ready to go, delivering us the benefits of untapped oil shale in Colorado, Utah and Wyoming. The projects won't be cheap (it's estimated that a 50,000-oarrel facility would cost a billion dollars), but one such facility could reduce imports by 1270 million a year. A plateau of 2 million barrels would slice our current annual import bill by $10.8 billion. Government attention should turn now to considering the incentives and assurances necessary to get such promising facilities quickly into construction If this sort of happier energy resolution is indeed achieved, we are unlikely to thank the unpleasant people and events that goaded us into it. But at least we will have attained a slightly deeper understanding of just what those wise Chinese really meant.








Fuel group head hits U.S. policy By I.1NDA ELLIS RAHWAY - By 1982. energy experts predict that home heating oil could be bumping a dollar a gallon More than one million New Jeraey homes use oil beat R i c h a r d Chodosh of Rumaon. president of Chodosh Premier Oil. Co here and head of the SK-member New

Jersey Fuel Merchants Association, says that unless the federal government gets up to speed with a consistent energy policy the public won't cooperate in a crucial step to bringing that projected price down "People wont conserve because they re totally confused. Chodosh said "They re mad at the major oil

companies, the Seven Sisters.' they hate the Arabs, they don't believe anything the govemmenl tells them anymore. There's no incentive for people to conserve energy " The oil retailer said he found President Carter's energy message Thursday night offensive in tone" as far as the picture it painted of

the major oil companies. "It's just too easy to blame our energy problems on them. There is no simple answer to the question of whether or not there is a real oil shortage or is it contrived. Certainly, some individuals, some companies and some countries are contriving to keep the oil supply short," Chodosh said." But the major oil companies are such an easy target, they have such a high public profile. "They I the major oil companies) are not completely blameless in this situation, of course, but they are not the major problem. If you want to find a bad guy, it's the faceless entrepreneur — the oil broker, the British bankers, and, here at home, the guy in Oklahoma sitting on 100 stripper wells and holding down production because he's paid a lot more for limiting his production to under 10 barrels per day than he would if he brought up IS, or 30, all because of government regulations ' A stripper well is defined as one producing 10 barrels of oil per day or under "The major oil companies control only 27 percent of the STAYING ALIVE — Richard Chodosh of Rumson, an oil up to maximum efficiency as Insurance against the oil produced in this country, " dealer and head of the state's fuel dealers association, uncertainties in today's energy crisis. Chodosh said "The rest is cautions homeowners to bring their home heating units controlled by people you never heard of And we re not just industry are such that if There's very little elasticity in U.S. has always run close to imported 4 to 5 percent of our talking oil, but about all fossil there s a one percent variation the oil business. We use so demand, when Iran hit it supply from them — it was fuels, so add coal and natural in the supply and demand rela- much more than we produce. wasn't so much that we need thai it created an immediate gas to the list ' "Because historically the the Iranian product — we only sellers' market," the Hut tionship, it's a huge swing. tonwood Lane resident said. The United States. Chodosh "All these stripper well said, produces 9 million barowners and the shipowners rels per day (b.pd.l and does and the bankers and brokers it from 51,000 working wells. just let their oil sit in tankers In pre-disturbance Iran, he or in the ground and the price, said, only 600 working wells WASHINGTON - Scientists are ex- react with harvested kelp in airtight conthe spot price, began to rise. were producing 6 million perimenting With the fastest growing ditions to produce methane, the principal bp.d The imported product, for seaweed in the world, hoping their find- component of natural gas. instance, went as high as $30 a "So the average production ings may help solve the nation's heating The site of the research is a 102-footbarrel Now it's back to about of U.S. wells is on|y 16 bp.d. problems diameter ribbed structure resembling the JIB because the U.S. majors up against average Iranian They are working with a plot of giant top of an upturned umbrella about 50 feet refused to pay that (30. They bp.d. production of 600 You kelp planted on an artificial structure four below the ocean's surface This forms the have a guy here who owns told the brokers to sit on it. miles off the coast of California. If suc- "soil" for a small kelp farm near Newstripper wells, why should he They toughed it out and went cessful, the research may point the way to port Beach. produce more when he makes short creation of a huge supply of natural gas. Plunging 1,500 feet into the sea below more money by running under "So when people talk shortaccording to the National Geographic So- is a 25-inch-diameter pipe which brings up capacity? That's a shortage age," Chodosh said, "there ciety. nutrients such as nitrates and phosphates point right there." Chodosh are many different levels and Researchers say their tests have al- to fertilize the kelp and maintain growth, said. dimensions to the problem." ready proven that anaerobic bacteria will National Geographic explains. See US.jMlicy, page D2 "The economics of the oil

Heat from seaweed?

ON THE HOME FRONT — Richard Chodosh, president of an oil retailing firm in Rahwav and also head of the New Jersey Fuel Merchants Assoc iation, checks out his oil burner at his century-old carriage house in Rumson.

Nuclear industry faces turbulent period

How will public react to A-power risks? Bv DAVID SALISBURY Christian Science Monitor MIDDLETOWN, Pa. - The accident at the Three Mile Island nuclear power plant was a rite of passage: a painful but long-anticipated initiation of US. society into one of the realities of the Atomic Age' Thus, as nuclear engineers bring conditions within the reactor under control, the critical question shifts to how the American public will react to the recent events Will the incident dissolve some of the fears that have surrounded the long-debated hazards of nuclear power? Or will the accident turn public opinion against it 1 Whatever the public decides, the U.S. nuclear industry faces a turbulent period of change, observers predict The outcome of this re-evaluation and restructuring will affect not only the United States, but also the rest of the world because there are 151 U.S.-built reactors operating overseas and another 135 planned or under construction. Robert Kates of Clark University in Worcester. Mass , was a member of a team of scientists that has investigated nuclear safety issues. "We were struck by the similarity between the public opinion polls during the first years of the Vietnamese war and those regarding nuclear energy," the professor said About 60 percent of the American public was for and 40 percent against both the Vietnam war effort and the nuclear power program, he explained. The percentages in both cases remained stable for a period of years.

With the Tel offensive in Vietnam, however, this pattern was broken, and public opinion thereafter swung increasingly against the war "In our thinking about Die first major accident, we envisioned two possible outcomes," said Kates. "If the first accident were a real disaster involving loss of life and extensive contamination, we felt, it would spell the end. But if the first accident were moderate and handled very smoothly, we anticipated, public anxiety would decrease, similar to what happens when people cope successfully with a small flood." The Three Mile Island experience falls between these two hypothetical cases, Kates says. While the radioactive releases from the reactor have thus far proven inconsequential, the manner in which the incident was handled has not inspired public confidence, in his opinion. "The stage may be set for what is an exceedingly rare event in our society: the rejection of a technology. It has only happened one* before with the defeat of the supersonic transport," says Kates Of course, there are many differences between nuclear energy and either the SST or the Vietnam war. Currently, nuclear reactors turn out 13 percent of the nation's electricity. Estimates of the effect of stopping the construction of nuclear reactors from 1980 to 2010, made by the Oak Ridge Institute for Energy Analysis, are that the cost would total about $300 billion; 50,000 jobs would be temporarily lost, and an extra 2.6 billion tons of coal would be mined and burned, with

proportional increases in sulfur dioxide and other pollutants. These figures were based on the extremely low energy growth rate of 1.5 percent per year. Economist Hans Landsberg of Resources for the Future participated in a past study of nuclear energy. "As far as safety and and health effects go, nuclear is better than coal on average," he concluded. "However, the public doesn't average, and coal does not have this kind of scare potential." Still, the difficulty and cost of increasing use of coal in an environmentally safe manner drives many energy experts into the pro-nuclear camp. Social scientist Otis Dudley Duncan of the University of Arizona believes the Harrisburg incident may actually prove beneficial to atomic energy in the long run: "1 have the slightly outrageous idea that the nuclear industry has needed some of these moderate accidents They will show people that they can be lived through." Historically, controversy has surrounded the introduction of a number of new technologies. It once was the law in New York that an automobile could only be driven if a person ran in front waving a warning flag. Explosions of early steam boilers generated a great deal of public opposition, and stringent federal standards for boiler construction were enacted. Similarity, emotional debates concerning the dangers of electricity raged at the time of its introduction The similarities between these historic events and the situation regarding nuclear energy suggest that the current controversy may be a passing phase and that increasing familiarity may lead to acceptance. In the past, polls have

shown that a large percentage of the U.S. public does not even realize that nuclear power plants are in operation. On the other hand, there appear to be a number of differences between this situation and those in the past. "All of our polling and studies put nuclear in a class by itself," says Kates. It frightens people more than other disasters because they cannot understand its basic nature. It is inaccessible because of the invisibility of radiation and the technical jargon of experts. Only a decade ago, technological advances were accepted with little question. In the preamble of the Atomic Energy Act of 1954 the fact that atomic energy would have a "revolutionary impact" on American society was stated as inherently good. No longer is this the case. This new attitude is reflected not only in the U.S., but also in other industrialized countries. There are active anti-nuclear movements in most developed nations. However, countries such as France, West Germany and Japan have fewer options Jhan does the U.S., with its vast domestic energy reserves. So in the days following the Three Mile Island accident, officials In these and a number of other governments have restated their commitment to nuclear power Should public opinion in Europe and Japan swing more strongly against commercial nuclear power as a result of events in the U.S., the result is likely to be an increase in sabotage and terrorist activity rather than a cessation of nuclear plant construction, Kates believes.




U.S. policy blamed for energy confusion (continued) Within the U.S.. Kcordinj to Chirlei H Burkhirdt, executive director of the New England fuel Institute, belting oil Mocki dipped about eifht million barrels below "minimum acceptable level!" at the end of February At 119.4 million barreli, re aervei were aome 20 million barrel! below normal at that time of year. "Tight auppliei tend to rupture the whole price structure," Burkbardt uid "Heating oil, normally about SI centi a gallon in recent monthi, soared on the spot market to a peak of fl Ml a gallon in Rotterdam in midFebruary and in Venezuela, one cargo was loaded at a top price of $1.21 a gallon." "If during the energy crunch of 117], the government had had the courage to deregulate oil prices, our prices today would be lower," Chodoah said. "They would

have Jumped for a while, sure, opens and allows fuel gases to but it would have created a go up the chimney. When the true market and encouraged burner stops, the damper new finds. The buyers' market closes and keeps the beat from will stabilize with deregula- the fire in the furnace so it's tion. If you interfere with the not lost up the chimney during incentive motive, by imposing shutdown. "That laves on fuel bills regulations, you get problem! whether it's with food, or the because one of the highest losses of beat is during shutarts or oil. "Innovation and regulation down," James S. Smith, vice president of CPO, said. "Reare incompatible," he uid. "We are a wasteful society search and development in and are profligate in our use of making boilers and furnaces more efficient ia ongoing all energy." Cbodosh sees the potential the time and enormous strides for heating fuel savings in the are being made. The Boilers average home a s Institute and Brookbaven Laboratories on Long Island are "enormous." working on more efficiency in His firm, CPO Inc., recom- home heating. When we, as a mends the use of the fuel company, go to a plumbStackmaster, for eiample, one ing supply house to buy new of several types of fuel dam- boilers for our customers, we pers. find more efficient products Fuel dampers are round de- available all the time," Smith vices that conform with the noted. shape of the smoke pipe com"The potential for fuel coning out of an oil burner. They are motor operated so when servation without loss of comthe burner starts,the damper fort is tremendous," Cbodosh

"The hurdle, in the area of home heating, is that, yes, it will cost money to upgrade your home heating system. But in the long term you will more than make up lor it in fuel bill savings, besides doing your share tor conservation. You can cut your fuel bill by 50 percent by putting in new equipment, or modifying what you have." said. "Upgrading existing equipment in the house, modifying it, making home equipment more efficient is an area we have to work on. "The proper sizing of equipment, for instance, to match the needs of the home, is crucial. If a furnace is too big for the house, or the radiators too small or any number of things, that can waste so much fuel. "A big problem with the government's approach to energy conservation is that It has been pitched at conserva-

tion by deprivation: turn down the thermostats, drive at 55 miles per hour, and so on. You can only work that deprivation angle so far. People need positive incentives and the positive answers are there," Cbodosh stressed. "The hurdle, in the area of home heating, is that, yes, it will cost money to upgrade your home heating system. But in the long term you will more than make up for it in fuel bill savings, besides doing your share for conservation. You can cut your fuel bill by 50

percent by putting in new equipment, or modifying what you have. "People should demand energy efficiency," Cbodosh said. "I think an 'energy audit' when a home changes bands should be a state regulation. When you buy on FHA, for instance, you have to have the wiring and the plumbing and all kinds of things checked before the mortgage is approved. So in all property transfer agreements, the seller should be required to submit an energy audit to the prospective purchaser, based on insulation, the slxe of the heating unit, and so on "If a prospective home buyer sees that your house is only 30 percent energy efficient and there's a similar bouse down the street that has (0 percent energy efficiency, be could make that part of his bomebuying decision. "But people are confused

They think the oil shortage is a hoax, Uut the oil companies are ripping them off, and so someone says pay $1,100 for a new boiler and they say, 'Why should 1?' because they think everyone's lying about a shortage."

avoids buying on the spot market as much as possible "If you're locked into a supplier who U locked into the the spot market, then you pay a lot more than if you have a contracted, regular source of supply We have right suppliers for CPO and only one ia locked Indeed, on a s NBQ-TV into the spot market We try energy special aired last not to buy from him," Chodoah week, on which Cbodosh ap- concluded. peared, • reporter cited a poll When beating oil was deshowing that 7 out of every 10 people interviewd in the New regulated in l«7t, a gallon cost YorkNew Jersey-Connecticut 41 cents. When the Iranian area thinks the gas shortage is crisis hit, the price rose to 90 cents a gallon. In mid-March it a hoax. was at a record 61 cents a Chodoshs firm delivered 5 5 gallon and as quoted earlier, million gallons of beating oil has climbed on the spot marto its 4,000 customers last ket above $1 a gallon. year. Of those accounts, at Even at $1 a gallon, energy percent are residential and the experts agree that the probrest commercial. Homes in lem isn't price. It's the very New Jersey use an average of real danger that there just 1,200 gallons of heating oil a won't be enough oil for the year and pay an average $750 a lamps of China or the four year for it. bedroom ranch in Monmouth As do most dealers, he County,

BUSINESS BRIEFS Irving Chernow of Mid dletown has been named president of The Van Heusen Corporate Markets Company, a newly formed division of The Phillips-Van Heusen Corporation As head of this new company, Mr. Chemow will be responsible for the further development of all non-reuil distribution for Van Heusen, including career apparel, premiums and incentives, mail order, direct mail and other rapidly growing special markets Mr. Chernow, who has a masters in business administration degree from Harvard Business School, had previously been vice president of the Van Heusen Company. Mr. C h e r n o w s wife, Isabella, is head of the French Department at the Rumson Country Day School, and they have two sons: Robert, a junior at Lafayette College, and Stephen, a senior at Phillips Academy, Andover. William A. Hruckinan III of Fair Haven has been named an assistant vice president in Manufacturers Hanover Trust's National Division. He is assigned to the Southwest region, handling bank business in Arkansas, Louisiana, New Mexico, Oklahoma and Texas. Mr. Hruckinan joined the bank's management training program in 1975 and was elected assistant secretary in 1977 He is a graduate of the University of Virginia. John Perry Jr., a Ft' Mon-

mouth chemist, has been granted a patent for making a fuel cell electrode. His discovery represents an improvement in electrode development by reducing the cost of catalyst in fuel cells.. The fuel cells have potential as power sources in military equipment. Mr. Perry, who has been employed at Ft. Monmouth since 1991, lives In Tlnton Falls. John H.Albert of Wickatunk has been named manager of engineering for Major Pool Equipment Corp. A graduate of New York State University, Mr. Albert will be responsible for the swimming pool company's design and product engineering The company's best-known product is the Spartan Pool. Elected to the board of directors of Triangle Industries, Holmdel, for two-year terms, were Richard 8. Sellers and Jamei T. Dolan Jr.

Irving Chernow

Prudential Insurance Company's general actuarial and claim division, Newark. Mr. Fogle, who is a graduate of Springfield College and holds masters' degrees from Columbia University, joined Prudential in 1977, and was previously employed with Western Electric, New York. John G. Raoi, Holmdel, has Mr. Sellars Is chairman of been promoted to vice presithe finance committee of the dent of Hanson Industries, the board of Johnson & Johnson, principal U.S.subsidiary of New Brunswick, and is a Hanson Trust Ltd. He has been former board chairman and associated with the group chief executive officer of the since 1976 and continues as company. He is also a member corporate controller. of the board of Fidelity Union Carl P. Ralhemacber, LinTrust Co., Newark. Mr. Dolan, croft, has been promoted to president of the new Jersey vice president of Modern HanNatural Gas Co., where he has dling Equipment of N.J. He been employed for the past 17 was formerly director of maryears, is also a director of the keting. A graduate of Midlantic National Bank. Georgetown University, he is R. Keith Fogle. Tinton active in Material Handling Falls, has been promoted to Equipment Distributors Assenior exercise physiologist in sociation.

Q. I'm 66 and my only Incease Is a small payment from serial security every month. A friend uid me I couM also gel SSI checks every month, bat serial security has aever beei • leaci with me aboil this. Wkaltheridlde? A. The people at social security have no way of knowing whether you're eligible for SSI payments unless you apply for them If your only income is a small social security check, and you have a few resources

to fall back on, you may be able to get monthly SSI payments, you should get in touch with any social security office as soon as possible if you think you may be eligible for these checks. Q. I'm going into the hospital next week for an operation. I'll probably be there for several weeks. If I have a television in my room, will Medicare pay for It? A. No. Medicare hospital insurance cannot pay for a television or other personal convenience items that you request, such as a radio or telephone in your room.

William A Bruckmin I I I

Jamei T. M a s Jr

Richard B Sellars

Waiting for the time when business computer prices will come down? Carl P. Ralhemacher

R. Keith Fogle



SOCIAL SECURITY Q. Several older members ef n y lamlly started getting stdal security years ago and •ceded oaly a couple of years el work to gel benefits. How nine I'll need 7 years of credits when I reach nIn 1171? A The amount of work credits needed to get benefits in the early days of social security was less than it is today This was because people who were older when the program began had less opportunity to build up credits over a long period of time The amount of credit required has gradually increased but no one who retires in the future will need more than 10 years of coverage to be eligible for social security benefits. Q. I'm 21 and a college student. I've been getting monthly serial security checks since say father died five years ago. My mother's payments were stepped when 1 reached If. She'll be M next year. I under staid she can gel widow's checks at that time. Will she gel them automatically, or dees she have to apply again? A. Your mother will have to apply for widow's benefits, because social security has no way of knowing if she wants to take reduced payments at 60. or if she prefers to wait till she's 65 and get full benefits. Thai's a decision she must make. But if she applies before 65. her payments will be at a reduced rate for as long as she gets them

John Perry Jr.

John H.Albert

The Daily Register's (| Do I need to come to the office to report things to social security? A No. You may mail or phone the information. Q. I'm taking driver's education In high school and will need a social security number when I apply for my license. How do I get one? A. Co'ntact any social security office and ask for Form SS-5 Proof of age (such as a birth certificate) and of identity (such as a student card) should be submitted; they will be returned. Since it takes about 6 weeks to get a card, apply early.

A Special Tax Service Designed To Save You Money AND TIME Executive Tax Service is tailored to meet ihe needs of persons with the more complex income tax returns Consider these advantages 1 We do the preparation work at your convenience in our office or yours, or in your home Now, evening and weekend appointments are also available 2 Our tax preparers are trained to handle complex tax returns, enabling you to take advantage of every legitimate credit and deduction 3 We will explain your completed tax returns so you will know how (hey were prepared and Htscuss with you possible future tax savings ^ 4 Our fee is reasonable and based solely on the complexity of your return, never on the amount of your income or refund

Social Security SweepStakes a winner every day now through June 17

Your Social Security number can win

5 CANSSROI HIGH YIELD COFFEE Plus Mystery Grand Prlzel There's nothing tot you to do but send in your social security number Write it in on the blank in Ihe coupon |D0 NOT SEND YOUR SOCIAL SECURITY CARD) and mail it to us A new winner will be drawn every day through June 17 and your entry is good lor each day until drawn. Winning numbers will be announced each day in The Daily and Sunday Register and you must claim your prize within 3 days al The Register's main oHict. Broad Si Shrewsbury Each day's winners receive 5 cans ol High Yield coffee. A mysieiy Grand Prize al close ot conlest See complete rules posted at our Shrewsbury Office

The time has come. The Digital Microsystem DSC-2 computer is very professional and very affordable at under $10,000. We have available tried and proven business programs for accounts receivable, accounts payable, payroll, general ledger, inventory management and medical accounting. Whether your buiness employs 20 or 200, we're sure you'd be interested in a free demonstration. PROFIT IMPACT SERVICES has arranged for a special offering. The first two purchasers of a complete system plus optional accounting package this month will be entitled to: $1,000 cash rebate. At this price, all small businessmen can now afford to end guesswork, and further, gain that competitive edge. Call George Hill for an appointment to see how we can help solve your business/professional needs in a very practical way.

At Executive Tax Service, we work just as hard to save you money as you do to earn it Call us for an appointment, today


1109 Highway 35 Middletown, N.J.


PROFIT IMPACT SERVICES Please enter my Social Security Number In your Sweepstakes Contest MY SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER IS

90 Monmouth Street Red Bank small business micro-computer division





Week's Trading on the New York Stock Exchange NIW von* u n .

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hold up even if a recession does materialize "Perhaps that is so. But a market that is resistant to some early signs and to talk of a recession is not necessarily a market NEW YORK (API - There ia a lot of confusion these days that will bold up in the face of a real business setback." among the many analysts who use the behavior of the stock In the past week, the Dow Jones average of 30 industrials market aa a means of forecasting where the economy is rose 13.51 to 875.69. for its fifth consecutive weekly gain. headed. The New York Stock Exchange composite index gained .91 If a widely predicted recession is in fact on the way, the market in theory should be declining now in advance of it.' to 58.04, and the American Stock Exchange market value index was up 2 04 at 181.74, continuing to set new highs since the Instead, nearly all the leading market indicators rose this past Amex introduced it in 1973 week to their highest levels in at least six months. Big Board volume set its heaviest pace of the year, averagEven some of the most optimistic observers acknowledge ing 34.74 million shares a day against 30.99 million the week that recent economic developments, notably surging oil prices, before. seem to have heightened the chances of a business slowdown later this year. But such signals have seemingly had no impact The Value Line Investment Survey, which has held a at all on stock prices. "The market's resiliency in the face of such developments persistently bullish view of market prospects for some time now, acknowledged that recent developments such as price raised questions about some widely accepted concepts — like increases by the oil-exporting nations have increased the the idea that the market is supposed to act as an economic chances of a recession. barometer," wrote analysts at Wall Street's Argus Research "But this recession has been as well advertised as if it Corp. were a creation of Madison Avenue," the investment advisory "Some observers argue that the market has become recession-resistant. Stocks are statistically cheap, they say, and service said. "If the recession is mild, investors will quickly because there is a vast amount of institutional money on the look through the trough to anticipate a future upslope." The one notable sector of the market that did not establish a sidelines and the long-term outlook is so bright, the market will By CHET CURRIER

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1979 high in the past week was the utility group. As of late in the week, the Dow Jones utility average was off a fraction from where it stood a year ago, while other indicators showed gains of 10 percent or better. The utility stocks, most analysts agree, have suffered for some time because of high interest rates, which make their dividends relatively less attractive to income-conscious investors. Then came the accident at the Three Mile Island nuclear plant near Harrisburg, Pa., in late March. Shares of General Public Utilities, the holding company which owns the plant, fell from 17% at the time of the accident to below 14 late last week. "It is apparent that the nuclear accident in Pennsylvania is no longer General Public Utilities' problem, but a problem for the entire electric utility industry," said Bache Halsey Stuart Shields analysts Richard C. Toole and Mary Dunlea.

"Despite the nuclear industry's excellent safety record up until now and the convincing economic arguments in favor of nuclear energy, there can be little doubt that the nuclear option has been dealt a serious blow. "The longer it takes to resolve the Three Mile Island question, the more doubtful are prospects for nuclear viability,"


Top bosses salaries getting attention For shareholders accustomed to thinking By KRISTIN GOFF NEW YORK (AP) - Is the chairman earn- that the top boss is getting in the neighborhood of $150,000, the proxy statement may yield ing his keep? As the traditional season of corporate an- some surprises. nual meetings moves into high gear this Chrysler Corp.'s proxy statement mailed month, that promises to be a more frequently out this past week revealed for instance that asked question by activist stockholders, who in Lee A. Iacocca, who became chairman last past years have peppered company executives November after being forced out of Ford, was with scores of questions on political, social and being paid a $1.5 million cash bonus for making policy questions. the move as well as an annual salary of The reason is partly new Security and Ex- $360,000 and some stock option benefits. The change Commission rules requiring more de- bonus represented money Iacocca forfeited by tailed disclosure on executive salaries, breaking a separation agreement with Ford, bonuses, incentive pay plans and the value of which would have paid nearly $2 million if he perquisites — or perks - like club member- didn't go to work for a competitor. ships or a chauffeured limousine. Thomas D. Barrow, who switched from While some practices have been common ior some time, detailing executive compensa- Exxon to become Kennecott Copper Corp.'s tion - particularly at a time when the admin- chairman last December, negotiated a pay istration is stressing wage restraint — may plan based on corporate performance. That prove uncomfortable at many annual meet- deal could at least double his base salary of $365,000 annually if the price of stock rises ings. "There's no question that investors will be substantially and earnings per share improve looking at this with a fish eye," said one over the year. According to Kennecott's proxy, investment adviser, who asked not to be Barrow will receive an extra $1,000 for each one-cent increase in net earnings per share named. The new SECregulationswere adopted last above the previous year, Up to $1 a share. Above an increase of tl a share, be will receive fall as part of a broader program requiring $500 for each additional penny. And be stands more information to be made public on corpoto earn another bonus of (250,000 for each onerate governance, directors, committee funcdollar per share increase hi the price of Kentions and other things.

move "was a painful step" that would mean necott stock above the $22.94 mean price it traded on the New York Stock Exchange on the higher gasoline and oil prices for consumers. Administration officials estimate it would inday he took his new position. crease the price of oil and gasoline by 4 to 5 Studies have shown that bonuses or incencents a gallon by 1982. tive plans that tie an executive's performance to what he earns form a larger share of a top —There was more discouraging news lor executive's pay. consumers on the inflation front. The Labor The American Management Associations' Department reported that wholesale prices Executive Compensation survey, based on rose in March by 1 percent. It was the second data from nearly 2,700 companies last year, consecutive month the index rose by that found that 17.3 percent of the $1.6 billion the amount. That brought wholesale and producer companies paid bosses was for bonuses. But price increases to a 14.1 pefcent inflation rate when It counted only those executives receivon an annual basis in the first quarter. Wholeing bonuses, such paymentsrepresented35.7sale inflation works its way through to the percent of their salaries. retail level in a relatively short time, meaning Compensation, naturally, varies with the that more price increases in stores are on the size and type of company. The Conference way. Board, a business research group, says that in 1977 - the latest year for which information is —Unemployment figures were a bright available — the average in bonuses and spot. The unemployment rate remained at S.7 salaries for the chief executive of a manufac- percent for the second consecutive month In turing firm was $241,000; heads of retail firms March. That's the lowest jobless rate in 4M. made $184,000; gas and electric utility chiefs, years. The Labor Department said 200,000 ad$125,000 and construction company executives ditional workers found jobs in March, bringing $120,000. the total U.S. labor force to 16.8 million. Government economists, however, predict that In business developments this past week: unemployment will rise later this year as a —President Carter said be would gradually lift price controls on domestic crude oil in an result of efforts to restrain inflation by slowing attempt to reduce U.S. dependence on im- the growth rate of the economy. For the year ported oil by letting U.S. prices rise to the unemployment is expected to rite to 6.2 world level. Carter acknowledged that the percent.




Education and home are best investments By DON G.CAMPBELL N e i t to the money you ipend in educating younelf for i career, • home ii your b u t investment And, with the cost of education, it ii a ton-up as to which it the BIGGER investment But, for any young couple just starting out, they are an invaluable combination. Q. I will f radutc from college Ills spring sad am j u t about auared a job paylag at lean SI.Mt a moatb. My wile u d 1 pUa to buy • new homr, both ai a place to live aad at aa iiveilmeal. We presently are buylag n small Wwnhousf. which wt purchased lor K f . N t and could now tell for belter tbaa tM.DM. We also have approilmately IM.ON coming to u i from aa iaaerilaace, » we've got tome capital to work with Should we try to keep our lownhouie la addition to our new bouse, or ibould we sell the townbouse and lite the profit toward a substantial down payment on a much more expensive IHO.Ntl new bouse? We are trying to balance ihr deiire to make ai small a down payment ai possible on the new house against Ike desire to

keep tbe new monthly mortgage payments below $SM a month (The reason we a n considering such an expensive new bouse It that we may reallie a greater appreciation on our investment, In addilioa to Ike fact that, with inflation as it Is, we may never again be able to gel at much for our moaey.) - Mr. E.D.C., Pkoenit, Aril. A. I can't quarrel with your logic, except when you talk about keeping the mortgage payments "below $500 a month." That's a bit rich - slightly more than 35 percent of your gross annual income. If you want to go the 180,000-house route, then I think you should be prepared to make a rather whopping down payment — like half of the 180,000 Now, with a $40,000 mortgage (at, we'll say, 10Vi percent for 30 years) and you're looking at monthly payments of $359 (principal and interest) And, under "the Rule of 60," basic housing costs (principal, interest, taxes and insurance) should not exceed I/6OU1 of your gross annual income (that's $280 in your case), plus another 5 percent ($70 a month) for utilities and normal maintenance, for a total of

been passed for the benefit of the elderly. 1 am 81 and have a borne here in which I have lived since U N . It i s free and clear aad seeds repairs including a* new roof. I am on a Hied income and would like to spend Ike rest of my life In this home as tbe location Is a quiet neighborhood and Ike taxes are reasonable. I would greatly appreciate aay iaformttica on where to apply for the mortgage mentioned in your article. - Mr. E R F . (New Rochelle, N.V.I

ABOUT REAL ESTATE $350. You have to do a little juggling here, ol course, to allow for regional differences in utilities costs and taxes). So, it's possible, if you tell the townhouse Take your $14,000 profit and take a pretty good bite out of your inheritance. It still will leave you with about 126,000 for investment in other, non-real estate areas (such as growth stocks.) Q. I understand you mentioned recently something about a new mortgage law that hat

A. The authority for the new "reverse annuity," was OK d, but so far, savings and loans that are in a potion to do it nave been pretty reluctant to write them This is, perhaps, understandable. There still are a lot of unanswered questions in tbe authority which beg for clarification and, until they ARE, nobody wants to stick his neck out. The reverse annuity, of course, is an arrangement where a couple which owns its home outright — or has a whopping equity in it — can make an arrangement with an S i L providing it with X number of dollars per month for either a specific length of time (10

or 15 years) with the option of perhaps extending it further, or, flatly, for the length of the life of the surviving member of the couple. And, naturally, with a lien on the house backing the whole thing up - the cost of the annuity being satisfied out of the couples estate, of which the house is a part. I suggest you contact your local SfcLs and see if, by any chance, one of them is venturing into this brand new Held. In time, I'm t u n , many of them will get into the reverse annuities (virtually every one of them that I've contacted has been enthusiastic about them), but for the momnent I can't be too encouraging. Q. Where is the cheapest place to borrow money for a home inprovemeal lota? - Mrs. P.T., Buffalo. N Y . A. Normally, if you belong to one, your credit union. Failing there (or simply as verification), check also with your mortgage holder. After all, it's largely HIS property that you're going to be improving with the money. So he usually is inclined to give you a slightly preferential rate

Commission practices defended By LINDA ELLIS In a landmark lawsuit in Maryland, five real estate agents went out to lunch together, discussed business and not long after that went to jail together, charged with price fixing of real estate commissions. The Federal Trade Commission (FTC), U.S. department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD), attorneys general in several states and the Consumers' Union are studying the real estate industry. Real estate agents in Monmouth County are becoming gunshy about an ongoing FTC private staff investigation of brokerage practices. Spokesmen for area firms interviewed said they have been directed by an industry watchdog group not to talk to FTC investigators about anything. Of the nine interviewed, only two would permit use of their names. "I don't want the government to even know I have a business," one Hunison area broker stated succinctly. "It's not a business where you can keep a low profile, but as far as the FTC is concerned, I don't exist' We asked the real estate agents four questions: If, as the FTC indicates, real estate agents In most regions of the country charge the same percentage commissions, does that constitute price fixing? If the profits resulting from that commission have been climbing at a rate two to three times the general cost of living, does this mean profits (to real estate agents) are exorbitant? Are brokers who offer different prices or services subject to harrassment or boycotting by other brokers in the area? How do brokers feel about a consumer group's suggestion that the following statement be printed on every listing, advance fee, sales or deposit receipt: "Real estate agents' fees are negotiable." Larry Finkelsteln, an executive with the Sterling Thompson Group, headquartered in Middletown, said that to prove price fixing, a court would have to prove collusion and that collusion does novelist. "We are not followers, Sterling Thompson has been a pijyieer in moving the commission on residential, for instance, f.om 6 to 7 percent, and we certainly didn't go to any dark restaurant with other brokers to discuss that in secret," Finkelstein said. "We did it all on our own. "We were also the first to go 60-40 on the split," he added. "The split" is the arrangement the listing broker, the selling broker and often the referral relocation broker work out among themselves to decide who gets how much out of each commission on a real estate deal. The listing broker is the one with whom you list your house and he may be a different agent from the one who actually sells it, under a multiple listing arrangement. In a high transferee area, as Monmouth is, a relocation, or referral broker, is also often in on the split. In this area, the split varies. The listing broker can specify that his firm gets 10 percent of the commission, leaving 40 percent for the selling broker, or those numbers can be reversed, giving the selling broker the 60 percent. Or the split can be 50-50, or 35-65 and so on. On the Rumson-Fair Haven-Little Silver-Oceanport peninsula, agents used to hold to a 75(seller)-25 (lister) split but that unwritten law has fallen into disuse in most cases. The split, area brokers say, seems to be shifting in such a way that the listing broker gets an increasingly higher percentage of the commission split. There are differences in commission rates in the Monmouth-Ocean area. Residential resale commission rates range from 6 percent to as high as 8 percent. Finkelstein says the commission rates charged by Sterling Thompson are either 6 , 7 or 8 percent on resales and on new construction range between 4 and 8 percent. Commissions on land sales and commercial sales can range up to 10 percent. "There are brokers out there advertising sales within 72 hours, and advertising 2 percent commissions if the house sells within 30 days," Finkelstein said "We don't do that. But the point is that the homeowner can shop around. We feel our services are worth what we charge, and our charge is based on

A N E G O T I A B L E I T E M ? — The real estate commission that a real estate sales agent can charge to sell this, or any other house, is negotiable, area real estate people our always-rising costs for advertising, gasoline, office maintenance and so on. If we dropped to, say, 5 percent on resale residential, we couldn't make a profit and the last I heard businesses are allowed to make a profit in this country. "The FTC idea that we are making 'exorbitant' profits is absurd. In our selling area, prices on housing wont up 10 to 12 percent last year. The rate of inflation was 9.6 percent. I wish the FTC charges were true, but they're not. "As far a s our having to spell out on listings that our commission fees are negotiable," Finkelstein said,"I'm not saying that's good or bad, but If it's good, then doctors, lawyers, accountants and, all other professionals should nave to do it too. We are professionals just like they are." Samuel Teicher, of the Teicher Agency in Oceanport, said that the price fixing charge cannot be substantiated because commission fees are negotiable, "Our average commission for residential is 6 percent. However, that is not a firm, unchanging rate. The statutes of the state of New Jersey state that you can sell a house for any commission mutually agreeable between the seller and the broker. Theoretically, my commission could be $1 or a used Volkswagen or whatever, "Teicher said. "As for 'exorbitant' profits in our business, the FTC is wacky. Even though houses are selling for more, our expenses to run our business have gone up right along with them. Newspaper advertising is very, very high, wages for salaried people have gone way up. "I don't think it's fair to make the industry state in writing, on legal forms, that the (commission) fee is negotiable," Teicher said. "It seems to me then that you don't have a true contract between broker and seller. Also, as the listing broker I

Frances G. Long of Little Silver has joined the Thompson office on Route 35, Middletown. She received a BA in economics from Trinity College and was formerly as-

sociated with PRUPAC in Holmdel. Families moving from one city to another may receive up to $25,000 interest-free cash

might not mind that being on the torm, out uie selling broker might mind and I don't think I have any right to make conditions, or to speak for another broker on this matter. The negotiable statement is making that pre-condition and it just isn't fair," the Realtor concluded. "Any price fixing charge is ridiculous because fees are, and always have been, negotiable and people know that," a Middletown area broker said "Our fees vary, for residential, between 5 and 7 percent, with most of them at 6 percent. New construction is 5 percent. "There is a blank space on the listing contract that is left blank, where the commission goes, and that's not filled in. So even though it's not directly stated that fees are negotiable, the space is blank so it's obviously negotiable. "We're not all the same in Monmouth" he continued. "Some brokers work stricly for 7 percent. The fee is set on what it costs the broker to sell the home, market it, advertise it, and still make some profit. People think the listing brokers receive all the money from the commission but that's not true It's split up, often, between listing and selling broker and more and more, these days, the relocation or referral broker from another state gets a piece of that commission. If you're part of a franchise that takes part of your commission, then that comes off the top, too. Then you pay your sales associate a part. It really gets broken down. "I think next year you'll see more flexibility in commissions between brokers and individuals because of the tremendous competition in our business. But remember that that guy in California making a fortune at a 2 percent commission is


REAL ESTATE NOTES Carol Kowalewski of East Keansburg has been named 1978 Listing Associate of the Sterling Thompson real estate office at Route 36. Middletown. Mrs Kowalewski was transferred to the new office from the Thompson Route 35 office last June. Sterling Thompson also announced it has acquired two new sales associates. Alai Willand of Loch Arbor has joined the Ocean Township office at Sunset Ave and Route 35. He has a BS degree from Monmouth College and a masters degree from New York University He is a senior technical associate with Bell Telephone Labs, Holmdel. and is a member of the American Littoral Society

maintain, and they take Issue with suggestions of possible "price fixing" which have prompted inquiries by consumer groups and government agencies.

FUEL OIL COMPANY for home down payments under the Home Buyer Plan being test-marketed by ERA Real Estate (Electronic Realty Associates, Inc.) ERA Real Estate will also pay up to four monthly mortgage payments while the house is on the market. In addition. ERA will purchase the old home should the family be dissatisfied with the offer they receive, said J. Michael Jackson, senior vice president of

the national real estate franchise. "The Home Buyer Plan eliminates many unpleasant prospects," Mr. Jackson said. "Members of the family won't have to stay behind waiting for the old home to be sold and the family won't have to assume a second loan. It eliminates triple payments — two mortgages and an interest payment — which can be financially devastating."

Carol Kowalewski

777 Shrewsbury Ave., Shrewsbury

Sfruna Tuesday, April 24 MERCHANTS: Don't miss out on home improvement sales splurge. Tell our 33,000 families about the merchandise you otter lor home and garden. Call 542-4000 and ask tor display to reserve your space and lor layout and copy assistance.



Monmouth Building Center

The Register's annual

Secti** will be published on

8'x8'x8' nominal with % cladwood siding




Yard Barn now

doing it this way: you, the customer, have to do most of the wort if you list with him You have to do your own negotiating, placing mortgages, sometimes your own advertising It's not what ii looks like "A good salesperson never even looks at tbe commission because the client is much more important than the commission. "Some sales associates won't show a house if they're only going to get a piece of 5 percent. That's so wrong and they don't belong in the business. Another point here is that a broker often knocks down bis commission somewhere along the line if the seller doesn't get what he wanted for his house. If you're hung up with someone who wanted to get $50,000 for his house and he only got $47,000 and he's really upset and is thinking he won't sell, rather than see all that work go down the drain, you adjust your commission, take less, so the deal will go through ' A peninsula area broker, who charges 6 percent for residential resale, said the price fixing probe is "way off base " "We have the prerogative to charge 5, of 7 , or I percent if we want and if costs, to us, to run our business, go much higher we will have to go above 6 percent," she said. "As for profits, maybe some huge offices are making what tbe FTC would call exorbitant profits, but most offices are not We make a nice return, but nothing out of line. "What happens a lot around here, especially with very large homes or estates, Is that the homeowner shops around for the real estate office who will do tbe most to advertise and promote the bouse. They will ask you exactly how much you'll spend on ads .where you' re goi ng to place the ads, are you going to list it in Tbe New York Times and so on. "If It were spelled out on the listing that my fees are negotiable, and I've spent a lot on advertising his house and then be tells me bell pay me a 1 percent commission, that's not going to work." Another Rumson area broker just started to laugh when we started talking about "exorbitant" profits. "If we could restrict the membership in our business, as doctors and lawyers do, then we could be accused of exorbitant profits.' he said "You only need an eighth-grade education and a sii-weeks course to sell real estate and the competition is ferocious There are no controls "So even if housing prices and real estate commissions keep climbing, it all just gets spread among more and more people and all that alleged profit is shrinking every day," be said "When you go to a doctor, and he tells you you need surgery and you tell him you want to negotiate his fee, what do you do? Is be going to wake you up halfway through the operation and tell you the price just went up $2,000 and you're going to tell him to stop?" an Oceanport-Monmouth Beach broker said "When other professions start negotiating their fees, really negotiating, then let the FTC come and tell me about my fees "Do you ever get to negotiate with a plumber?"

Only McConnell can offer the quality ol Exxon fuel with the security of our 5,000,000-gallon waterfront storage terminal.







REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS AbenJee. Mr. ami Mn Vincent J Macda to Mr and M n Richard A. Dalyai, M Salem Place, CUHwood, $14,500 Marie Wilchck to j i m m o n Construction, Block 173, Lots 1 and M,I7.000.

ColuNeck Mr. and Mn. William P. Rdlly to Anthony M CoiU, B l o c k s , Lot 8OJ.W7,000 John A. Sweig, administ n t o r , C.T.A. to Richard Rrtm, Block J, Lot) J and JQ,

mm. Mr. and Mn Edward F P o k u i J r . to Ronald ntipatrick, Block SI, Lou 11 and 11Q, 1166.000 Theodore D. Rmhmore to Mr and Mrs Edward N. King Jr., Block 46, Lot 7,645,000.


Adeline M. Scholel to Margaret BriKc-Slefanelli, Unit FM0. Deal Ocean ApU ,


Mr. and M n . Douflai C. Aaper to Mr. and M n . Robert R Grunwald, Block J5J Lot * . 174,000. Essie Construction Co. to Mr. and M n . Joseph R. McKaever, Block 64A, Lot 17, $54,W0 Essie Construction Co. to Mr. and Mrs. N i c h o l a s Morgera J r , Block MA, Lot 16,»SI,M0. Essie Construction Co. to Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Dragon Jr., Block 64, Lot 54,


£/.. •tMUtCV - MALTORt

741-4500 •IIMOWICT1VI.




Mr. and Mn. Harry R. Peseux to Mr and Mrs John Frayne, 71 Bethany Road, »J7,aoo. Highlands King James Development to Henry C. Land, Hilltop Terrace Condominium, Unit 9-A, 135,900. Mr. and Mn. Stephen J. Shurina to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Healy, Block 69, Lot 15-11A, 66,500

Eatontown Mr and Mrs Keith R Memmola to Mr. and M n Joseph OGorman, 25 Watson Place, 656.000 Woodmere South Estate* to Mr. and M r s Robert Pulerman, 103 Weston Place,

MHOUMDtVCOlTSNKX F«r CtmpMl t M Citatt tovk* EDWARD W.


Mr and Mrs LeRoy Hen derion to Mai Soon Yi, 108 Maple A v e . 150,000 Cm Your






" T

COZENS REAITM •11 M*tr toad, Fa* Mann 74I-7IM

Fair Haven Mr. and Mrs Norman C Stevens to Mr and Mrs T h o m a s F Douglas, 1(1 Dartmouth A v e , H>,000. Edgar J. Bacigalupi to Mr and Mrs Alexander Alton. 31 Forman St.. 144 000

Freehold Mr and Mrs Dennis M Cowhig to Mr and Mrs. William E. Smith. 34 Union Ave.. 136,000 Daesener Propertiei to Frank Federici and Sons, BlockO, part of Lot 8, $7,500 W. Terry Vrooman to John Wesley Wood. Block 100, Lot 12, $51.000 Mr and Mrs. Ralph J Chodes to Dolores O. Levehthal. N Kingsley Way. $45,000

Freehold Township Halls Mills Associates to Joseph J. Saker, Block 7», Lot 6,148.000 Eaglenest Hill Corp. to Mr. and Mrs Robert N Musser, 80 Eaglenest Hill Road, $68,550

Haxlel Mr and M n . Richard G. Boyd and Mr and Mrs. CUflord Wallace to Vince Theln and Patricia Iorio, 450 South Laurel A v e . , Keansburg, $38,900 Essie Construction Co. to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Robinson, Block 64, Lot 53, $6S,265 Essie Construction Co. to Mr. and Mrs. Jayant R. Ekbote, Block 64A, Lot 14, $60.»40.



BED RH-1 12*i144

MN/BR-2 D»

I 12 1 " I *.


Keansburg Popik Agency to Charles Paulin Jr. and Nicholas.Spino, 33 Maplewood A v e , $17,077


DIMIMO-[K(fcBj . ~[

Holmdel Hadash and Son to Mr. and Mn. Frank DiMisa, 21 Seven Oaks Circle, $31,000. Henry A. West and Son to Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Wilgan, II Canterbury Court, $116,500 Joseph L Muscarelle Development Co. to Hadash and Son. Block 47, Lot 3, $»7,000

Musing About Moving?] Call Us at



William C. Benning to Mr. and M n . Richard Bonner Jr., 35> East Road, Belford, $43,900 New Jersey Conservation Foundation to County of Monmouth, Block 10, Lots 1 and 2, $1,002,432.12. New Jersey Conservation Foundation to County of Monmouth, Block 476, Lots 4, 5, 6, and 7, $373,660.11. New Jersey Conservation Foundation to County of Monmouth, Block 3, Lot 2 and Block 135, Lot 5, $075,315.90. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Borucki to Mr. and Mrs. Douglas F. Peters, Block 606, Lots 5,6, and 7, $58,500 Mr. and M n . David A. Fernandez to Mr. and Mrs. Fiorentino Sarno, UShoreland Terrace, $30,000. Sparc Construction Corp. to Mr and Mrs. Francis L. DeFranco, Block 1113, Lot !,! $64,350. Mr. and Mrs. George B.I Beaman to Anthony Prizzi, 57 Lexington Court, Red Bank P.O.. $43,000. Sparc Construction Corp to Mr. and Mrs. John Gulluscio, Block 1112, Lots 1-18 and Block 1113, Lots 1-9. $85,50. Joseph D. Scott Associates to Mr. and Mrs Arthur W Uher. 12 Bay Hill Road. $112,900. Arwill Corp. to Claire Barna, Block 680, Lots 9 and 10. $47,800. Gull C o n s t r u c t o r s to Jerome C. Mason Jr , Block 920, Lot 6, $24,000. Gull Constructors to Mr. and Mrs. Jerome C. Mason Jr., Block 1078, Lots 1-7, $55,000. Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Kinsky to Mr. and Mrs. Roger T Donnegan, 90 Swartzel Drive, $50,000.

Donald R. Nuss Jr to Mr and Mrs Daniel Bennett. 239 A T H R E E - W A Y B R I C K F I R E P L A C E in t h i s modern v a c a t i o n h o m e s e r v e s a s t h e o n l y separation b e t w e e n Broad S t , $43,500 t h e d i n i n g room a n d a d j a c e n t living room, which Little Silver f e a t u r e s a soaring sloped ceiling, w i n d o w s a n d s l i d i n g Mr. and M n . Alexander W d o o r s o n three s i d e s . T h i s optional three or four D'AmbosioJr to Mr. and Mrs b e d r o o m h o m e h a s 1,560 s q u a r e feet. For more inforDavid Ferullo. 161 Pinckney mation on Plan H A ] 0 9 3 A , write—enclosing a Road, $53,500 stamped, self-addressed envelope—to Jerold L. Ax Long Branch elrod, architect, 275 Broadhollow Rd.. Melville, N.Y., Sturbridge Associates to Industrial Associates to 11746. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred W. Gus Spatafora and Maryann Behnke, Block 1212-1, Lots 5 Marlboro Taylor, 1A, 446 Ocean Ave , North Lincoln Ave. $36,500. and 5A, $75,000 $33,000 Mr. and Mrs. Lorenzo Industrial Associates to Mr and Mrs. John Durnien Mr and Mrs Edward L Mr and Mn William A. Mc- Tensley to Major Wicker Meto Andrew G. Kovacs and June Unger to Mr and Mrs. Savior Candless, IB, 448 Ocean Ave , morial Baptist Church, Block L. Maul, 3 Columbia Way, D E r r i c o . H Myrtle Ave., 15. Lot 11, $2,000. $33,500 East Keansburg, $39,500. $23,600 Liberty Comers to Mr and Robert C. O'Neill to Mr. Industrial Associates to Mn. Abraham Y. Chen, 18 Manalapan and Mrs. Larry Singer, 243 Mr and Mn. John C Menna, Carter Drive, $105,575 Williamsburg Associates to 13A, 448 O c « n A v e , $28,500 U.S. Home Corp to Mr. and Forest Ave., East Keansburg, $49,900. Industrial Associates to Mr and Mrs Anthony G. ProMn. Jeffrey Dlugasch, 5 Alcopio, 36 Arbach Lane, $86,750. Mr. and Mrs. William L. Shirley Ann Parrottino, 13B, berta Drive, $62,562. Mr. and Mn. J. Thomas Furze to Mr. and Mrs Edward 448 Ocean Ave , $29,000 Doree Construction to Mr. W. Rzeszotarski, 10 Thompson Mr and Mrs. Deenie Burkard to Mr. and Mn. Alan and Mrs. Elliot Matlin. Reid's A v e , $51,900. H. Feder, 3 Vicksburg Place, Schlosser and Mr. and M n . Hill Road, $104,000. Englishtown, $80,650 Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth S Harold L. Rassaa to Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Norman Mr. and Mn. Noel Drago to Medford to Mr. and Mrs. Mn. Glennie L. Dunn. 3794 Lieberman to Mr. and M n . Mr. and Mn. Walter Kipp, Harry Roberts, 152 Pelican Joline Ave, $9,125 Larry S. Kaplan, 4 Hudson Bay RD2, Daum Road, EnglishRoad, $119,000. Oceanside Gardens AsTerrace, $66,500. Franbar, Inc. to Francine sociates to Milton Brown, 8 town, $140,000 Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Investors Development Co. HowUnd Road, $23,500 Roth to Mr. and Mrs Alan Rosa, Block 618-1, Lot 5, to Mr. and Mn. Robert J. $55,000. O c e a n s i d e Garden AsJacobson. 26 Hastings Road, Wimmer, 16 Alexandria Drive, Mr. and Mrs. John A. Zapsociates to Mr. and Mrs. Al$90,000. bert Russo and Mr. and Mrs. $68,515 Mr. and Mrs. Gerard A. pala to Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Mr. and Mn. Walter V. M. Gazzo. 5 Heath Parkway, Charles Russo, 6 Howland Besthorne to Mr. and Mrs. Klpp to Joseph S. Keris, 22 $79,000. Road, $23,500. Mark Maurer, 376 Tennent Hillside Road, $65,000 Hendrick Corners Corp. to S a l v a t o r e P a g a n o and Road, Morganville. $60,000. Eastern States DevelopMr. and Mrs. Phillip C E i s e n Carol Jean Bowen to Mr. and Maiawan Mrs John R. O'Brien. 212 ment Co. to Mr. and Mn. Alan Wiener. Block 1004. Lot 6 Mr. and M n . Stanley H. Adkins to Mr. and Mrs. John WHAT'S YOUR HOME WORTH? WHAT'S TOW HOME WOtTHT] $87,«e». S. and D. Construction Stankiewicz, 25 Ravine Drive, Call Your Caarow Corp. to Mr. and Mn. James $54,000. •H.nhi.rtH.oJ Frrftuimh" C. Wang. 1B6 Pease Road. Cora M. Wilson to Ralph at $75,300 Malinconico, Block 31, Lot 2, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph C. $11,000. White Jr. to James S. Mr. and Mrs. James K. Moraseski and Barbara J. Hartley to Mr. and Mrs. AlVogt, I Countryside Court, bert A. Disario, 11 Fierro $76,900. A v e . $47,500. Eastern States DevelopMr. and Mrs. Michael ment Co. to Mr. and Mrs. Adams to Mr and Mrs. Gary 813 RlvtrRo«d, Fill Hav.n Joseph Dryka. Block 1006, Lot H. Rossman. 48 Lakeside •13 Rhm Road, Fair Havm 741-7666 741-7SM 12, $78,671. Drive, $55,900.



Q. We want lo change the color of the ceramic tiles oa part of the walls In our bathroom. Someone suggested ; them, but we would

rather put up new tiles. Can they be installed right over the old ones? A. Yes. But the old tiles must be clean, soundly attached and roughened up a bit. The rough surface will provide a better grip for the new adhesive. To determine how soundly the old tiles are attached, each must be tapped with the handle of a screwdriver. Remove any tile found to be loose. Clean the old adhesive from the space and the back of the tile. Cement it in place. If a tile is missing or badly broken, its space can be filled with any sand mortar or spackling compound. Old accessories - soap dishes, toothbrush holders and such - can be removed, but it is easier to tile around them, trimming with what are called bullnose tiles. Your dealer will help you

Harvey Civins, 30 Monmouth Road, $42,500. Jefferson Construction Co to Mr. and Mrs Uri G Ron nen, 40 Ascot Drive, Nayside, $125,000. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Lavender to Mr. and Mrs. Daniel H. Lavender, 393 Lake Ave., $66,000

Trucking Rental, Block 36, Lot 10. $26,000 Mr. and M n . James A. W e s t m o r e l a n d to Magali Leiseca, Block 18, Lots 10 and 11, $31,500.

OVER SO TEARS IN RUMSON For Expert Professional Appraisal ol your property call


Monmouth Beach E l i z a b e t h B. Amend, Eleanor P. Amend, John W. O'Mara, as executor of the estate of Anna Hoffmann Amend and Francis C. Young to George Disakias and Jacob Kleiner, Block 23, Lots 3,4,5,6,


842-2760 For qualified buyers, we can gel 9'/i% mortgage with 20% down


Ruinion Mr. and Mrs. John K Pawlowski to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Charles Malcolm, 81 West River Road, $142,000.

Ocean Eastern States Development Co. to Theodore J. Beyda, 14 Wenning Court, $108,500 Mr. and Mrs Joseph Colantonio to Mr and Mrs. Sal viano Branco, Block 206, Lots 1-7 and 43-50. $9,00 Holly-Brook, Inc. to .Mr. and Mrs Morris Solomon, 6 Fairway Lane, $95,100 Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Ziperson to Mr and Mrs Keith 1( Memmola, 912 Grassmere Ave., $61,000 Mr and Mrs. Anthony D'Elia to Elsa Teppler, 9 Fredric Drive, Oakhurst, $74,000. Township of Ocean to Strano & Burke, Block 180/9, Lots 353-375 inclusive, including the westerly portion of Como Ave. (vacated) adjoining these lots, $23,500. Mr. and Mrs. Norma V. Green to Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. McGarry. 1400 North Wanamassa Drive. $30,000. Granada Estates to Mr. and Mrs. Narendar K. Gupta, 33 Lambert Johnson Drive, $66,990 Rosemarie S. Tarrant to Elaine F. Levine, Block 64, Lots 1-3. and 4. $22,500. Mr. and Mrs Vincent Scorsone to Mr. and Mrs

Red Bank Mr. and Mrs. Alfred W.Reiner to Mr and M n . Bruce A. Kerr, 14 Grant Place, $69,000 Astrik S. Dagavarian, individually and a s executrix of t h e w i l l of Hranoush Krikorian, widow, to Mr. and Mrs. William C Rue, Block 24. Lot 3. $70,000. The New York and Long Branch Railroad Co. to Mr and Mrs. K o n a s t a n t i n o s Tangalos, Block 11, Lot 38, $8,900 Red Bank Manor to Mr. and Mrs Jamison V. Wilcox, Unit 81. Red Bank Manor, $22,761. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest E. Trunzo to R&W Car and

Considering a Condominium? Consider

Tower Hill 190 Prospect Ave. Red Bank


Sea Bright Island View. Inc. to Mann Enterprises, Unit 63(9)E, Island View Townhouse. $55,000. Mann Enterprises to Benjamin Mann Jr., Unit 63I9IE, Island View Townhouse, $55,000. Island View, Inc. to Mann Enterprises. Unit 64(10)1), Island View Townhouse, $130,000. Mann Enterprises to Benjamin Mann, Unit 64110)D, Island View Townhouse, $130,000 Shrewsbury Mr. and Mn. Malcolm G. Stewart to Mr. and Mrs Michael A. Bittel, 446 Sycamore Ave ,.1115,000,

Union Beach Joseph Sorce to Jo Anne Pezet, Block 13, Lots 34 and 35, $2,500.

West Long Branch Geraldine Campbell to Gary F. White, 33 Pine Ave., $50,000. Barbara Portantino to Mr. and Mrs. Alexander W. D'Ambrosio Jr., Block 410, Lots 8-10, $65,500.

What would you do to solve the

energy A crisis? We are told that in 20 years, this country, at its present rate of consumption, will run out of oil. Oil is fuel for our cars, homes, industry. We are in the midst of a dramatic fuel crisis, one whose challenge must be met.

Toll us your solution. It may be worth a trip to Washington.

Suppose you had the responsibility lo propose a possible solution to the energy crunch. What would you do? What would your proposal be? Send your suggestion, in 200 words or less, to us. We will print your proposal in The Sunday Register. A committee will choose 6 of what it feels to be the most imaginative, the most practical, the most workable ideas. One will be chosen the best. The winner will be flown to Washington (and return the same day) at the Register's expense. In addition, the winner will be given $50 expense money for the trip.

best entrant illes to Washington to discuss flio energy oriels with Congreeeman James J . Howard. In Washington the winner will meet Congressman Jim Howard and will present the winning letter to him along with the 5 follow ups. The winning letter will be read into the congressional record by Congressman Howard.

HERE'S THE ANSWER By ANDY LANG Q. I have always done my own repair work over the y e a n , bat I have developed arthritis la my (lagers and now find some tasks quite difficult. For Instance, whenever I have to lix a lamp socket, I find it very hard lo take out the old socket by pushing the bras* part where it says "press." I would like to pass along Ibis information to other persons who might have the same trouble. The brass shell can be separated from the cap simply by prying them apart with a screwdriver at the exact spot where the press direction Is located. A. Thanks.

hart, 194 Clubhouse Drive, 146,625. Hendrick Corners Corp. to Walter G. Barrett Jr., 146 Clubhouse Drive, $51,400. Mr. and Mrs. James O. Drummond to Paul W. Benz, 115 Holland Road, $122,000 Muriel Carhart to Mr. and Mrs Jack F. Kugelman, 491 North Fox Ave., Belford, $33,500

choose the special trim shapes you will need. Take a rough sketch of the room with you when you go to order the tiles.
find that the posts must be set 3 feet into the ground and that the roof will be 7 feet high at the front end, the part farthest from the house, buy standard 10-foot length. Q. - Our house Is made t l stacco M the outside. II Is dae 1ST a palal Job la the next in*ala or two. We have some •II paint led tver from last simmer, when we painted the Inside of our house. Caa this be •sed on the outside? A. — No. for two reasons. One is that exterior paint should be used on the outside walls. The other is that cement, a prime ingredient of stucco, contains alkali, which attacks oil paint. Use a latex paint designed for use on exterior masonry.
soon. The present roof Is wooden, but we want to use asphalt shingles this time. Can they be applied over the old rant? A. — It depends on whether the wooden roof Is composed of shakes or shingles. If shakes, they do not offer a smooth surface for nailing If shingles, the chances are that the asphalt can be applied successfully. However, in all cases of this nature, only a roofer can make the final Judgment, since some other factors — including the strength of the structural deck — must be considered. (Do-it-yourselfers will find much valuable Information in Andy L a n g ' s handbook, "Practical Home Repairs," available by sending $1.50 to this newspaper at Box 5, Teaneck, N. J., 17666.

Send in your "energy" letter now. Contest deadline for entries is April 30th. Winner will be announced on Sunday, May 6th.


The Daily Register The Sunday Register OJNE REGISTER PLAZA • SHREWSBURY N.J.

TheSondiryRegiflcr SHREWSBURY.NJ

S mm> um

I f i U ' l »H»- * p rf


3. Autos For Sole


PINTO HATCHBACK, 4 spd mm Irans, 4 c y l . mnl steering & brakes, radio 37 841 miles








.' dl







1977 FORD



1978 AMC




LUV 4 cyl. 4-spd mnl trans, mnl steering & brakes. 21,643

4 wheel drive. 3 spd mnl Irans. V8, mnl steering & brakes. 33.214 miles

'4395 1979 CHEVROLET


4 wheel dnvo, 3 spd.. mnl irans, 6 c y l , mnl steering & brakes AM/FM. air cond, 9 443 miles


1976 CHEVY

GHIA, 4 d r . 6 cyl, auto trans, P/B P/S, 18.403 miles




" »3495


HUIO Inns. 6 cyl. P/S, P/B, «M-ac1iL. 5.722miles


PICKUP V8. 4 spd. mnl trans. P'S, P/B. AM'FM stereo 30.092 miles

4 door, vmyl rool. auto irans , pwr steering 6 brakes. 6 c y l . an. 34 636

BUlO trans 7 8 . P'S rcs 88.114 m i m


'3195 1978 CHEVROLET

2. Autos For Sale


2 or vinyl roof, auto trans P'S. P'B. VB. air cond. 76 I49m.l»8

P/8, P'B. 6 cyl. r M'a'1'f),CI.589 M C 5 8 9 l


9 Pass. WAGON aulo Irani V8, P'S. P'B AM FMMerw sir cond , 31,117 miles

7. Auto* F#r Salt

1977 DODOE

1974 VOLVO


4 df , auto trans P/S. mnl brakes 6 cyl AM radio 42.532 miles



1»76 CHEVROLET 2 door, vinyt root, aulo trans . pwr M e m ing & brakes, 8 cyl a" 74 H M

1. Autos For Salt




•1395 2 door. aulo. Irans. pwr, steering & brakes fl cyl buckel seals #itt air. 6 5 7 0 7 miles

1. Autos f f S i t

3. Autos For Sole

2. Autos For Sole


1171 FOND

2. Autos For Sale

AUDI MOO I t n — » M 0 mll«. tllvtf BUICK LESABRC H'3 — I . CREWT CAPRI 11/4 — Aw lorn* He, four- CHEVCLLE MALlftU t*M — Ak «•»- COUtAJt XAf t m - Pmmr a with mis whMli, AM,FM UtfM dltlonlng. pawar *—rim. I n l l l , •*• c«ti«tO 'idio automatic t r i m *ir. powtt tttiflng;t)r*ktl. AM/FM caltanl condUMA. I M « . N t - » « a * t a k. million, sow) condition, p m * %TW 1 M f i m r H i CM! Mo-maor M U » down P«vmMHS •matad I t MM H v S i MM. M. M {MUM CADILLAC - 1«J, mini condition CHEVBOLET CAPRICE 1t*f — En- CHEvr im GM » C< ESTATE WA&O* l«0 — 4M BUICK RIVIERA 1*70 - Powtr w blua. nig* back taalk mtmmmK. • • « U WAOON •» tun pom', tour brtnd nmm 0OW1 bHarl U l l . AM I M .tan BONNE VILLE l » » - | t U 1 f » FORD Fully Mulpovd 4»JW oris-wi milt*. ctlloni condlllon, powar ttaar- eood . • • anow &rat.HTM. M t a> Mr e«nraor,w. Ida al RauM PaMlK. m IVaM » . nifHini running condition, ath w M t tftfV little- work WOt tir Torino Wagon. MOO Both run well, both 17700 or test offer 2»-0UI. tng/br«kn. %m. Can n ; n loattsd. ncviMM numtaa) canajRam. KM W Mill** JlI 4TW ttttr * p m n n d boo, »orh m 0 * Will wil for (MM or trad* tor car or CADILLAC I»M — CtMBt Dt Vlllt, lull KIT. powtr, AM/FM ttorvo 1MM. iMltwr CHEVROLET VAN tftt-Su-cftindar truck. Call 121 MM curi.ASt I I M - wm air. * W « M UtH. MOOD Call f t 4M1 or Ul U\H iiantford Mill, orptlad. AM/FM radio 2 Autoi For Sale Autos For Sale 2. Aulo* For Sole radio llafat afcJM*to.JJM) CM* CHEVROLET >*74 - M N H Carlo. CHEVROLET I M - K CADILLAC - H7* $#vlllt, fully with lap* deck, big plctura on tM*.45,900 mllH. OMcollonl canaltlm. UoM WMM, IMI. inn ar twi mm. m-ma U.1M mMM. «M PMW, mag chHli on ttu. oaod tirti, il.ioo tquipDcd. two-ton* iilvtr and grav. Call 4H IM4 aft* S dwrtn* m U n t • M l rtmHt. iutt lUMi. BMMT Mi OATSUN t i l l ItH — . wife whMl covtri. low miUaw. Atklng » ) i * 7 ) CHEVROLET 1MI - Suaar Sport. ca»- ln«/kr»ktt/wtn«Mn, hlUti. r»c». AM/FM raau. UM OcMMM ( M |7tM Call MMOU attar i p.m. v«rt)W«, W motor, troM thao* Man? IIOA c*it w vm. CHEVROLET CAPRICE WAGON t»H) CADILLAC Iff* — CMMM DtVlllt. — Air conditioning, nlna-eatttnoxr, axlras. Evan(TCl/«M*kantft, 191-UM COUGAR CONVERTIBLE 1*7) — DATSUN tfM — Ml Fully equ.ootd Color r M P*rf act con n«w orakvi. AM/FM tlarao with t*M CHEVROLET IMPALA ltTJ — Four R*rt. iriorp. Mack,towrnflat, mint dltlon WW0 3*4-5110. 1700 Of trad* tor Vn#* CT Call »I-9H1 condition, UW> or b»il o*fw 4«-*474 attar * p.m. COUGAR — It77 wWta two door Vinyl DATSUN - I M l « " AM/FM rMW. rool. air conditioning- push-burton wlrv l H l , i I , , , . C*l CHFVROLET VEOA It74 - Autfr millcBoodtoodihon atkin«W00 A I » CHEVROLET l»?| (1) — MMIbu W«f> dowi, AM/FM, now Um. M M . Mint a(ta' > p m . m - m l . CAMARO 11/1 - AM rtdis, air, powir Vaga parti. 141-iaW. ont. Mint condition PrkMloitlt Air, condition UU6 Call *M-41ra artor I DEPENOAILE THAMSPOHTAtKW p.m. brahai. itttH.ng Atking |IJ0O Cill •utomaiK -M-WI4 - I M ; CaallUc M a i OaVllla D M IV 433* CHEVY VEGA t«7? — 25,000 ml(M on condition Good tlm. Fun M M r Ow CAMARO ItM - AulomdlK KT. FMribolll ilMvtd block, naw braHai. naw CONVERTIBLE 1*71 — KarmoMt CUTLASS SUPREME 1*77 "Croam catMtt* Hack, mow i n s il,H0 • xfi-uil. naw bait lo-nU UOC or bail Gtila, «raal gal mllMo* EacaMotit Pg«- - 11400 mint, blua wtth wMU otlar 7I7-17U. comlition UO00 or twtl otfor. 141-1)04. tntarlor, musi toal 717 tonatWr ie m JM 1M4 aftar *. DODGE CHALLENGER 1IM - Automa\k..9*4 n • Itlnni W i n *

7 Autos For Sole

AUDI I«L» nn - (unroof

JAirtos For Sole



auto . V8. P'S. P'B. AM/FM SI. al> cond . P/W, P'dr/loks, alum gvhis, glass removable T Top. 3,540 miles


CHEVROLET NEW 1979 CHRYSLER NEWPORT 4 DR. M. M?| CI.1* 1 .»,! bMdl . » . «H» « . , . , ! M i . M ,

"We will not be undersold...so why pay more"...

641 Shrewsbury Ave., Shrewsbury 7 4 1 - 3 1 3 0



••o.nHnd • H " Opt. loif * CMd., K.W. Mm, l^f Net.,

NEW 1979 VOLARE COl|pE !K I . . . 0.1* i .»r( kmt. )
HTM, n a l iMikHj 1 krakii, iMd •>. m l

mi ma «m




Buhler&Bitter Established 1 9 2 5

Now, wkM joy plait • KMSTH Clatsilitd Ad for 3 or mort days, iRciuwn^ >vnooy, you j t l M tilra doyflKIl IECIJIII OoiHfrtd U t cott n Htllo « 43< por M M . p*r day. based a* 3 liim, 10 days inwrtioa. (ail Itiuht, lew Coil — How o« oitra Day. Pboao . 542-1700. I M Ff•• MctcwM Arto - 544 I I M TaNfrao Middttlow* Aroa 6719300



3290 Highway 35, Hazlet*Sales & Service, 264-5000


laptmAanllS I W



;SHOWS YOU THE LIGHT' SALES DRIVE-ON NOW! We're going all-out with deals galore. Hurry! Values may never be better! Stock No. 9318. Standard 231 cubic -Inch V-6 engine. Options: Automatic transmission, power steering, power brakes, air conditioning, AM radio, whitewalls. sport mirrors & morel!!



LIST $6,743.08


Sales Drive Special Capris, Zephyrs, Bobcats and Monarchs, specially equipped and priced to move fast!

One in stock, price includes wax & under coaling Price exclusive of MV lees & lax.


New Mercurys... luxurious Lincolns built to outshine the competition!








i. Autot Far Sole

1. Auto. For Sole

i. Autot For Sale


FORD STATION WAGON We — NaaaixanariacrrncatlM FartlW IMS hur^nr LTD. naaai nwfflar. t i n FIAT SALES AND I t D V I C E - Lnlaa Catl «av. Ut-B4K nteM. MI-MI. FORD MAVERICK 1175 - Bran M » « • " . air uMWaMia. mm rMKM. 4UM m l . Call « * 4 M . •I»THUOfOT DEAIEK UX1 01 m tuft. t»tt o



iJ l S" l0 ' !

FORD LTD i m - Cuatem (aw-d* Ham f aHilia. all raw. air, i

FORO LTD 117a — Faw-«aar tow

""•<••. rilliu, ,,„,, ,,,„.

FORO1M - T M Craear mtm. laart • m i n t itlch. M l CM. I M I M tochttmiar, aiua aatrai. H71. t n « *

aiiBfafera y;r

FO«D GRAN TOIIINO SPO«T l i n ttlcc. I w i m d crwir i t a F FORD LTD t i n — Air, FM I O « * k l i rtliali. E i c a m cartnln. •oad condition M M B t l ortar Can artar i p.m , m « u Cailan-aUD FO«D LTD » N - Cauntry t w i n , •)•• MMMiK, rt4 am) Mack Imarler. air cMitMMia. « a i i trakai/iuarlna KIM MnaMlan u p i »n-aJ5l

FORD MUSTANG W - W cu In. rabulll analita, Mlamalk. manual •nln/tuaut. M > In M can«ll«n. na» paru. IBM Attar I p in , Jai I4»7

FORD Itii LTD BROUGHAM - Two- FORD LTD nn — Twex • J r . hill a«»er, «UM mllat ling. t.rts, muHiar anal battery I law W - I / M

1. Autos For Sole

p/b. air J H l buckt

win HOLSEY PONTIAC ITE I t S41 !m EATONTOWN HUDSON - m i . H M .ark Bail •Har. I N * Ui-crtlndaf CnawrMal aft•Ina MM* rwo-tma* IranvnluJan 1100 Call attaf S p.m., 4tS-f7aB ar W roto IMPALA m i WAGON — All naw llrat. M M running candltlan. Air cantflian. Ina. all n o w | a « M altar. CHI


3. Autot For Sole

7. Autot For Sale

i. Autot For Sale

Muller Chevrolet - BMW ( Aberdeen Tvvp.^rrwp A

i q ) V-S. auto , p/l. p/b. air c o n d . timed glass.

Rt. 34 & S. Atlantic Ave. 0PEN

DAILY TILL 9 P . M . WED. & SAT till 6 p.m.

Buy Your Used Car From Someone You're Used To.

*4195 75 MERCURY ZfPHY* WACOM - ilm,-i 6 cyl. auto. p/i. mm brakm. vinyl Interior, rool rack l2.956rralg.Np 25*


RY i) 4 c y l .


76 PimOUTrl VOUK









v-8 iuio air cond. 'FM itereo *.'fl I'aci" til! wt>ee<. cruiie con iroi Fiei 10 raised M e t radial tires. Korn suspen . 10200 miles

2-dr hdip . auto . V-8. AM/FM. P/S. P'B. air cond. rear defroster, radial WAN's 18,407 miles



77CtWVnTE v 8, 4 speed. a>r cond . P/S. P'B. mi & tele stg « h « i . P/door locks, windows, alum •heels JJOOOTiiies

19,895 7ICMUMZ2I Auto V-8 AM/FM. P'S. P/B. air cond tinted glass, ratlye wheels bucket seats console. 400mnes

$7,699 77 CKV. HAZH







4-dr piliard hdtp . auto. V-8 AM/FM P/S. P/B. air cond. rear delroatar. radial WAV's 34 061 miles

4 speed. V-8. AM/FM stereo w/6-irack. power steering brakes, air cond., 34.000 miles

$4,799 76FIKIIMESriMT



P/S, P/B, 54.0001





CENTURY LUXUS — 2 dr.. auto trans . air cond , vinyl rool. V-8. P/S. P/B. 59.000 miles


We Put The "Serve" In Service. I>

M O N A R C H Y M r (n,wn| 6 cyl. autoTprs. p/b, air cond.. tinted glass, AMrTM, body tide midg. bumper guards. * / * ' » . rear deloager



PONTIAC - Grand Pru, ttTJ. V4

CHEVROLET SUBUNBAN - «Man cwrtani datuM, M i « w t M . M l M t w . air, Ratta Mich, mr* aaatt. MiwWir travai trailer, » H.. m* canUMad. M O M U«, MlhtorU.ttt 741 M l t

V4. mMmtnk, mmr MM

CtMaWtonina, AM/FM tawa. cntlta trai. McaHam tmmum. f*i C**

Come early for our

PRE-SPRING PRICES! More people buy the MGB than any other convertible.



11 V THAr GHIJM (Al 1111 IMi WITH (.1 MINI (.MPMtTN

3. Trucks and Trailer*

PONTIAC H71 SAFARI WAGON — us nn Automatic, air conditioning, n.m CHEVROLET FLATBED W44 - 4Tt O P E L nn - Mania. U J » mit milt*. t«t»ltnt cond.tton: | 1 W Cal ttrlot Law praflW Maal k«d wMl ia 7«W ovtr mootl caWnati Manv aitret, PLYMOUTH WAGON 1170 — Ju MONTE&O 1tM MX - ... U00 4 « *M1 STEIN CADILLAC hardtop, air. powtr itatrlnt and paiMd intptctlon, oood Irantooriaiion ASBURY AVE . ASBURY PARK . Call 7S7-1HJ TRUCK INSURANCE brakti. AM/FM tttrto. |1«5. 717-mt r7MM FREE quotat and bindart by pnana. MUSTANG 1171 — Rt-workad, 15IC PLYMOUTH DUSTER 1*7* — 51 CALL TOLL-FREE W W H 1 M intjlnt, nMdt Hfflf work. &t»t otttf viindtr, automallc, powtr tlatrlno ovtf IU0. Atltf 4, 744 ISM AU for Bill AM radio, new tlrtt, ticttltnt cond lion. Prica SIMS. Call J4J-7I7. 4 Motorcycles MUSTANG II HATCHBACK 1174 •• FINEST SELECTION — Of naw fouf tviindtr, four-tPMd, air * i l » PONTIAC STATION WAGON 1«U - THE ind uwd cart In Monmouth County Rt.iablt, atking | i » . Call Ml-OMt CYCLE INSURANCE Ovor 100 alr-condltlontd naw can In FREE quottt and blndart by phant ttoch McGLOIN BUICK-OPEL INC., CALL TOLL FREE NOVA l»7l - Sii-cvllndtr, automatic. hum BMXn tTOS Srirtwtout-V Avt.. Ntw S h f e powtr i t t t n n g , mw l l r t l , U » PONTIAC LEMANS 1*73 — Vary Cl 41-4700. car. automatic, tmail 3» tnglnt HONDA 1*74 - 7S0K, rad and Mack, mvu. powar itatrlng/brakti. air. |i«S. m liltv bar, tactlltnt cowM-on Atklng TOP TRADE ALLOWANCE-Sup OLDSMOBlLE WAGON 1*71 - Rtgu- talk prlcr 717-utS HMO 144 7014 itrvict. DOWNES PONTIAC U LOi lar oai, v •#., air. wtil ktpl. 44.000 mlltt, PONTIAC TRANS AM lfTt - TA _ Main St.. Matawan. ) w i w . HONDA nn - CKK», than «rlva, tiwo wt iw. tnglnt, automatic powtr itotr iquid-cooitd, with accattorrtt, HMO. TOYOTA CEL.CA OT )«7 — F l « ing/bral>»/wlndowt, till M D H I , al need, air conditioning 13,000 mile. Call 491-44W, atfc for Hank. OLDSMOBlLE N 1177 — fttotnev (our- AM/FM ittrto taot. Hancvcom ' door, power itttring. brakti. window*. HONDA It/3 CB100 - Strati Mka, tow woo turns. •It with ralMd while latttr radial I tii-wav powtr Matt, powar door lock*. l.fOO mlltt, MOO or bttl offtr good condition, with naw batOYOTA COROLLA t«77 - Automatic miltagt. 'Mr, tlnttd «r. automatic, powar tta«r Auto Services/Parts ng and brakts, I K tor* air. Ltaihtr 5 nttrior Ntw paint- •1,000 miltt With houtandt of dtptndablt milti Itft CAPRI — 1*73. for parts. .. Tax and tlctntt titra RED Bail offtr ANK VOLVO, Dtaitr, 741 MM 1114547

73 8UICK

teas and taxes extra



SUNDAY, APRIL 8,1979 2. Autos For Salt

7 8 OLD CUTLASS SuPRFUE -2-dr hdtp P«MM L a^dtL, too' V I auto . p/t. p'b •tl cona AM'FM itt'fo


4-dr piliard hdtp . auto . P/S v-8 aulo, P/S, P/B. air P/B. radio, 6 cyl. 24.071 cond radio, 34.681 miles miles


V-6. auto Irans.. air cond.. I

$3,699 fc


CHEYENNE PKQ - V I . auto air cond AM'FM P/S. P/B. nit wheel, raiiye wheels. 4- wheel dnve. 31.267 miles

4-dr piliard hdtp . air cond STATION WAGON — Aulo.,I V-8. AM/FM. P/S. P/B. auto V-8. radio. P/S. P/B, air I W/Ws. vinyl root, accent cond, WAN's, 41.000 miles stripes. 21.600 miles

PONTIAC - V-8, auto.. P/S V-8, auto.. P/S. P/B. an P/B. air cond . AM/FM, wire striping wheel covers WAN's. 16.721 cond . custom 65.665 miles miles

LINCOLN MARK IV HI'S — FMHI toMtd, Ml POWK, t>xti>tfi( conailtMn UB00 1M IttS

SHREWSBURY. NJ. 2 Autos For Sole


(TlfR - Moonroof. lir ami LANDAU — Vinyl rool. buck LANDAU vinyl roof, air PflfMIER 4-dr piliard hdtp.. c u s l | c * equipped oirh every option el seats console, v-8. auto .1cond , AM/FM stereo. V-8 om m l . small v-8. auto P/SJ • • r a i l by Ford Molor Co lor 7 6 P'S. P'B. air cond . AM/FM. auto . P/S. P/B, W/Ws P/B. »M/FM. an cond., cm I V S l u l o P'S P'B. 300mil« 20 000 miles 18.000 miles. •tieel covers, w/Ws. 36,041 mi




LINCOLN TOWN CAR 1t/I ~ Prime candllton. manv extras. 41,000 miles M t M 4/1 a m or U\—1JD1

MECHANIC'S SPECIAL - IW1 V«M H«tthb«ck, aulomalk %tm Call tnTlK; after *. call W-1JM. MERCURY II7S — Thra*^Mi1 lUtion MI, full Powtf, AM/FM altfM. LINCOLN t i n - Mart IV. Lartai. a) mii«. tam. Ht-uu Asking tttH. Call W-HM; » I H I attar t p.m MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS — 1177, tour-floor, hardtop, automatic, air LINCOLN CONTINENTAL » M conditioning, powtr ftMriruj, rtar Fouryjoa*. kMKMNJ. kniMculata. t i t dtfrotttr, till wttNl. crulw tontrol. mllar SM0. 4M «I7I Powtr watt/itKkkVwtMdowi. Eacatltni condition. UMD mllis. Call *M « » MERCURY l i n - Air UMrlMlMa Powar windawi, brakai. ana Maarlm MO MIDGET 1174 - EictUcnt candl i tot* mlitMN. I I U O . EacadaM (MdlikM. Aaklna UMO 7*1001



t Autoi For Sole

JAGUARS NEW t i l l - Whaallm an Can caunu m MaMJlachirar't tuBBMM UM arka. T4T Matpri MK., Hkahlantf CftANADA I f * - Twe~aear «u •art. mav cvUntfer. aw*amaUc. Power iteeOna, JEEP nn - CJI. ftanaaao* packaM starve uaattta. AM/FM, SUM mitts u«-cvlindar amlna. Ilka naw Catl •Mar AahlHf I 0 M utiudtna. te«ei anal MV t p.m , 74J-MS*. Fan Tarn Kail* Auto Sate*, US Wmnfcanr A M . , Had tank. 747-44)4; KITSON CHEVROLET CO M U l l ut*r 5.30 Hwv. H Eakpnlown M11W GTO IMI - m arajMa. lurM Iran. LABRIOLA MOTORS INC mlulan Bail attar NawmM Savings ft*.. Rad Sank

76 DODGE ASMM — Sp*c*a! Edition, (grMn), l ^ ^ i « p/i,

2. Autot For Sole

FOND - t«a|


12/12 12 months or 12.000 miles Mechanical Repair Protection

Here's why. It is quick, il is very responsive, and it has the clean, honest, enduring good looks ol a born classic Drive the wide-open 1979 MGB today




for used car buyers.

Auto Rent/Lease or. Runi on ragular gat. 77,SO0 Prlctd (1000 under book valut tut a look and you'll drlvt it homa. CORVETTES AVAILABLE — Far nly \ym Tan and llctnttailra, RED LaaM. Call Sol Satwon al 301-443-0147 ANK VOLVO, Dtalar, 741-HH RENT A VAN — Low, tow ratti Call O L V O 144E it's - Automatic, ail Marty, TOM'S ewtr, air, AM/FM ittrto topt Ht»u port, 144 1400. FORD, Hwv 31. Kay It A t M.000. 471-J141. USED AUTO & VAN RENTALS OLKSWAGEN If 7J — "Thing". Ftjgr17 A DAY/107 MILE oof tonvtrtlblt. four-tyiintftr, fourCALL TOLL-FREE H0-n 1*701 Pttd, manual ttatring and brakti. top and paint, to.100 milat. "Fun n the Sun" for only tUW Tax and 7 . Auto Insurance ia extra RED BANK VOLVO. )aalar, 741-SBU. AUTO INSURANCE OLKSWAGEN I H * - Bug, dark blue, FREE ouotti and b.nd*rt by phone. ur. rool, clean, UV> CALL TOLL-FREE ttO-tn-«TO) Catl t4i-itn7 PHOENIX BROKERAGE - FamotM OLKSWAGEN BUG I H t - Auto low cott auto Inturanct. Eaiv latic irantmlltiori. vary good condi for payment plan, immediate I O cards. on. runs well, tUO. Call 441 S«f Free quote by phone. Call M4-M7. WHELAN PONTIACBUICKOPEL WV. t Freehold 10 Wanted Automotive 4414147

Trucks And Trailers

CLEAN UP JUNK CARS — And lalt model wrecks. Highest price* paid now. Call Rocco, 7I7-&S4; 717 JM*

•74 C I0CHEVROLET SUBURBAN ir, four-sptad, haavv duty tlrai, ( i ¥ f duly tuipantlon Excellent con lion H I M 113-3315 or 44MJSS

Autos For Sole

More Classified on Next Page 2. Autos For Sole


Up to 48 mot. to pay lor qualified buyers on any new or used car In stock!

HOME OWNERS SPECIALn UBlg60Mi.lim.Niiiwiu|'l.-Ni yitiH. gun FTMIHW. 1 KmHH

S P R I N G ! WITH THE CAT ouan 12,951 miles No 290



Call 3 6 4 - 9 7 4 0 Mr. Dee

NEED A CAR? We have 100% FINANCING Available to any qualified buyer... up to 48 mo*, to pay on any ol our line New or Used Car*. Call Mr. Cash at:

741-2439 Prater*** Home Owner* Man... UP TO"| tOMOS.TOPAYHquulltMl


Come talk Peugeot Diesel.

BOaCAT — {Brown) 4 cyl.. / k air cond . &

There's never been a better timv.

cyl. lute, pMsfl m^rcmd, inied glass. AM radio, styled steel wheels, w/w's, 15.204 miles No 305

. „. and talk n hn» I IVu«c.t Dicwl twifutn 1 » nuintnuncc- imc« ihew itt I M p.iti> b< *i|uM.


BuUl for the long haul. * b 1 ! • * * pit h»* J Peun** D K « 1 is (wiftceKj hi IJ^I With .i hcjvM tunk4uit. rmtm* -inJ i.mnrcung i, J- brvfi heamwiurfaco, evatid nHn-J irinlt-iw t«n jAlcdMirnKth.







Thrra's never been • better time. Il | tiiut. Thrnr'* m-vff K.t.-n ibtRctDUM

^imi.-ulkJifwt. cume talk

l»7BEPAtii.nu»ni™n.in.anlinM4 Acrualn ,_



PEUGEOT Bill Lanzaro's
334 Main St. Matawan 583-9000





542-1700 10. Wanted Automotive

10 Wanted Automotive WE BUY CARS

St. Help Wonted

8:30 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.

master charge1

Monday through Friday Saturday 8:30 A.M. to 12:30 P.M.* 'Saturday ads will be inserted in Monday's paper.


51. Help Wonted

51. Help Wonted

51. Help Wonted

Si. Help Wonted

BOOKKEEPER/TYPIST - Full lime, responsible, conscientious, experienced and personable tor CPA of lica, Monmouth County Short area Sand complete resume to: BON D M , Tht Dally Registtr. Shrewsbury. N.J 07701

CUSTODIAN - Full lima, for regional ELECTRICIAN JUNK C A M WANTED hloh school. Apply al Henry Hudson TOP CASH PAID Regional School, l Grand Tour, High- industrial aimospnere, will work with I M M E D I A T E PICKUP lands, for application An equal OP- 440V. 7} h p motors Musi know NEMA porlunity employer codes and be bondaWe Starting salary lo I U K with all banaflls. Contact Bud CUSTODIAN Fuli-Uma/pari-ilma. J K C ashman freehold Rational High School. Two FOP. VOUP. CAP. Full tlma for medical record* Seth stiills, 1 p,m -9.KI P.m., J JO c m . 12 BHANCM MANAGER/&ALES OP. LIOHT TRUCK individual with a thorough knowledge midnight Apply at Maintenance Shop. o) medical claitlfkaIMn and terml Freehold High School, Mr. wiico I H Broad St Rad Bank 747«tt0 N E P T U N E MOTORS nologv CapabU of anuming super 4314375 vliorv dull*i and maintain good In E X P E R I E N C E D BEAUTICIAN Ur personal relation* with phvtkiani II you have an outstanding record DATA PROCESSING Wanted lull or pan time Vogue Beauty W MM U * A a t u r V c i r m andttaff ART degree required and i l l tales ol electrical supplies and equip PROGRAMMER/ANALYST Salon. 11 White Street, Red Bank. N.J ment for a distributor salting to en OUALITV f monih. eipgrlence In a madlcal re Two to Ihrta years of COBOL program Coma in lo Inquire In parson 747-0*4* tractors and Industrials, and Iht trail cordi department Salary com mlrtg experience Exptrlenca with ing to accept profit responsibility this rntriiurati wllh experience plus e* Honeywell equipment and ISAM files EXPERIENCED — Serer cleaning tcnijvc amptoyM twntfltl Call or wnd multi branch N J corporation may be desirable. Liberal fringe benefits Send person Also plumber and plumber's i t M m 10 RIVERVIEW HOSPITAL, able to provide a growth tltuatlor rtsuma to: Monmogth County Per - helper Call 719-0441, M SOW AIDESHOMEMAKERHOME you. Company pays our lee Benefits Alttnlion Barbara Flthar. Parionnvl sonntl Dept.. Hall of Rtcordv Main St., HEALTH AIDES - Full Of part time program, expenses, an incentive pro EXPERIENCED GARDENER — Rei Dcparlmant, 3i Union St., Rod Band, Freehold, N.J. 07731 t d Bar* 741 ION and ] * hour d*ilv No experience natei gram and a base starting salary tc ertneet reoulred One day per week N.J 741 1700. E«l 271 Equal Op Mry F r t f training courw Earn hour JUNK C A M WANTED No grass cutting. Call mornings be DAY CARE CENTER portunltv Employer BUM. rv • • a t . RIUV mileage Car and tele M I S H E i T PRICES PAID twtan 7 and I , 741-4411. Needs VMI\ or bus driver prtooe W N u r v Call Family •> Chll 14-HOUP. TOWING fur ASSISTANT WAREHOUSE PERSON TMflt, S f t - t t u STURM, BURROWS & CO. drtn'i Service. 112 •100 or S4241U FULL TIME — Receptionist, tor a buiv MC TOWINO. mwn - For old, reliable firm. Muit have H70 Walnut SI , Phiie.. Pa 14.03 DESIGNER — Automatic machinery Doctor's office Wrilt BOH G 347. The Phong < m i J44-4III ALL POSITIONS - Full and part lime, u>me knowledge ot warehouse pro TOP DOLLAR Creative, axPtrianctd individual Daily Register, Shrewsbury, N.J. cedure Apply In perton. GELCO, Mwy IrKludlng kitchen, utility, terveri and FOR USE D CARS BURGLAR ALARM INSTALLER - needed lor manufacturer of diversified 07701. 31, Wgngmaiu, | but peruMU Apply in parion, Rtd L I P P I N MOTOR CAR CO.. INC Trouble shooter, residential, fully ai equipment Liberal paving benefits FULL-TIME - Cleaning Ptrson, bufRt I I tafravllla, N.J. 737-1100 Lotnttr. noo Male Hwv 3J Oakhunt penanced only, ful(time/part tlrm Call n i 1 1 3 4 tor interview or land re Equal Opportunity Employer M / F Call alter t J414M3. sume to William E Young ft Co . MM fing machine eipcnence necessary TOP DOLLAR - Paid tor lun> and Apply Nichols, Rt 14 and Lloyd Hd , Esita Rtf., NtDtuna. N.J 0 / ' » ALUMINUM - Experienced n w h m mad t a r i . CAFETERIA AIDE — I 1 : t l lo 1:30, Malawan, "LET'S TALK DOLLARS" ici with own hand tools and Iranspotia II you're an aggressive, experienced live day, a week. Contact Deane Porter lion. Ona year w i n * aimrlence tot FULL TIME — Wholesale'retail busl School, Rumson tor appointment, .aleiperwn, we want to talk to you on* helper Alto reipontlble crew lead TOP DOLLAR PAID n«ss needs counter Ptrson Excellent Auto u l a i experience preferred Bui* U2-O330 er. with referenctt. Year round am Far funk cart. Immadlaia pkhup opDoriunitv lor manager tralne* Call Enptrttnced in four-handed dentistry Middlesex County Ford dealer,hip Equal Opportunity Employer,M/F Ptovmenl Call John, m U J I , or Ms Vanchura, 9314X0, tor an in We nead an ambitious worker who Is (Woodbridge] offer, an excellent OP CAFETERIA HELP — Cook's helper Ralph. M l *07l. after 4 p.m. tervlew, 9 to S. Por(unity to loin solid money mailing grill, sandwich, utility personnel. Com wining til be part of • wall-oroanned WANTED — Junk cart, truck*, dental team. *' i W i Cawntrv Sudur Car Wain, 1KW Hwy for seafood restaurant, year-round arls dagree GET READY PERSON - For fi MxMletown position Good pav. benefits Apply in rental, mutt b* over 11, have v On* Register Plaza, fthrtwtbury, N J 17701 parson, LONG JOHN'S LTD . t l Beach driver I license Full time Blvd., Highland!. Dloyment. 19 hours per week olui o





You can't do baltar than tha baft and t h a n what Ihia It...





Work wllh * world f i m o u i Una si burglar, fir* ind i m o t i alarm t y i l a m i In homes and commercial • i i a b I l i h i m n l , Get tha lull btrwllls of our Una hourly rait arm an uniuro«md benefit packao* that include, howillal, lurglcal and dtntal inwrence, metor medical, life inwranct. pennon plan, etc.. with attractive holidcv/vacation program No ovtrniflht travel Mutt have car Call for appointment


Call n\ \u\

call mam „ tnIMO










Call 542-1700

Technical Illustrators SR. & JR. LEVELS

COOK No experience necessary Wa'll pay you to learn Call U.S. Army Reserve Opportunities

Work at modarn local Naw Jarsev facilities on long term assignments SEND RESUME TO

COOK - Full time nights Experienced only. Apply In person between J and i p m at The Pour House, *4D Shrewsbury Avenue, Tlnton Falls No phone calls Please

ENGINEER - For design ot custom cooling equipment Experienced in Hydraulics, heat transfer and retng tration. Apply ELECTRO IMPULSE LAB INC., 11* Chestnut St.. Red Bank

51. Help Wanted

51. Help Wanted



We are an unquestioned Pace-seller in Ihe direct writing ol business insurance lines1 This is an opportunity to join a highiy-successlul sales force The professionals we seek will be licensed casualty and lire representatives with several years experience who are eager lor significant career potential We oiler an attractive base salary with superb bonus potential and comprehensive benelits including a company car. All inquiries will be held in strictest confidence. Please respond with resume and current salary to; Janet Shanahan, Personnel Manager or Call (201) 736-5000

KEYPUNCH,PART TIME Work Itmportrllv lor a later firm Four lo live v m m , ttIO e«p»rifi*» rxceiMry NO FEE A l TEMPORARIES 1 » Broad Si I»>» Rl '0 Red Bank Wall Maneuiuan N1-24M Sn '321

KEYPUNCH OPERATOR Charlti of the Rlli G»OUP Ltd. i» taek ing a kivpunch operator for n't Data Enirv Department Aopllcanti thould have keypunch eNPenence. preferabU with a keV'todlK ivtlem

Charles of the Ritz Group Ltd. equal opportunity employer



ADDERS - Tvptwrlttri. Calculator!, U M , IradM, rtpalrM DISCOUNT prlctt SERPICO'S I4I-WI)

COMMERCIAL LAWN SERVICE Hendemial • Induslrlal Inwred. reliable M M 2 H I

ROBERT GIARD PAINTING - In lerior/exiarlor Fully Insured Fre«etllmatei. Fair Havan. 747-1)72.

n Equol Opportunity Employer M ' F

Koorrna a SIOINO ROOFING AND SIDING • F r n n i l . matat. Ofion Roofing a Swing Co. Call T4MaU or U l i m . Etl. IKU.

COMPLETE LAWN MAINTENANCE — Residential, commercial. Wa art fully Insurad and havt U yean t * pertence Member of N.J. Turf G r a n Association. Frta astlmales. 741-riSS.

SACCO'S ROOFING We are evperti in our lla.d, room rameaWlng. attk fan Inttallatlon, attic .talri. norm ft screen windows, roof repaln, etc Call »M HI? tor Free Ettlmalev

MISCfLLAWEOUS BUSINESS CARD SALE - t i l . f l » t r t h d , (ralw prlrritd) Call lodav.

All phases ol landscaping, total lawn cart. New lawn planting, old lawn renovation, quality nursarv slock backhot work Foundation planting,

w-tun. Horizon Landscape Inc.


ROTOTiLLlNG, light hauling, attics and garagts cleaned, tree work Call M I » M or *71 MM SPRING CLEAN UP Clean attKi. cvUark garatts and yards Ajl apollancn rvmowtf Scrap. •ran and mataii Ganarai ciaan UP w t U M l a t all day MATCH YOUR BUSINESS GROW Direct maH. J cams a home








ROTOTiLLlNG Lawn mowjng, landscaping t n - l M F a f t e r « p.m.

tut. year in MM

Frta Estimates Fully Insurad YOUNGS HOME IMPROVEMENT Roofing and Siding Dormers Additions Doors Windows Call r u JIM day or night GENERAL CONTRACTOR Speclallilng in fireplaces Attar 4 p m , » ) - m 3



PAINTING A DECORATING BftP INTERIOR PAINTING 3 job loo small Reasonable r a l t t Call anytime. IW17J1 PAPERHANGING AND PAINTING nlarior and aittrior Fully insured Work Duararttecd Frta estimates "•AUL HORAN •M-SlU PAINTING AND DECORATING Carl B Jonts Fully Insured For frto M l l r n a t t l call m M X


INCOME TAX RETURNS — Fadaral e M Mat*. InoHyWual and buUnets

FINISHING CARPENTER - All typat of Interior or exterior work, (paneling, trim work, pri-huno. doors, windows, cabinets). 7 I 7 U U , Gtorg*

Asphalt drlvas, concrelt walks and ujitos F r t a astimates. Our 74lh vtar. ART-CO PAVING 741-1SM


LIGHT HAULING — And will clean ou i t w m a n u . cellars, oarages and hau away. Call John B , 747 U M



CARPENTER-RETIRED Saaki Landscape Architects 1 Contractors unall and madlumilaa Jobi Complete Mtddltsa* Co.. N.J. TOl-m-Hll m u r k * ramodailng wrvict Paneling Kitcftan cabineu Room addi GARDENS ROTOTILLED - Wllh the tlsns/racraatlon reomt. raflnlsMns Troy Bill Tiller Call *M 0S07, »M-1SM M g k c a M i Armstrong chandelier cell or iM Ml? i»t>i Free advka and eillmates Good workmanship Call anytime. 7H JJStor U1-4US ANY SIZE JOBS OARAGES — Yards cteantd, traat cut, F a i l , dependable service ftfrigaralori ar>6 llovai takan awav Call betwMft 10 a m f P m


MOVING & STOKA*;F MOVE WITH NICK - For less Free estimates Senior rates, also .will traval. Call anytime, SM 919*

Eiparl CraltimanRtasonablt Inierlors my tpaclalltv WALLYS PAINTING. T f l - I l f l



LAWN MOWER MECHANIC E» penencKt. fglltime onl* ApMvlnper ton, LUtle Silvtr Repair Center. » Avert Lane. Little Silver LAWN SERVICE Two worktn MalaMin art*, good wag*, mmi be rtliablt C«ll 44! I M ] - E •perl* need,

Call U1W1

51. Help Wanted




Equal Opportunity Employer M/F

310 11 Salary commensurate wild experience and. educational background, comprehensive benefit package, shift differential, tuition reimbursement and pleasant work atmosphere Call or apply


741-2700, Ext. 200 Eqtlll Opportunity Employer MIF

Charles oF the Ritz Group Ltd. *aoai opportuntl

NURSE'S AIOE — Dart Catl HI Nurwng H a m . aM-OUr _ ment only. b*twe«n l e i t M a m tr pm.

mMovar m/t

MANAGER-FOOD l i t t c h i r g i p t i w n wftoctnwork iat( dirtcltdlv and i\ aWa to motlvatt pao pi«. rwodad tor (hjllanging potflioo uniQua i f jt*ti(*nt opcralion. Thl rtg P t r u n will roiaiva a ganareut itartln Mlar* p*ui 71% ol profit and Dtntfi PLUS an opportunity to OWN > Of Dutintu in ona vtar This lob n lor ttfong mart#9tr with a proven rotor M4 for appotntn>ant

ODD JOBS - Long Branch ettale. l.«gi poMlbJe ItfeaJ ror tlutfant I « » I U 'tar I e m OF MCE NURSE M/F - Full time. UN or LPN, no avemngt Write f O ttg> « , Red » f * , N J WWI. IF n e t u r n 1 ("art time. 1« 15 hour, pe< w t i t KowriHeiiMa TvgMg and Mofekeepina helpful Ae«4y JM i St, Eatontown OFFICE WOHKIRS I vay t*** Utinm. gteiggHawa ar gt«i g Will, call wi and arrange H) temgerarv
MANAGER OPERATOR - Following outturn EicMtanl M'arv ptiH com million M I - f M t


WELHANK F.»a v t * r | iintiitmt Own tooli Mult b* r i i Kbit Appl* B I G Gu'f Holmdtl Hd MolmdOl 1 M I H 0

» F t Rt 1% K Broad SI

A 1 Temporaries IH-nil M l 14*4

Wail T « g Had • * +

51. Htlp Wonted

741-5930 774-1M* I72-Om

FURNITURE DELIVERY « e are l a a M M (a> e a a M * gglia* mm twwJhui la g—w


Mt h gb*a

MEDICAL SECRETARY - . Fulltime for tront desa in but* three Dot lor O.TH.*- Middtetown Hoimoei area E perience preferred, but will train rtrtl* lo Soi 1*4. lirttroM H J OH] M l l i f M CLAIMS APPROVER WHY COMMUTE Posilion opening in Red Ban*, which reaulrti individual lo prgcatt cl for group mgdicef insurance AMHic ant .houia be eded at net lling claims calculations leiephon* guirtes and record maintenance A miiimuTt or two years experience i mad it ai insurance claims protesting I required Tha position offers txeileni u l i r v paid vacations and pleasant worfeln conditions Please (at) M l n n Benefit Plan Adminlttratort. «0 mouiri s t , Had Bar*. N j , NURSE (M.W) - LPN Of RN. Part time for Doctor's office Exaarignce necastarv Call after I a m . t i l t W RN. full-time J H

la Wwaxa

•wrcKM* af egw awn M



ftm. Ift'lgj Aa7ta. TELEPHONE SALES Pan-time day and evening positions available Prior tele phone sates experience preferred Eiceltent company benefits Apply personnel office. Mon thru Sat 10-12 noon, 6 30 - 7 30 p m



SEAMSTRESS Experienced, part-lime seamstress needed Must be available days Excellent company benefits Apply personnel office, Mon thru Sat. 10-12 noon, 6:30-7:30 p m SEARS.HBUCXACO. IJMIIl.tSS. Mlddlrliiwn An a«Ml saaomMr H

ELECTR0L06I8T Career opportunity for an eiectrologiil or candidate lo be trained m NYC. all • < penses paid, lor a position in our CRANTREY BEAUTY SALON Permanent full time openings available A f PtV PERSONNEL




enpenenced sales orienied indi-


vidual lo pul (heir cosmetic Wlenis

I»«r1 Tlma Mornlnje

10 work selling our 1. 3MI0N FAIR COSMETICS Full lime schedule Monday thru Saturday (1 day oil during week) including 2 evenings We ofler a good starting salary, liberal




store wide shopping discount APPLY


DISHWASHERS Full T i m * Work behind the scenes ol this exerting Depl store We offer a good starting salary, liberal benefits including a generous store wide shopping discount APPLY PERSONNEL

MONMOUTH n equar opportunty tmploror Hit


n eejuaf opexxt unttf awgigifgr Mlf




NURSES AIDES AND O f t D E H L I E S Eipenancad only nee« ap»lv tor nwrt
SOSMETAL PRODUCTS INC. 2945 E. Tloga Street Philadelphia, Pe. 19134


PORCELAIN REPAIRS toair CHIPS in tubs, sinks. tas 747-Ml

AUTOMOTIVE AFTERMARKET Automotive aftermarket sales are at an all-lime high, forecasts show continued growth. It's a big market, and the best way to get your share is to join a good company with over 30 years' automotive marketing experience. We offer—earnings unlimited—draw against high commission, plus expense allowance and bonus plan. No overnight travel. Intensive classroom and field training. For local interview call Mr. H.I. Harris VP a l (201) 747-2500 on Monday 4/9 Irom 9 AM to 6 PM

3 to 11 shift, alternate weekends, previous experience preferred, but will consider RN with self-initiative, relaled experience and ability to function as a part of IV therapy team.

3 lo 11 and 11 lo 7

Eoual Otworlwn.1v Em©»«af M/F NURSE'S AIDE (M/F) - M , Trtwri.. Fn . Sal E«pertentetf ODIT naat] ap«H» Garden Stale Mange Hurting Hame, ta Van Iracfcta Wtf- MatmaW.


Exceileni full lime opporiumty for


ICU 3 to 11 and 11 to 7 PCCU/CCU 3 to 11 SURGICAL ICU 11 to 7 Previous experience preferred


Maintenance Mechanic

• xt


500 bed community hospital, utilizing primary nursing concept has the tollowing vacancies.


MACHINIST - Two Or* lo run L l t t m «nd Bridgeport, ont to run N/C ClH.ck*r Abillt* to work from N u r print» And iNtlchct a mult Com Mllllwa banatlti and M I N I Cantrallv locator in Eatontown, lor qukh convv nlanl t r i w l . Call S 4 M l i r

Red Bank Neptune Ft. Hancock

MECHANICAL INDUSTRIAL ELECTRONIC Openings exist al Ihe Naval Weapons Handling Center which is located north ol Red Bank, N J on the Jersey shore Experience in one of all following areas is desirable: Shock and Vibration Analysis: Mechanical Design; Electronic Test Equipment: Proiect work in logistics or distribution systems Recent engineering graduates are also invited to apply Starting salaries, based on experience, range from $13,657 to $19,263 Positions are in career civil service with attractive Federal Civil Service trmge benelits Send resume to Civilian Personnel Department. Naval Weapons Station, Earle, Colts Neck, N..J 07722 Promising candidates will be contacted promptly. WPNSTA Earle is an Equal ^Opportunity Employer A

I of Waiisau | 10llooM r Ci.
chlrwry and loci. AoMv Motion 5»* ttmV Corp.. tl RtortMn H.. latt Shrawiburv Av»t, Shrtw.Bury

LADIfcS M l N Wurk at hOfne •>" Ihf phooe. earn |1S(M weekiv wrwkino bur (uitomet, K4 J)4*


c a t f y i c a m m t a i mwMfca« w • t l H t a r t a n antf rateiart> af O C M Mtonmawth. $ a n w * e l ar NUaMtogM counties Prgftr mlntmum taw r a a / i FHA/VA ta.n i ^ k l t a t l a w a M M f t w c a tor mortgage camgem ar I n f H M t o M l inveilor WIN tonH*ar « r g c l ***** or rtal estate M i t t a i M r i a M a . EMtellanl tompanv H U benefit!



I ) . Help Wanted

Ona al Ngw J a n a v ' l moat graarnaiva financial InMlMtant It mHm «•

trtncM to Bon N 114, Trtt Dally R « Uttr, Shrew!***. MJ. 0/W1


LEGAL SEC RET ARTfull'tlm*. Shriw.bwrv



No ••pananca roquira tramtng orovtdtd Good M I and tmn» '•It Now intvrvltwlng Call U S Arm R O i t

LEGAL SECRETARY Eipenenctd INDUSTRIAL ENGINEER - For cut In real aitati, eilatei and litigation torn RF/Mtchantcal operation Need Red Bank Send Qualifu ationt and tti» eRptriemed. aggrattlve individual to phooe numtwr (da* o< evening) lo Bo* manage production/plant Sand Re Ul**. The D e n * f»iBiil»f. tume. salary requirements lo Electro ihrewtbgry, N J 07701 impulse Lab. P O Box *7t>, Red Bank. LIFE INSURANCE REPRESENT N j t»«t ATI VES — Opportunity lutl knocked INTERNAL TANK CLEANER — App- Sterling Thompson wanti vou ' Prooreiuve markett. creative under ly f-3. ROIIO Truck Ins Corp . US Brotd writing. wttM vartet* of product. «>». Klrnorl. Ltadi 1 Lead*1 Lead.' Eipanding in luranci company w i t m g prefect ion a I KEYPUNCH-EXPERIENCED lite •gentt that with to luccetd Call L J GON2EK ASSOCIATES Ed G.ifov, J44WOC IS] BrMd St.. Rad Bank 1413102


P I H W writ* mn4 t i n

KlTCHPN HELP - M iV Pllta Maker, iNperitnceil Call M D . 1 I !Mtv,t>en H i




KITCHEN HELP - Over I I Applv The Town and Counlrv Inn. H « I t . Ker tort. N j . atUr I I »

LANDSCAPE - uaroencr i Mlper Eiperivnce preferred Muit have transportation M?'iDf4 after 1 p m


TECHNICAL SERVICES DIV i H i Avt. of Americas Red Bank 741-5930 New York, N.r 10020 217 169-0* SO Neptune 774-1346 An equal opportumly empluyrr Ft. Hancock EKGOR LAB TECHNICIAN - P a r l o r full lime. No experience necessary Fringe benefits Send resume, stating COOK - Full tlma days Experienced experience and references, lo Box only, Apply In parson between 3 and J Q l i t , The Daily Register. Shrewsbury. p . m . at The Pour House. *40 N.J. 07701. Shrewsbury Avenue, Tmton Falls. No phone calls Please.



LIFEGUARDS - For iwim cli*. Rtd Crou cihllMd WSl pftftrrM, bwl not ntKHUiv Wrllt Boa 411, MsUwan, N J. aim LOOKING FOR — RMlaW* Mrtsn to slirt wofklna immtdUlw* In Mack club otfka MINI I N willing lo «t«pl fttiitM* work KMdult, «*tk«nd work

c h i n a , of t M RIU Group Ltd It KM* ing (or Malntananca M K M n K twXI « * m . I' vtu h«*a *i»erk«nta in m« chining, alactrkal work and CArpcntry. plaaw conloct

Mrs. Ryan 822-1400


51. Htlp Wonted

51. Help Wonted

We are replacing a salesman who was promoted to manager. Candidates should have excellent communications skills, be well-groomed and sell-motivated toward higher economic goals We ofler: • • • • • •


If this appeals to you, and you would like lo further investigate a career in auto sales, contact Bruce Korsen, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m.. Mon, thru Fri.


MEN'S SUITS BAMBERGEFTS seeks an experienced and crealive Individual lor its Men's Suits Depl in the Monmouth store. Ideal candidate will possess at least 1 year experience, good fashion sense, and be skilled in customer service. 40 hour schedule (5 days) requires Saturday and 2 nilss per week In addition to a competitive salary, and liberal benefits, we oiler a generous store wide employee discount.

COSMETICS SALES CARDEAUX F u l l * Part Time) If you've had cosmetics experience and want to work p a l time or lull time, then we have the ideal job for you, The ideal candidates should be aggressive sales-oriented individuals who would like to put their talents to wonV Commissions are part of the compensation as well as generous store wide discounts. APPLY PERSONNEL


566-8000 Hwy. 34 & 8. Atlantic Ave., Matawan





Tell 100,000 Daily Register readers! Sell It! Quicker than FAST! DIAL THE CLASSIFIED ACTION LINE 542-1700 (All TOIL m ROM MAUWAN AREA 5664100 SI. H e » Wonted

SI. Help Wonted

OUTDOM WMK - Httotto t—m » I M M car*. T«dwkiaw mm* at Lawn Oaciar. Oa*i * * r atw atfvatttam Can MN ai i i i m i

PEOPLE TO RUN - Pu raamt, pay ki t l M . Call

•ACKf H/DftlVCft - K H M . t l sarianc* aMl * l w i Ucena* reawirai AaWv Ilactra ImawlM Lak. MH CaritM A M . , NaHym. t w a l Owartmtty


PHOTO PLANT WORKER - Clerical and unaware tklllt r N w t n d Tuat. Sa4. C 1 I 141-iin. PLANT WORKER - Carpantrv Mllri • n i handy person, tleatfv, full lima, • M t f l t t APMV 171 South SI Elton

PAINTER — EKMftoncM In Me at MhM tpravar. Call IManw L**e viiMet CanaamMum Aaaaciattan OMke,


PART-TIME - WaNart/Wattrmm, kltdMM M » . Aaalf t M C

r>A«T TIME - M M I H I I n w i l l * ~ * n M n . AMtv In mnm M 111CMrM « » M g n a LM. It M»"M K» • NMHIM OA ImpKlor Hi •ftr • M4 PART TIME WEEKENDS - Full' a i m n M n M MnllH Ikne in summer Lena trMcti Pier CAPRICORN AMUSEMENT!, llf-UU PART TIME HELP - W « M In tall PEriSONNEL DEPT ana tackle Mara Ramniim M«>Ml l i w i I* Tat hit Star* en PART-TIME - mm mm. prlyeie KRMf. mm train M Mr tour to Marl Call httwtwi M p.m. Mj-477»

Charles of the Ritz Group Ltd. ftw*

« . HalrMal, N.J. B 7 U ( H i t I t 4 « C 0 E M I 131

PART-TIME PERSON - TestjVtrvlse M M H *r«M» af Mrlv mam** tmm%•awflj BnaHynrty tmatavar m/l H N ' carrlan In MleMletawn or nMflND ar*a. O M « Miar* an* carRECEPTIONIST - Full lima. Dot tor » afflct. Lane ftramh T ypina mtt office •ItawaK*. P*rmaA*nt fruellcnl «att« it amjalamant. arowt income mutt. m - W fcttw—n t IP-) a.m Dan. N7 u«f I M I , tn-atsi PART-TIME INSTRUCTOR — T* REAL ESTATE SALES t k t f l teach man'i eaarcltt clau. law after W cUNit. iaur lima* a watt., t i tocafen f a r rad Call 74MIM. Sftor.1 CuntryJRjjJty PART TIME SALES - Evertfnas. Far conf tdentiai im*<« -


tew. call flflken



•tari. Manmawtn Mall. Eataniewn PART-TIME Oark/caaMer, Red •ana Water D t t w t m a M CMM*f ar MMtr o n f M K i m i H r M Aaalf ftoro Hall. » Mwtmowth S t . Rao ftanfc

Rakaria, Broker, a

HEAL ESTATI : SALES Talented growing ager best In advertising, training and financial eraaramt Ooemn- I in MMdhetown M E L M E D AGENCY


PRODUCTION WORKERS - Day RNt M/W «. I n u l H A I t * M M shtfi. wtll train AatXy m person, James a w n l m Nurw'i i M n , pan llm# AppM. Rattan A t M » . 44 Cindy Lam. wa» I . « ClimWt H M l f t Car. Camar. CHltwwd b a c h


Business Opportunities


Business Oppgrtunltiti

51. HtlpWowteXJ

REAL ESTATE SALESPERSON — Multrsta liitim mamftar with 23 r t * r t axaarlanca. PrafttaWa caraar if atrtrIne- Call JEAN IRWIM, Raatlar, R«4 REAL ESTATE S A L E S aood. m rtawt H all. Flva Marway orfita tatattant wrvlna M M M t M * . Manmauth ana Ocaan CauntlM. Tralnina. m U 75% af c a m m l u t M aarnatf. Mat ratacatlan MrvKa AtfilM


WAREHOUSE PERSON - Truck Drivar IMuatrW Sutwiy Camaanv, aJpM, valvM and fining* Goad wart tng can«t»am and haurtv waees. Can Mr Cafcw, Ml-nt-MM. WAITRESSES/WAITERS - Mwat a* eiparitncad A M catfwar tor mornine thtfl Apply In aarMrt, R a i Dinar. 117 w Front St.. Rod] Bank. WAITRESSES OR WAITER M / EMparltntad toad and cacklall Full and pan-tkna. braakfMt, lunch and dlnntf A * * * In ptrtan ddHv ar cat! Chaf Jawpti at S » 4 S U .

REAL ESTATE SALES - W a r * too* WELDERS - AM patiitont. Mrna M I G , ir>« for a ftw mativatad utaaaartana. N r m a i w M . BanaflU. Apply to Lvco, n L k a n t i rawrifM. NatMaaflanunacvt%»ri. will tram. SMarv and benuwri A r t «ar AJfr. tt f r t - W H • YARD WORKER - Lawn and leav** REAL ESTATE SALESPERSONS — Camurv 11 Phoanlx RaaMv h a i H M I H o«tamnai tor aiaala «liMne to aarn tSK or mara. Wtll train, taadi pnvMad Call M4-4*n for canlManllil Inlarvlaw RELIABLE PEOPLE NEEDED — FarhomaandoHktclaanlna FtoflMa houfi Cat! i f i - l a a ) aflar I a.m. RN OR LPN M / F - Part lima. b V M or four nteMiaar «aak. I I to 7 : * a . m . ENialtant banrflti Piaaw call M r t . terns ai w » i f oa« Hall, D 1 D I I , ba twMn I and I .

Babvsltllng/ChHd Care


Opanlna at Mlddlatown Dunkln' Oonuti SMm tvailabU * • * a m to noon and I I mtdnlaM to t a m Ajxrty in atrion lo M r Ron Haallno at Ownhin' Danirta. H\ Hw* » . Mtd djtotown, N J, SALESPERSON — With WaaAant and) ctarkal U t l l i . to worn far t*no(o cam —»%• Call H 1 H M SALES CAREFR — Matropomafl Llfa Inswranct Corneam rta* M t r i l aa»l iMni ooan Thraa~r**r Iralnlns pro• r a m . iicMltffl camiwnMlion durin* uainina SalH background haletul, bwi no* rowirad Irttoow U 11000 a month. It auallfwd Equal oooorlumiv t m •Movtr M- F Call it) 7700 a U tor Dor I j G.Win SALES/INSIDE (FEE PAID)





SECURITY GUARDS — Part-lima, •vwktntft lull nrrt« Ratlrttt Mrtlcoma Ktvpon Moimdeji aroa> Mutt bt naal. n a n titan record, car and phona


HOUSEKEEPER - L I M in ar out Good pay Four ar llwt-day wadk. Rat erencet Wrlto Bo* O l t v The Dally Raalttar, Snrewvbury, N.J. 07701 H O U S E K E E P E R S - t l H I v t in for one home to i w s each par watt HOUSEKEEPER/COOK Live-In | 1 H per waak H O U S E K E E P E R / C H I L D CARE Mutl drl*«, tour oavt. H « par wee* HOUSEKEEPER/LIVE IN - SIM NO FEE TO APPLICANTS HAZEL ft JARVIS. *>




Nd B k

MATURE WOMAN - To help tony family In preparation of evening meal and Itortt houMkaaptng Own tranipor lairanraajwirad. tfirta hour 1 tach waak day Reference* Call *7I-40H altar *


Situations Wanted Female

Manufacturers o» Pie-Cut

CLOTHING KITS is building a national network oi successiui dealers Irain m a proven program to service and restock eye-catching displays in a chain of retail outlets that we turn over to you Our display is stocked with SEW E I kits which contain the lastesl-seiiing styles in the stores today We manulatfurer pre cuts lor dresses, slacks, skirts, blouses, sportswear etc All a customer does
MOV I HI H. I HI. • AM-SPVI taa-327-1517

Or write (include Phone no ) SEWE-ZInc 2500 E Haliandale Beach Blvd. HALLANDALE.Fia 33O09

71 MerchondiM For Sol*

71. Merchandise For Sal*




SHREWSBURY PHARMACY Wt PtKilc'pott In PAA Program m Iroad V StKffwtbwry Ml ml*

iAVJMORC PHARMACY I t l F O t l ' " LINCtOFT PHARMACY M l Ntw men Sprlnti Hi . llncroft, N J F r n OtMvtry. UnW Cltli»n» Dticovnl hon arttf. * • aortlclaata In PAA Pra< r a m Coll T.l U U

RADIATOR WORK RCO BANK RADIATOR WORKS Awft Air Corfttarihte ft Caallno _sy,ijm.. AM M l M r . A a i t J K r t .

OLOE UNION HOUSE l t \ OiKOunt to Senior C i t m m ON OUR EARLY BIRD SPECIALS 44 P M ONLY II W r w t A v t . R t O l o n k U l 7J7J PALACE DINER l » \ DlKovni lo Srnisr Citiitm 4S Wonmavth st'. Red Bonk N141II

TIRES CROWN TIRE MART Otscounli lo ALL Senior Ciilitns. Hwy )*. P o r t Monmattlh. 717 7771 Shrewsbury A v t . . T.nlon Fulll, *747 I7W 40 Vd Avt . Long Branch

•HP* R1.»


HOUSEWORKER - Woman available for cleaning Eicenent reierencai Cal attar * a.m.. M I 4 U * . •round. Infant, child and elderly cart Light houttkatplne Part-tlmo


I V i % toverment backed rgflnance program Evtn re behind bills, credit problems _ To Quality for a tree con uttalKin in Ihe arlvacv of vowr homa. NEW START 4-hr. HOTLINE

SHEET METAL INSTALLER - R«sidtnlwi and liaht (ommarciai. toa 9*1 and Mrwfilt ptrmananl tmp4o*m«nl Call M K L I W ' t Htalins 4 Air Condi

TYPING Done in my home Pleat* call U l - O m

Red Bank Neptune Ft. Hancock

741-S9M 774-1346 •72-OtW

Hawt car

Situations Wanted Malt ALL AROUND YARO WORK - Tree cut. gardant rototlllad. euneri, » • r a g t i . hou*tt claaned Free ettimatei 741-4W

Situations Wanted Male/ Female DRIVER - With nation wagon for light pickup and delivery Can 7H1M1 from t » p.m.


SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR - Parttime, two nlflnu. mtdnlflhU a m and otcatnonal day* Will conildwr Iralna * WM'OO

BEAUTY SALON - Biny Hlghwa inierieitlon, all new equipment, ex callant t l l t n U l t . 13*000 grosi

Buslntss Opportunities


TELEPHONE SOLICITOR — Part timt, tRptn«ncad. salary Mut com ton EatonfWft »n* i * 4 - W l famllv. Eap though owner will remain for Irann TRUCK MECHANIC - DtaMt »« p«r»nct and tooli neevftarv Applv In lion AUinB tJO.OOO Term, available qualified parton. parwn SchwaHl inttrnational. UI W NORMAN A. M I R N E ASSOCIATES Front S t . Rod Bank A«k for Bob Jacob, U I «Q00/44»t11l m i TYPESETTER - For modern, w t l l tqulPPid,
If you have $4,990 to invest and a sincere desire to earn extra income, you can qualify lor a GARDEN CENTERS distributorship. We secure all locations for you In high traffic retail outlets such as; Supermarkets, Drug Stores, Discount Stores, etc. No sellinq required, just restock your inventory and collect money. Your Investment is secured by Inventory and equipment. For an opportunity to participate in a Billion Dollar industry.

CALL NOW TOLL FREE, PHONES ARE STAFFED 24 HOURS 1-800-821-2280 AshtorMf. 1016

REGISTER Classified Ads



KITCHEN SET — Excellent condition Green and while Reasonable Call 7*1-4175



671-9300 DELI CASE 4 FT - Stainless t t t t i . Ike new, sell -contained unit Call «7 54OQ altar 1.

TCHEN - Dishwasher, stovt, sink, ucets. counter top Excellent condi on 244-64S1

DINING ROOM SET - From tht Bra sllia collection, by Brovhill. Braakglass doort, buflet, tablt, , Iwo Itaves plus all pads Six chair*. U t t Ltnoir House, whitt Oamsh bedroom set. single bed with box spring, night stand, double dresser.



Land clearing and wood chipping 2*1-1427 DISHWASHERS - Be smart. Shop the warehouse wav Best buys In town Never undersold BARNES SALES 1 SERVICE INC , 493 SOW DRUMS 10-piete set WOO Call after • p m.


DRYERS - Be smarl. shop tht ware house wav Best buys In town Never undersold BARNES SALES & SER VICE INC . m N l l ESSEX BATHTUB Bcsi after 4 p.m

NTIOUE TOOLS — Orltnllalla, t > •ression Class. 11*0 ladies writing desk, tic J91-1371, NTIOUE PIANO Early HOtTt. enow upright grand J W high by * 4 " « M ' i " Sourtdboardexceiient.good one. slightly sharp Ebony wood cabi net with casters, matching stool $1000 I424S44 N T I O U E OAK F U R N I T U R E — la's largest and finest selection 373 Quankum-Yellowbrook Rd Farm gdale, next to Howtll Park M t L A I N . 93S-93M 17 days) PPLIANCES - Ba smart, shop the archoust wav flest buys in town ever undersold BARNES SALES 1 ERV1CE INC . 493-W17. EDROOM SET - Whit* with gold im. twin bed. dreswr. night table, tatirtsj, bpjL tgr>r>fl 2b* « n after i Et/KUOM 5E"f — Ftve-pltct Walnut onttmporarv Excellent condition.

BEDS, SOLID BRASS actory direct. W4-HH4

LUNCH WAGON - Dodoe Step Van fully equipped, rtadv to roll I3BM *fSIttO


Business Opportunities



BIC THE FAMOUS MAKERS OP PINS, DISPOBABLE LrQHTtM, AND DISPOSABLE PJUORt ARE a t I NO BPf NT ON NATIONAL TELEVISION TO PROMOTE THESE PRODUCTS JOHNNY CARSON, ABC WIDI WORLD O f SPORTS. THE WALTONS FAMILY, IIOCKFOftD F I L M . WELCOMI BACK HOTTER, C I S MOVIE Of THE WIEK, AMD MANY MORE. No tedmg oi eipananc* nacmsary CompleM company tratnmQ You will worh with rugn caliber, company estabiuhed. retail account* whtcn win be turned over ID you in your anM Th#&e greal product! will bt luppbed lo »Ou by Ihfl iwottt wfwftMW Ol fit kind in tna nation wfxwa prteanl u l e i e»ceed S60 m>Mon tnnualtv APPLKANTi MUST H RESPONSIBLE. ABLE TO MAKE MAKE DE DELE TO CISIONS. AND ND N N CAPABIE CAPABIE Of Of CISIONS. AND H«UAKINO UAKINO A A MHtMHM CASH H« H«


Cad Mi ACIWTW TOLL-FREE I»IW i a 0 0 » 4 H < 7 , day w nnhl. Sunday ca«i accepted AOSOl UTEl Y NO OBLIGATION

I N C O T I M E - A n d l o c a l l o n l l s l Send 00 with sell -addressed tnvelopt. O Boi 147. Atlantic Highlands. N J 7716 pile* for Industry and Moving and tor age Call 747 * m or b *tl 4 r UREAUS - H I i « eathroom sink, '_ IS" kitchen unh and cabinet, Mi Windows. 11} Si (burner gas stove. I * drapts, l » B42-OIOS A M E R A - Penlan KtOOO. SOmm, lent I. Honeywell rechargable Hath plus lira* Ntarlv new 117S 741*171 ASTRO CONVERTIBLE otonlal, Ilka ntw uv> Call 7*1-4473



EXERCISE" BIKE - Schwinn Daluat 'rciwr Heavy duty model, has tn odometer, tpeedomtler. mileage cator, adjustable pedal resistance control, non-slip rubber pedals Exrnt condition | i 0 0 h r m . Call 7J*_a:«ar S_30 tnd_wtektnds FENCE First Quality white _ nlnum. 1264). very decorative, val ued at 14000. best offer 171-477*

FIREPLACES SPRING SALE Thinking ol a fireplace? Here* what wt offer buiit ifi wood-burning fireplace*

$799.00 Immediate Delivery Available in any style or, finish. 100°D (Wanting First payment end of May For fret estimate call » 7 2700 N J FIREPLACE CORP FOR BEST BUYS IN PIANOS ANO ORGANS CONSULT MAX LEWIS

TUSTING PIANO CO. 701 Bang* Avt Asburv Park 775 W H 1004 Hwv 35, Ocean 77SM>64 FOR SALE — l u l l N S C and P. with treadle, chassis. Stolen, extra *e1 roller cores- roller bearers, lead cutltr*, var table speed reversible molor (or press. 10 fonts hand type tn case*. Quoins, furniture, key. stone, *Uck Location Keanburg E a t v removal 1SO0 21S-*27-»4l) FOR SALE - Large sofa, combination ord player and radio, and buffet II 747-0171. FREEZER - Coldspoi. 13 CU It ItxSO) Upright Excellent condi lion 1150 firm 7}f 275* after 5 30 P m wethends FREEZERS - Be smart, shop thf jtrehouse way Best buys In tc Never undersold BARNES SALES & SERVICE INC., 4t3-M17 FURNITURE — Love stats, pint dreswr with hutch too mirror, solid Maple tun sue bedroom, hutches, pint drop leaf table, coffee and end tables.

HANDELlER - 100 years old. abou! in diamelrr Carmti glass wilraid gretn glass trim, held togeth i with t a i l bronif 1S00 N/4?6i

Must see at Lorraine's Nearly Ntw. 31 Vanderbiit Ave.. Leonardo tbehind Post Office) 241-997 I91OO71 Wed through Sal I I lo 4 Sundays 17 lo 7

HAIN LINK FENCING — Surplus luailtv, vinyl clad Must sacrluce. • ctnts sa II . Installed with top rail. 00' minimum Terms arranged

FURNITURE - Sofa bed, queen sue 1*4 VS. new m a t i r e i i e s , 179 9S; dinettes, S39 K D SHARP'S FURNITURE. 27S Hwy 34, Wetl Keantburg, Call alter 1 p.m . 49S OOfS

Suit IAIRS - Two M a n * Antoinette. ISO Leather swivel rocktr. rtclintr, ITS eathtr chair with otloman. US Fold i bridge chairs, four, H I Small ktr, IS Anligut chair, needs re ishlng. \i Four lighl m a p * kitchen hairs, t i e ChfM ol drawers. $10 ul drum lablt and mahogany end atHt, IIS each Antique white framed re. 47x30, 135 Portable Royal i w r l t t r . $11 Rtgina electric room, J to Ski rack. HO. 141 0774 HERRY DINING ROOM TABLE S»x3*. ona Mai and cads. V40 Two R7l IS tires, like ntw. need tubes. WS all alter I p.m, 1*1 3SJ4 HILDRENS - Furniture and toys ousehoid items, some ntttr used 47 S*SS LUB CHAIRS * Custom made. :ning pair, whllt naughhvde ocktan lablt. convertible sofa, t i C I K equipment, mink stole, all In A<1 ondilion 747-1717. OLONiAL CORNER HUTCH - Two lass doors on top. two doors on boi im, excellent condition. HOO 741-0371,

FURNISHING ON A LOW BUDGET? — Check the USED FURNITURE C E N T E R OF R E D BANK Fine furniture for less 147 Shrewsbury Ave GARDEN APARTMENT SALE - 10B Southbrook Acts . Souln St,, Eaton town, opposite Bendu parking lot. Apr 7, I Four rooms of furnilure plus at household ilems Everything must go Cash only 9 S p m GERMAN FUSSBALL (Soccer game) Good condition, SSO MMOSI * GUITAR - CAMEO 12-STRING CALL RAY AFTER S P.M


GUITARS AND AMPLIFIER - Ul IVQK bass, excellent condition Also bl*ck Lc* Paul COPY six months old Fender Bandmaster amplifier Call lor detallsjntr lp.rn . » 3 J W _

"HAMnAOND 4 BALDWIN PIANO AND ORGAN CENTER Division of Altenberg Piano House Did you know

ONSOLE COLOR TV - J W , power > mower, catcher atlachmcnl. W*. m H*aOskn*nd Tvrolia bindings, 747 706S afler S 30 ONTENTSOF HOME - Living room. inino room, kitchen, family room amc brand* only. Hendredon, Dreiel, entaoe and other*. No piece* over tree year* old Eicell*nl, like new )7n43

We Are'N.J.'s Largest and Oldest Piano Dealer Mason and Hamltn. Kimoall. Sohmer Baldwin. Kawai. Knabt. Everetl. Cur ritr. Hardman and Player piano*.


COUCH I two chair*, ISO *4t*4U

300 MAIN STREET ASBURY PARK, N J. 07712 7759300 Open dally 9 lo 9. Sat, 'til S

OUCH AND CHAIR - Old. both 140 Mahogany closed closet. US. Lamp, IS BiSquf doll. 6". I M 542-1141 OUCH — • ' Htavv, large oak table nd tables Pine cofttt table. Two vlng room chairs I4Z-3S1I. DEACON BENCH - «', Ml-ln ruih stats, i n . Levtlor blind. 35' J " , blue, never used, US Old thiftorob*. mir ortd doors. 120 »V0BU ESKS. FILES - Tabrts. chairs, add ng machines, typewriters, office wuipmenl. etc al bargain orites. Ntw r uttd. A.A.C, DESK OUTLET. 17M t. 31, Oakrwrit. 131-3*90.

01. Apartments


H E A W WOOD - Dining room table 5x4, 1970 spindle legs. 145 15x4 round pool, filter and accessories included need* top rail, WO. 73*0S43. HEMLOCKS For the most beautiful hedge 3 to 4 ft., 13 each 747 1879 HOMEMADE - Delicious Easter pie* Pastierie DIGrano (whtal pie] and Plua Rutilca (salamipie). 175each inch oie Also lamb and bunny cakes 110 each Call Monday. Tuesday Wednesday or Friday belwecn S and p.m 741-6324. ask for Bea.

AROSALE - Sat and Sun . to-4, rain r shine S7 Bray A v t . , East eansburg Must tall rug*, curtain* nd more


Pets And Livestock

Advanced And Beginners DOG TRAINING Classes eves and Sal afternoons. Bavshore Companion Dog Club 7taO

KITCHEN CABINETS sed. good condition I J ' i ' base with oubte sink, yellow formica top, 14' top ill. 1100. Electric rInge, dishwasher. best otftr Call 142-0*33.

Toll F r t t from Middletown Area


cod till dirt. Ecktl Trucking, S9V9707


STOCKROOM CLERK - For atot Ironic manufacturtr, tftlpolna. r « o i » tn« and ttoraaa E i P t n t n c t rtaulrad Apply al Wfnttlock Stenait tnc . 17] Brartcrtport Avt . Lone Branch, N.J. An equal opportunity »mirtoytr

SWITCHBOARD - Operator Part timt. 1 t l ihift Lone-ttrm PltataM working condition! M H W .




ARD SALE — M i t c t l l a n t O U l urnllurt and household items, *ome Mthroom fixture* April 7-8, tft-t 117 lackpotnl Rd . Rumson


INHERITANCE SALE - Cry»UI candelabra. Hurricane, oil, floor lamps, m a n t e l , cuckoo clocks, stained. p r t t t t d , cut gtati, guitars, violins, National Geographies. Dresden. RS Prussia, Limages. Nippon, stems, dolls, andirons, fish lank*, prints, tool*. Imens, rugs, lewelry, silver, sword 10 Bint Hiiii Drive. Holmdel April * J-«. 10-4 P m CASH ONLY.

Toll F r t t from Wildwjn A r t *

he Neoltter FAMILY AOS can tall aedad Hem* for you Quickl H f kl Merchandise tor tale ONLY nglnating from houtehotd, not • * eedirtg a sale price of f 100 per article R l C E M U S T B E M E N T l O N E D Each additional lint, V 00 No discount if inceled before eipiration No chanon In COPV Havt umtlhing lo sell? Phone

PORT MONMOUTH - Sun only. I t * m i t Michigan Ava Black and white V. bar. entertainment center



LOANS BY PHONE Secondary Wort M M Loans TOLL F R E E : (ON) 471 1171

~ 3 LINES 5 DAYS $3.00

HOLIDAY SPA MEMBERSHIP — V I P Good till September. HBO WW Ptwna 7414931

Rant with option la buy

ad credit? Mortgage problem*? Reetted by your banks and lending In Itutlons? Judgemenii, l l t m on vaur optrtvT Wt ouaranite to clean UP wr credit and makt you credit wor y Call «d»tS« or W - I M V


STOCK WORKER He oiatrlanct r w i i u r r Wall pav you to Warn. Call U S Army R t t a m Opportunittti

as low as

43 cents



Garage Salts

Yard Sales

Mm •4

Merchandise Wanted

UMSON — I I Center SI.. Sat. Sun.. 0-4 p m Clothing, household item*, AAAAAA LIQUIDATE UNtc No early callers WANTED ANTIQUES. JEWELRY, RUGS, FOR CASH HUMMEL BELLS - 1f7l and 1*7*. _ _ J — At M Main St., Kaansburg uil*. gowns, pictures, lamp*, book*, INTERNATIONAL GALLERIES S27S for both lassware and plagues, etc 10 S. Apr. m E. Newman Springs Rd. 471 14*5 1 10, 11. 11 Shrewsbury 74I-4M

Classified Ads

FINANCING I t ) 1700


7l.Merchondi$e For Sole

HUMMEL COLLECTOR PLATES Goebfl. 1*71 1t7» Interested parties only, 741 I11S.



SHEETROCKEHS - T a p t r i anS fin i i n t r i Toa maaat Staadv wwk C « l W I H J f i n la J • m and altar t P ffl , 4U-MI4



CHILD CARE — In my Little Silvt home Hot meals and tnacki I v the hour, weak and wttktndt 74t«7?



BABYSITTING My Shrtwsbur' home. Small growo, play yard, tnacks IHA luothes. teatonaWt rales Any age Call 74I-IO3 anytime.


SEWING MACHINE OPERATORS EiPtrHmcod only Aa#*v Ranca Mcnwtaclttrina Inc.. 10 Third A w . Lana Branch n » l M 1


U O J O H i M 11 per month UOJOO-SUl.M Ptr month


SECRETARY EacMlanl typine. iltno and »*wm for


Domestic Help


SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS - Work lnra« la tour hourt a * a * and varn ovti %n or mara a «•«*. impotDbtaT Comt drlv« a but tor VanNocioxk BrMhart and M « Call W-om. W» will train



Merchandise For


I V I t M d St

l 73 only Ur LMOtx* niay M fJCfwd • t i * **


71. Merchandise For Sole

BABYSITTER NEEDED - Rad Bank • r e t , i s p.m., Man. throwan Frl,, for two year-oW boy, my home Of your* Rrlerentet raoulrad U M M after *

SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS - Full llrm and MttMllut* Will traM MaDboro •aard at Education. W H I M . E»l *i

t o Ganaral i « a toba ^ o Onwlopmant Oona>ai Bu»r«awl Swvcw me Hock*** uoioeso I3OM474 toao

Monty To Loan

BABYSIT - In my hon Salt Mon thfousft Frl , M . ROOM, BOARD AND SALARY - On 747-4017 N«w England country Mtita, May or ELLAP, SALE - Garage equipment. Julf. tar M r t tim* handy worn, and BABYSITTER/SUMMER - Lltttt Sll old bottles, motor*, radio*, talevuon. drmng Writ*. Adv«rtiM>. P O BOH yar partntt need tiller and Iranaporiasnow blower, U p t dtchs. C B A ham 4M. Atburv Park, N.J. 07712 Glwt Iton tor i l « and ei«M year-o*d. midadtov lur coats. Itwalry, air condi June lo Aufl PaM DrlftwoPi Baach onar, also some antiques Pttonc Club mambartnlp Call avtnlngi untl 1-1*60 for appointment Ask for Jot % ( I B , , I41-*W4

Laadina plat * * i v t and fitting * i Inbulor Making an •••arltncad mno* u i > i M r w n Enctll*>nt irowtn potan tiai Salary commtnwrata *"ih • " parlanca Fama»tx bantftu Contacl Bud Cathman.

y K( • g t Q M r W t a w t b u a o M H Wy) out o a •bom a caraar mm O*na>a B U M M Sorwat Comt to GSS Caior- Day Monday Aprl 23 7 p m HoMay Inn at RQUM * m l > ?<7 fd Naia N M d



GARAGE AND HOUSE SALES — P r » regionally run. Call M4-M1S after 3 p.m


T U R N YOUR DIAMONDS INTO DOLLARS — Convert Old Jewelry Is Cash DON PON'S JEWELERS Will Buy from Private owners and estates ANTIQUE CLOCKS REPAIRED AND JEWELRY DESIGNED. 799 River Rd . Fair Haven, N.J H » » > .

LEVOLOR RIVIERA BLINDS VERTICAL BLINDS 30*o OFF LIST! r*e delivery, Elenbv ProflucU CHI J *HH for quoit.

DOES YOUR HORSE LONG - For reener pastures? Private farm. Coll* Neck, has beautiful patturt with heller, rough board 115 ptr month. **1*4tf

ANURE — I t bushel, flvt bushel mm Delivered Call 7I7-87SO

FOX TERRIER PUPPY - Malt, paper, shots, four months old. must tall. 700 oi best offer M4 00H

ARTIN GUITAR - Accoutlical tlec
FREE PUPPIES - Half I lit German Shepherd 73M161

ATCHED SET 16" University p e a h e n , Ihree-wav cross over tttwork plus 100 watt amplifier plus ( i m p Ideal for disco dancing. 1400

•un. ENS' FAMOUS BRAND SHIRTS — port and dress dust In lime for iter) 400o to SOS. otl retail 14? U99

REE TO GOOD HOME - Btaullful nd gentle white German Shepherd, all hols Call *79-?3i4 or e7M1*4. HASA APSO PUPS — AKC regis ered, championship bloodlines, tin wetks old Three females, one male •lOr show quality Call 747J4H CQTTIE PEOPLE ONLY KC. brindlt OUCPV Call 9J§ JS4S. a e m .

OVING — Flvt-plect Ranch Oak droom set, old upright piano. ahogany table, bureau, olhtr items imson. U2-7W.


Blcvcles/Mlnl Bikes OVING. MUST SELL - Ona con- 0 ertiblt couch, blue and tan floral it. beautiful condition, only four nonths old, asking 1SO0 or best offer GIRL'S — 24" bicycle. e»ceueni condi ne SO gal fish tank and stand, never in, tin sed filler, pump and h t t t t r . all ac Call I 4 M I 1 7 essones including fish, asking 1700 ne folding tingle bed, plants and odds HONDA 1*73 - CT70. good running nd t n d i Sal.. 11 J; Sun . 11-4. Or call ondilion, 1175 300344. Call after I p.m 5*1 H I * FFICE MACHINES Statement, ooier.elc Office furniture, filing cabiDtls, laig* air conditioner, rtlflg. C«ll M M W

ANTIQUES - GATEWAY ANTIQUES, Rt I t and Homestead Avt.. Leonardo 39MU0. . BASEBALL AND OTHER - Non-Mart card collection* HeWM*71), topprice* paid 7*1 I K - M I . BUYING NAZI WW1 ITEMS Aik for Phil MMM

AKC IRISH SETTER P U P P I E S - C a l •7 9 m • f t t r S p.m.


AMPS Two Ivory Ginger Jar, eated shades, like new, US K i n o i n e iread, two matching pillows, 125 Call IMS*.

ALL LIONEL TRAINS Of Jr Fly Fiver. Tos cam aaaraiMl. 944-Nfi ANTIQUES - All kinds, bought lor too cash Mary Jane Ronavelt AnIKMes. 10* Eait River Rd , Rumson Ul JIM Member AppraiMrs AlSOClaUon of

WANTED - English Boxwood, 3-4' high Rettv Box 14S, Rumson, N J O77U

101 Apartments AAA RENTAL SERVICE - Naw rental* dally, never a faa tor tenant Furnished and unfurnished homes « M apartments. TEICHER AGENCY, RE ALTORS, m Ocaanpori Avt., Ocean part. 541-1100. • B E A U T I F U L M O D E R N — Plva rooms, heat, hot water and cooking ga* supplied Adults preferred, no oetv References and security, SltS p*r montw W M 4 M . CAPRI APARTMENTS One bedroom garden apartment* available Htat, hot water supplied F r t t poof In summer Ntar shopping and publk transportation 241-OOOt. EATONTOWN - One bedroom, clean, quiet, kid* ok. wail lo wall carpet, lljp 747*434 STATE RENTALS 8Kr FREEHOLO - Onebedroom, kids. clean, good locale, bill* paid at l i l t . 747-1434 STATE RENTALS BHr HIGHLANDS AND SEA BRIGHT — One and Iwo bedroom apertmenk, carpel, dishwasher. SIS) up on the hay Anchorage Apartments, 142 tOH.

MOPED - 1*77 Anotl. Excellent runing condition Saftlv features Used HIGMLAND5 - New condo for rani its* than a year I 2 » Call 142-1430 or with all appliances, washar. dryer. D M month 141 OMi 47-31*4.

AINT FOR SALE - All tvpat, all olors Call H3677*


Swimming Pools

ARKING LOTS AND DRIVEWAYS BOVE GROUND POOL - Appro*, Black top staler, absorbs oil and matelv 2S«40, oval. Any reasonable rease. special this month, buy 110 Iftr 191^413 aliens, get SS gallons free. A Pact oduct. Call bttort 9 a.m. or after 3 m , 91? IBbO I A N O — Baby Grand S T ' Whctlock, sinut. excel lent condition, lovely ne. well tared lor. 1H0O M? 3641 IONEER - AM FM CB, 40-Channtl, dash. Model GT66O0 Never oeen sed 1IS0 H1-H3I. ANGES - Be smart, shop the warthouse way Best buys in town Never idersold BARNES SALES & SER < K INC . 493-tO17.

HIGHLANDS - Twob*droom. yard for kids, htat frtc, only | 1 U . 747M34 STATE RENTALS 8kr

More Classified on Next Page


• »•»••

Make It Yourself Rat Stuffed Doll

CA IV" Mural Color TV with M FM radio Like ntw and repacked ton won brand new stt guaranee. Asking \7f> 210-7S7-67SO EFRIGERATORS - 2 to 35 Cu. ft., _ . factory direct. 13S and up. One ear guarantee Free delivery Robert •S, 493 4667. EFRIGERATORS - Bt imart, shop warehouse wav. Best buys in town rer undersold BARNES SALES & ERVICE INC . 4f3-W17. OOFlNG — Wet Jet roof sealer, black r sliver leaf, will not crack, World's oughfsf Five gallon pails or SS galloi urns A Pace Product Call before 9 m or after 3 D I D . ni7(' OOFlNG SHINGLES — Oimen&ional" type Celoten Regular 10 in store, 18 bundles, will sr-n (72 BOO ft I M 1415. OSENTHAL CHINA - Eight piece lace sellings for 11, plus t l serving I, 14 carat gold trim, Sansoucci— 11W0 M U S I LUSH PUPPIE MACHINE — WOO )eli cast. 6 ft., full g l u t front. S3O0 m with sink, llSONCoffet ma

Make your own cut-out. I l l so easy a child can help! Embroider or. paint the pert features ol this Hat. stuffed doll Costs so little to make-«ill bring so much joy. Pattern 741. transfer, directions for doll about 14" tall when comoleted

t l . H for each pattern. Add 401 each pattern for fust-class airmail and handling. Send I K louro Wr>..l.r Nttdbcroft Dtpt. 61 I h . Dally Register

OFA AND TWO CHAIRS —''Brown ur. excellent condition. Sacrifice, 1450 I710SI TRAIGHT B A C K — Host and Hostess hairs, red velvet, HS0 pair. On* armel glass, emerald green trim wllh ait bronif, like a Tiffany lamp chandelier, approximately 100 years Old, W0 Ul 4)61 TORAGE SHED - 1 2 5 . camping port pottv, excellent. J35. l*rp, 110, Proal chair. I2S. trumpet. ISO. 29-3010 WIMMING POOL DISTRIBUTOR — reed to dispose of like new 31" long ive ground pools complete with n ;k, fencing, filter and Includes I istaiiaiion. Asking 1 W Financing lablt Cell Peter collect, Mft-i91-ll« _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

I M 161, 0M Chtlw S U , Re* Tort, NT 10011. Print Mam, AMntt, Zip, Fatten) Number. NEW FOR 1979! NEEDIECRAFT CATAIOG-Hundreds ol beautiful things to make! 3 tree patterns inside. Send lit

Printed Pattern


APE RECORDER — Dokorder 7140, )ur channel mulllsvmc S.O.S. echo. hree motors, three heads and dus over 264 9220 or I64-SS68.


Slimming B&v

THE USED FURNITURE CENTER 197 Shrewsbury Ave . Red Bank Becns, Has-beens and Why Nots HREE OAK TABLES — Two end ables and a col tee table, ISO each Beautiful condition. Call 2*44317,

Choose from 6 smart versions. Printed Pattern 9342: Women's Sins are 34 (38 inch bust •nth 40-inch hip); 36 (40 bust, 42 hip); 38 (42 bust. 44 hip); 40 44 bust 46 flip); 42 (46 bust 48 hip); 44 (48 bust, SO hip); »6 (50 bust 52 hip); 48 & lust. 54 hip).

TWO F7|xt4 TIRES S30 for pair 583 2S11 UPRIGHT FREEZER Sears Coldspol Asking 12-0919

16 CU. It |100 Cal

WASHERS AND DRYERS— Buy lac -^ry direct. ISO and UP One year guar jilee Free delivery Robert Barnes 93 4*67 WASHE RS - Be smart, shop tht wart house way Beit buy* in town. Never idersold. BARNES SALES & SER ICE INC., 4H-8017.

Surf $1.50 h i N d atttani. MO W tor Hch p a t t n f « t i n t - d a airmail,

YAMAHA — Full console organ, ex •I ten I condition, moving 787 9298 '


108. Commercial Rentals

101. Apartments MAMAN MARTIN



Potttrn Dtpt. 4 2 0

I office suite (1,121 sq. t l . ) may be sub divided tor any portion there of CtnlrQlolr.Tieat, private porkIng, elevator, full lanliorlal service Included Prime location.

Tkt Doily Rajlstar

747-1100 iutl a ftw 1 Bdr. Apti. Available from $275 mo. 1 * 2 year leaiei

PRIME INDUSTRIAL SPACE t2.0O0sq tl. Tailgate loading, railroad siding, private parking, air conditioned, sprinhlered. Public transportation.


232 Itet tllk SL, Rw Tilt, (IT 10011. Print NME, MXMUS,

op, sin a«4 snumwia

9342 • *«

[SIZES '34-48


All the new clothes y w need lor jraur busy life are in our SPRINGSUMMER PATTERN CATALOG! Dresses, tops, skirts, pants, wsts, jackets. Plus $ 1 5 0 free pattwa coupon Send 751



010 T h e Sumlay Reftatet SHREWSBURY, N.J


101. Aportmtntf


House* For Rent

SEA BRIGHT — Cwv M u * > apart WEST LONG BRANCH - Tbntmtnt ovarlooklng ocaan and bav No bedroom, yard, ktdt. i ' No w i t « W I 104 Winter Rentals W t want you! To ntlp ut k t t p rants KEANSBURG - Two t i m i m M b MATAWAN - E f f k W X V . m a n otltr, al tntir lowttl Bv maintaining 100% EAST KEANSBURG — Eight roomt, Two todroomi lit* Mill, wood lift lurmtrwd. all bilti M i d oil Lk>»d Rd occupancy w t a r t attvctivolv ketpinfl four bedroomt. Mutt have wcurltv, SEA BRIGHT — Ntwlv carpeted, lease and rtlercncn Athing t4S0 r t n t i low Studio* starting al I27J, one STATE RENTALS Bkr pi«tt V ' t f n M porch Adglti pri MJ WW turnlthed, efficiency apartmenti and badroomt i l a r l l n o a l $J*0. two I t l 4S3S (•rrnl no M t i 12*0 molei unitt. Dallv/watklv/monthlv MODERN APARTMENT - Naar btdroorm itartlng at SUM, three Iraniporittion Btsl lime 10 call btfora badroomt alto. alts Matd wrvlce/all utllltltt Trade FAIR HAVEN — Threo-btdroom Bl level, mbathi, den. June I occupancy Windi Motti, 147 1137 MM t417SSf RED BANK - - Apartment available. Central air and htal, sat cooking, balconlei. 14-hour doorman. TV tacurKtrPORT - T HIGHLANDS - Two btdroom, yard 105 Summer Rentals iv room*, nt w modern it». twlmming pool, tauna. marina, tor kids, clean, quiet, bv the river. iUO man) utiiittn and air com) it torn no iuoresidential ntltjhbor Ht-Uii STATE RENTALS Bkr «t#d f l i t P»r month O H 1*4)117 hood, (low totrantportaltc n Call for alto underground parking Rental of f i t t optn teven davt a week Call Bob HILTON HEAD ISLAND, S.C. - Vacaappointment. N l i m Ciccone al 701 741 UJ2 H O L M D E L - Two bedroomi, living tion, two-bedroom condo available dur room, dining room, two-car garage, RED BANK — Downtown Three room pelt. |140 P«r month plus utilities and ing Eatler week Call * / l H i s or (11419 131 Houses For Sale apartment, M M . all ulllllitt Included Mcurliv Call 7W 7964 tor appointment Idtaltorolder couple No pet. Call for MOUNT POCONO — Four-btdroom, appotnlmtnl, 7» p m., 747-J4M two bain Chalet Fireplace Prlvalt iiMJOinlrt LONG BRANCH - Five roomt, IV) golf tour**, tennis court!, beach and I R REEDD B BANK — One bedroom tin baths, yard for kids, M t i , porch. »1SO country club Clota to all retorts 1 wilfc beauty and charm' Large living room and formal dining room Love nithed aparlment, six month keaw 747*414 STATE RENTALS Bkr rurn.ihet the pawned den (Us U/Qa) The dwelling is framed by a lovely « « plut cooking gas Call No poll MIDDLETOWN — Three bedroom landscaped parcel Only SM.000 Call and lei us show il today (Costs kids, pett ok, on 1 acres, all bins pud POCONOS CHALET ~ Sleeps twelve WJOtW nothing to look1) RED BANK - Beautiful one bedroom 1*1 UM STATE RENTALS Bkr dishwasrwr, fireplace, private com REDBA Carpeting, dlthwather 1330 Include! munily, twimming, flthlng. boating, RUMSON - four bedroom ranch, lire tttal. 471 1H5evcs t l M weekly. *7J M7t. place, patio, rented yard. (MM One Dishwasher, self-cleaning range, special lighting & bay winR E D BANK — M a n y ona/two year least, May IS. I42-3S76 WEST END — Ocean view, patio, pool, dow Thts 3-4 Bedroom Colonial wilh center hall entry is sure bedrooms, many tupply utilities. Irom one bedroom apartmenit SAND CAS RUMSON — Ranch on one acre, threi to catch your eye! Just (wo blocks to commuter transportation TLE APARTMENTS, 400 Ocean Btvd bedroomt, two baths, fireplace, centra STATE RENTALS Bki I1I-UJS M O ' $ 4 4 , 9 0 0 See it today! air, basement, *SSO 142-4007 RED BANK - Thrta-Mdroom, kids ok, bett locale, yard, won't l » t at P00. 106 Furnished Rooms 747-f434 STATE RENTALS Bkr. RUMSON - Coiv Fishermen's cot taae. small, across from boat landing RED BANK - Beautiful two bedroom, Gat neat Air conditioning Garden ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — Small hocarpeting, dilhweihtr. Landlord pays Carport Partly furnished. Mov* in tel, bv weed or month, kitchen privi"W* oewt doore for r w / n neat (400. 47MW5 a v t i . May 1 UK a month plus utilities leeti i* 1-0W.6 or 741 1144. RED BANK - Two-room efficiency Yearly rental. 747-M4. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — Room for apartment. SHADOW LAKE VILLAGE — Two- rent with or without kitchen privileges Call Uims between 7 ' P.m bedroom ranch, new, enclosed patio, A makF yourself al home place Call all appliances, complete maintenance 87I03W RUMSON — Beautiful Iwobedrt outside, plut golf, tennis, swimming aparlment. Carpeting, dlthwail immediate occupancy. 747-1132, 9 5, HIGHLANDS — Ocean and river view, etc. U7S+ utilities 671 IWS eves furnished room for mature business after 6 p.m., 671-1S71. gentleman 171-1310. UNION BEACH — Thret large roomt, UNION BEACH — Two Mdroom. kids. bath, heat supplied, adulti preferred, pelt ok, oarage, d*n, won't litt at iiti Beautiful custom built Ranch home in popular Monmouth no pets 1250 month 264 722* 747-9414 STATE RENTALS Bkr. Beach Large living room, dining room and Gourmet kitchen with superb cabinetry. 2 bedrooms and 2 lull balhs. Hardwood HOLMDEL — Room tor rtnt, t*0 per 130 OPEN HOUSE 130 OPEN HOUSE floors, screened porch, attached garage and MORE! Must see month Share bath and facilities Ni to appreciate Asking $67,900. cooking Call 9^6 4475

HI. AportmtwU

\%\. AportmtwU

. ADortmewts

131. House* For Salt











Mint condition 5 bedroom, 2 bath custom Ranch on an acre lot with large trees and brook. A perfect house for a large family. Walk to schools, shopping and transportation Asking MB.M0.

KEANSBURG — Nice room wilh hitch en ute U7 a week. Adult gentleman Call 7|7 2197 after 230. KEVPORT — Kitchen priviltaet. r t l trtnecs and security Call 7J1 1733 al lee 5 p.m.

LOCATION IS EVERYTHING! — Especially il it has a large, lovely Colonial Split with 4 bedrooms, 2 ^ baths, and extras too numerous to mention! This fine Middletown location is convenient (or commuting, shopping and schools, loo Call to see S M , 5 0 0 .

131. Housei For Sole *

RED SANK — AvalMMa IMC* HI vie. out Zimmtrar proftUlOM. UilkHnot, all oHka wltat i r a c a r p t M . tkc*raiad. *lr undittofiai *nd rMtfv to RED BANK — Goad location, parkins. movt into: ) H3 Broad S U M . — Om m il avattWfltlamtn prffarrvd abt« cantaiAHw I N M. f t a r t «lvMM into i prlvalt o « k t with a lar«t Ifcv SINGLE FURNISHED ROOM - lo nshltd ttitdta with K W H l ctaoati. at private home, with kitchen prlvlkNat. U N par monO. IHCIUMIW all wUMUat. Suitable only tor lady. Red Bank. Call I l 7l l M f ^ S 7 » lS l M o r jw» t ^ j o a m afttr 5. MI-47V1. olilct o( no H ft. al fits P»r month, iKludH ratal and watar. Mm atactrk. Both ol Ma aoovt rowMrt minimum ona-vtar writian («aH. Call awnar Walt«r Zimmtfar & tan, Ht-MM ar ATTRACTIVE - Modern affke In re- M M J U search tenter. Red Bank. Available In two. thret, tour roomi or larger units. SVCAMORC PROFESSIONAL Lew rent Full tervkei. 741-HM. BUILDING Only pot wile (1100 M . ft.) It'll avail ATTRACTIVE MODERN OFFICE — able in ultra modern aMIIton to well Middle of Red Bank. S I M month, tftaMikhtd prolautonal buildins Loprivate parking space. 741-331) before caltd on Svcamort Awe In Tlnton 1 p.m. Fain, aoiacanl to Parkway. Ready tor GARAGE BUILDING — IS U S Wltti immediate occupancy UnlimlledMrk ing Baaulifuliv lantticapad MMical office upstairs, for rent prlvati street Parkins available Light commercial Speci«lt>M only Will timWilouit. Call use. Call 717451*. a.30-1 p.m.


I N Commercial Rtntals

BUSINESS PROPERTY - Building M i U . Hwv IS. Laurence Harbor Call su I5M or See-SiTe.

110 Wanted To Rtnt

DOCTOR'S OFFICE - To share New- CLEAN EFFICIENCY -Studioapart lv decorated and lullv furnished ment Vicinity Monmouth Mall. To Modern orofmional building in Red 1140 Call M? » U after 1 Bink Available Mav I. 471 3122 GARAGE - Wanted to renttottora U ' DOWNTOWN RED BANK - Prime boat, MKMIetown. Red Band or u r office space with «n site parking One reun«na area. Call M l I I M d a n . block to Broad itreat and Hoipital Will * « 4«> UJ«. complete to your rvqulremtnl E» RACE TRACK OFFICIAL - D e i i r t l cluilve aotnt. 17,000 M . H , will dlvldt furnlthed one or two bedroom apart & liter 10 suit CENTURY 21 Coiens rrmnt, Mav IS through Labor Day AMncv A M for M r . Coiem or Mr. Highland! to Atbury Park. Call or Neltlas. »I-741-74M write J F Wlckman. P O. Box 1SW. New Hyde Park, New Vork HCMI

II yaw want a home with everything adaed tax yeur convenience and ante, OCtAN VIEW U m M . rau must see tils riveaaoroom Dulcli Cotenlel «ti.ch Is one ol Fromawoodtdhiirtap*ettintstan*sa Ma laraaal a M Mvallasl homes In charmlno two-»lonr home oflwlno a WaMman I I B M O

CAMASSA AGENCY, INC. REALTORS MLS 4 Parker Ave , Little Silver


Days or Eves.

AL GREENE 4 CO.. INC REALTORS • f Hwv is Kavpon


KKHRAGENCY • i n uamn

Sunday, April8,1-4 P.M. tS Applegsle St., Middletown, (River Plait)

MIDDLETOWN OLD FASHIONED CRAFTMANSHIP with a view of the lake, solidly built home with large airy rooms, plastered walls, natural Colonial molding, freshly painted inside and out. Immediate occupancy at...

Al you need to know in Real Estate. I flntronit Rt-aillv AsMMijtn I f i i h ufliir indtprodrnlh I imitril jrtd (tprrjlrd




Realty Grouo-Rtaltors ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS OFFICE 291-S402



Charming Now England Catanial llluattd on prlwalt and prtstlgious bulkheadad property overlooking scenic Nawsink Rivtr Thrte wood Call today lo t a t this lovely Seasbore burning flrwplace*. lawtv Kreaotd in Cap* In desirable Lltttt Silvtr. A u ' l l porch with ttfrlflc VMM. This h t m t love tnc big rooms, hue* finished bate offerf charm gaion, vei It iMctotti Eicelttnl condition, ment, r)t*P yard and fantastic condi and gracioui im.fOO Eicluslvt A«onts Iton Offered at 172,000





Of»EH 7 DAVS BROKER'S BEST HITS Four bedrooms. I I master bedroom, country kitchen with formal dining area, \Vt luxury batns. full recreation basement, two-tar garage, patio, appliances M E L M E D REALTY, BROKER 4M-S4M rtlaaOO


Monmouth Mall 542-0333

131. Houses For Sole

GARAGE W O R K S H O P S - Two 710Sfl Ft thopi available Overhead doors, heat, eltctrtc, and walar. »1K) per rrwnth eKh. Call 2*13573. » i weak dayt HOLMOEL VILLAGE — 1200 H . ft of lite space, will divide Cell Owner, Leo E. M U M , Realtor, »4* H00 LINCROFT — Oftice lulie. ettabliirwd prolti*ion»l building, 700 plm M . It Ample narking Near Parkway Im mtdiate occupancy Call M M * * * 3000 LUXURIOUSLY DECORATED — Prime office wace, in beautiful new entcuiive and profmionai oflke complex Will subdivide. SM-OrOO. RED BANK — Good location lor imall businaii Call attar • p.m.

131. Houses F o r Sole

131 Housei For Sal*


$47,500 Middlrlown Thisthree bedroom, three year young ranch Living room, country kitchen plus dan Many eilras VA no down. FHA low down lo qualified buyers


Replica ol early Colonial farmhouse in choice area Over two acres ol spring flowers and foliage plus vegetable garden Property borders small lake 27' living room, paneled den with fireplace Two bedrooms, 2Vi baths, screened porch Lots of privacy and charm First time offered $125,000

A FANTASTIC BROCHURE - O homes in Monmouth yours out County) C u t y H iyo it you write or call A all Betsy Ross Agency, 1)7 Rt 31, Ke ort. N.J. 07735 Phone


PALACE Realty Associates. Realtor


A BETTER WAY — To buy or tall. CENTURY I I Photnix Really, THE H I D BANK - Beautiful oflictt or stores for your buiintli 12S0 to 13M NEIGHBORHOOD PROFESSIONAL W0 per month. 47I1HS tvenlngi

IJ Wetl River Head, R I B I M

842 32M





Excellent 3-BR. 2 V b a l h Colonial in lovely Strathmore Well worth inspecting at 171.900.

applebrook .agency 671-2300 MIDDLETOWN 950 Hwy. 35

741-4477 ( B OPEN 7 DAYS

When You'rein the Market... Think Lee

TODAY, 1-5 PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE Sunday, April 6,1-4 P.M. SO Red Coach U n a , (ottLocutt Point M.I Locutt

ACRE PLUS Ranch in exclusive section of Locust Heavily wooded, lovely patio, three bedrooms, two baths, ten double closets in bedroom wing, two fireplaces, central air. lull basement.



600 Rt. 35 at Apple Farm Rd. Middletowr\NJ 201-671-3500

Aberdeen Atlantic Highland* Colts Neck Fair Haven Freehold Hailel Highlands Holmdel Little Silver Manalapan Marlboro Matawan

Elegant new Contemporary • River rights • Your own boat slip • Top quality construction • All cedar siding • All thermopane windows and doors • House completely maintenance-free Luxury throughout $220,000 DIRECTIONS: Go to corner ol River Rd and Hance Rd in Fair Haven, FOLLOW SIGNS FROM THERE



I I E River Road RUMSON



Get on the Best Seller List


Oak Danniffn wmO down |r« iaiuiai woodwo'ii thruoul Four iajga Ded'oo^i two lu» Daths formjii dining krichen M,i|fi loll o' faCiinets and pantiy I room plut Itnisrwo basemem $5*900

^ . I n d H w batcow 6kta-f.il* tat tn ' w t n l i Atlantic Hiflhlandt. CALL TO- > DAY FO*^APPOINTMENT



That's SHORE & COUNTRY LIVING - Applebrook's exclusive magazine featuring the finest of properties in Monmouth County. A Best Seller - because we'd be hard pressed to find you a better avenue to expose your home to either the local or national market. Thousands are distributed annually to corporation directors, referral companies, broker affiliates and transferred families, as well as to local shops, friends, motels and our clients. We keep the 'best seller' current. We use pictures, prices and descriptions - and we back up each property with an in depth market evaluation, property inspection and planned market presentation. Call us, get your complimentary copy, and ask us how and why the 'best seller' can work best for you.

Middletown Oceanport Red Bank ALL THE COMFORTS! Huty settled on u ™ D « C 4 o i lam.iy m mmo Tnrve bedrooms

Rumton Shrewsbury


RUMSON 112 Ave. of Two Rivers / Rumson, N.J. 07760/(201) 8422900 MIDDLETOWN 950 Hwy. 35 / Middletown, N.J. 07748/(201) 671-2300

Tlnton Fall*

Send for our complimentary "Shore & Country Lwing" brochure

• \.

J .

srssr-'attisr-'S'K • ^"ssaa-'sss"-?: ! WHELAN

AMAZING VALUE UO'l Four maMtf slit btdroom*. formal dining room, tat-in sctanct kitchen. W family room, utility room,' two luaurv baths, a v a s t , rtcrtatkm batemont. apptlancts. h*M cert. M E L M E D REALTY, BROKER





COLONIAL Large five-bedroom. I''i bath CoWnlal home Central air conditioning, den and lemiiy room Absentee ownar, of tered at $110,000 CENTURY 11 MCGOWAN RYAN, I M River Rd , Rod sum-mo RENTALS — Yearly or winter Ten BUY OR SELL — Your home through Bank, >4f-3000 mn affiliate of the laroasl real estate Choice oulildc u>aK« avallattlt for pro- I and are eaatr to rani immediately company in the world—Canturv 11 C O M P L E T E L Y R E N O V A T E D fetilonal or retail b u i i n t t M i ftt, U N Cill 431 M M . Mon.-Frl. No lee Coitns Realtor, 741<7iM. Mulllpte list Throe bedrooms, one bath, itving roam, and 7,0Wiq t( Immadlatc occupancv SINGLE MAN — Datlrei reawrtabtt dining room, custom kitchen, wail to rental In local araa Reply P O BOB wall carpeting throughout New Numb*K, Red Bank, N J 07701. BY OWNER - Four-bedroom Split ing, healing, wiring, new roof and Level. i ' ) baths Basement One-hall aluminum siding Private M . Principals only M1.SM. Call a M H l acre U*.000 Call M4-I44J B l A l ESTATE . f O R SALE

SMASHING CONTEMPORARY ON THE WATER... 5 bedrooms. 2K> baths and 3 fireplaces including one in the Master bedroom. 2 docks with a glorious wate> vie* All this and Rumson, too! Atklng 1197,100.

131. Houm F T Salt

10*. Furnlthtd Roomi |1W CommwcUl RwiUli i U l . Houtw For Sole KEVPOHT «.l«.oc. n alkr 1 p.m.,

Ml. Mews Per Sale

FABULOUS WATERFRONT U 4 ' brick ranch boasts fantastic views, bulkheading, dock and inground pool, unusual layout perfect tor large family and/or in-laws In residence. Lovely large central living area flanked by two wings. One with three bedrooms, 1ft baths the other wHh four bedrooms, 2V4 baths! A must see for the executive with vision. $209,000.


Ml. Hwwes F T Sale

COUNTRY WOOD* m* cmmai. » » * Mka. Baar-awaHlM W t ,

CALL FOK "Ham* StfliM H I M " ERA NAVESINK ASSOCIATES 1001 Rt JS, M l d f t — f t , . H « M

|Mi. HwwesFw Sole

Ml. Mewses Fer Sate






AM till m rm la Al imliam'i W a i 114 F a r m Property 212 Travel152 Boots And I IV bM •am UWa SKinr wMartraM luting hen. farm* *nine ream, (We* d Transportation |>H> wlH •*» M M . c«*il •!<. TM aacl aM Mat M U M ami •alWil TENNIS SWIMMING MILLSTONE TOWNSHIP 111 acrt Accessories tlluatad on waa4a4 hllllldt In HUD GOLF a Mil at I t K M HHI Cwmtry raom, uramk tMa (war. M M u r w ) ran and MII-II M ma ctermbw M a n Matmiaft «Mln4 m . Call tor ap- Club. M Colonial art* Hut M K rlvar >M» gwvtrel farm. K acres ptaMed In w t * Five beaVoams. two fireplace., uBhout. Ca#*al «tr. Gw heat Ail SHANE HIDE - Leave ftatf tawes Pond4lreem Twa-tfanr dwell potrrtmant. CENTURY I I McGOWAN OIM full « • . . wNh 4ft.opening In Otn RICHARDSON - » ' . 1*57. Six from i f i *Mo«n. ttat.SM. RYAN.t m D i n M . Had tank. with wet bar and refrigerate* View o* •PMiancM. Walk to but, al mlmrtai cylinder Chris Craft engine Complete Bank/MkMtetown area about 7 a.m. NYC. Many pluam Mkt-Elajhtltt. Call MEYER MOMlLL. Exclusive Bro- oaltev/head Sleeps four Mew paint Leave Linden a m MJ I4i7e*et HMam New York sfcvline (ram dining room ker. K M I H . batteries, extras Bottom needs work and it-hole 90.1 COUTH L*r»e custom 11,HC or best offer etS-lW DUTCH TREAT 211 Instruction kitchen. Mended wood Interior, central MIDDLETOWN - IV badroomi, AGENCY REALTORS FIVE BEDROOMS — T n f « f u l l oath vacuum, undarvountj ttwlnklor m aluminum tiding Lot, SOKIM, conve- US Prowact lot. 2* SAILBOAT - Pearson Ariel, steeps Llttla Sllvar I M Mobil* Homts nient to tchooli and tlteppine. VA wtl Dutch C*4anM. All IMCHJIH room* torn, much mart, 1141,900. PAUL P. four, galtev. head, ice boa, new engine, A REAL ESTATE — Sates Ikenslna comt U r » TtiMH Ifaa)matter aatfraom. ISKlSdan Flrt BOVA INC, REALTOR, ell 7U4. fully eouiapea, ttMO 741 JOS* OPEN I DAYS course. Mornings, April «-» GARDEN PARK MOBILE HOMES EHacr Ona aaautHullv landtcaaad acra wWi IwaroMM aoal Prlvacv. but mar MIDDLETOWN - On a outtt lam. HUMSON/RED BANK - . 1 0 U UeVOM Bethany Ha Hattet Adult park. Walk 14 FT TROJAN CABIN - With head. Monmouth Ins1ltu*a. H 1 + m HAZLET avarmwna H U M S V-i. Gray Marine, good condition Call acre ol l*nd, three badroom, living cash buys vou a beautiful one or two k» shopping and N.Y. but. M4-lt1t. ART CLASSES BRAND NEW room, dining raom, modern kitchen, family home for youtolive If). eM 1HJ LITTLE SILVER For children recreation room. 7V» balhi Oood wool WANTED BOAT TRAILER - CapaWe Cati r 139 Cffntttry Lota REALTY wan-io-wait urpatlnt. Mutt tattoapSHADYSIDE VILLAGE af carrying 3,000 Lbi Boat Vee Bottom preciate Owner In Frfiitr « 1 -3701. 741-09* Outboard M2-0N7 Ranches and 11-fevetS art r i M f tor CEMETERY PLOTS - Two, lor VeterMIDDLETOWN Thrtt-bedroom, RUMSON vour inspection, featuring three Urat an. Shorelend Memorial Gardens, EXTRAORDINARY badroonu, two txttht. p t w t l d Umllv Irt-bath, m-acrt wooeM lot waik to We have a nice thr«e bedroom home In nt sen. reasonable 144*1*1 154 Recreational Tha ultimata In watarfronl amWamt roam, format dining room, carpallno New Yoffc tranwxxiallon, %*M0 Call • nice tocalton mat's in eaceptionai A rtatal v Ca4an*al sarchad an ana of Ma and hot watir haat. All thii and n w i •7111*4 condition, and llquMallna owner only U4-M12 Vetilcles' malt baautlfu! rlvartront M l In all ol located on a prlwatt cul-da-MC, Pf lead INAtUnt.cH.ohl*m»s wants ISS.W That's a real bargain M I O D L E T O W N Commutert Monmouth County A rara find from U 4 . W 9ft% mortgaga avaltabM 140 RtalEsUtt Wanted Dream New Lilting. Spill Lewet on ona NOTICC OP HIAHING 21' CHEVROLET MOTOR HOME ltns.no to quallttod bovtri All homat art an of the preltlett ttrtats In convtnttnl Please take netlce that Vie vnetor New carpet, drapes, upholstery, 1*71. •olttd under 10-vaar HOW warranty. River Plaia Four bedroom t, tinned has applied to the te«rd ef H M O mile*. Death infamlly, must sell LINCROFT Home wanted. Three AGENCY REALTORS gameroom. sitting room/dtn, dining AdiiatmaM ef Me UrmttH ef Atlantic Call lor intof malton. 44WHU, or matt room and screened porchtortummer Hi Prospect Ava Little Silver bedrooms (JO'S, maximum | U . Call %UM. For information, 79HMS1. Highlands fer a variance tram the pre•M-3UI or i)*-lim builder Saturday or Sunday, I M P m. enjoyment Offered at SM.WO. ACENCV REALTORS APACHE TRAILER - Pt visions of Ankle V Section 14* 7 of the 741-4500 SIS Prowacl A M . Llttla Sllvaf CENTURY 21 COZENS. Realtort top, sleeps i l l , » m . Zoning Ordinance so at In permit apMlOPEN 7 DAVS LISTINGS OF BETTER HOMES — In DIRECTIONS: PARKWAY EXIT 117, "Indepandenlly Owned" Call 142-0101 cant lo construct a Hnt»e Family ftesi K can sbur « M i d d l e t o w n H a t let 741-4500 (HAZLET). TAKE JS NORTH TO • 1] River Rd. RUMSON AREA — Send for our Hotmdel area THE SMOLKO AGEN Fair Haven dence on a Let wrth an Acre at 4 . M S« OPEN 7 DAVS LAUREL AVE- TO SHADYSIOE AVE H1-7IH BROUGHAM MOTOR HOME H73 - Ft end Frontage of M ft. where M M Open • lo • "Short and Country Living" brochure, CY, 717om Dodge, steeps Ite, fully equipped, }72M So Ft end 7i Ft are reejuired In M fl-l pics, descriptions, prices on available HAVE BUYERS-NEED LISTINGS FAIR HAVEN or best offer. Gary, 4**9474 MIDDLETOWN-Sand for our "Shore homes. APPLEBROOK AGENCV, ReZone, on premises locate*: at t l SOUTH Call the Ktrr Aoancv, Inc. Wf lull llitad I M | lailafully dacaratad. and Country Living" brochure, P K I , altors. 112 A v t . of Two Rivers, COX i«72 — POP-UP lent camper, ins AVENUE also known ai Block 117, Let Kraa^iadroom Colonial »im Iht cnarm U * River H bath*, two-car gaVery good condition 11100 W - H 7 " and mav be inspet ted MIDDLETOWN mlnt.Mua. n n In condition J44.W0 The public hearing will be heM en ' # B ! Mint. |H7,00Q. Owner, HI-OP?*. GET BACK TO NATURE COM- Wednesday evening on Ihe Itth day of • CAMASSA AGENCY, INC. Cuitom 34' bi Itvel, $41,W0 Aluminum JUST LISTED FORTABLY — With an I ft. Aspen April. 197*. at 1:00 P.M. at Borough REALTORS MLS tktlng. dead-end street Dlthwather, Spaciowt four-btdroom, two full bath slide on camper, sleeps three. Ice box, Hall, Atlantic Highlands, N.J., at which TENNIS ANYONE? MWdlelown 1S2 Boats A Accessories itorm and K r t e n window* Will-to- home located In a mott deilrable are* 4 Partar Ava. Lima Sllvtr link, propane stove, DC outlet Firm time you mav appear either In person carpeting and hardwood door* Walk to park, school! and New York four bedroom Center Hall Colonial with *7Q0 Call 544-MH Days or Eves ««li or by agent or attorney and present any '•'i baths Fully Insulated piui 10% City transportation. Entertain In a HARTRU tennis court and 10a« In A R R O W G L ASS — <(•• down financing available Now under prlvala. fenced in rear yard with Itt ground pool Wooded property back! up MINI MOTOR HOME — For rent. I I oblectlon that you mav havetothe FLORIDA comlrucHon W JW0 abundance of flowering throb* and to green acres. Has dan. study and board/outboard Boat In excellent con- tool Sleeps four lo six. Available tor granting of this applkaU«fi. JUPITER TEQOEST* IF.S4 .haded trees Great value, positively heated sun room, two-car garage and dition, engine requires minor repairs. Easter vacation and other dates Low April! Hotm Sound Asking MOO firm. M71H HAZLET iany eitras. Asking | i « . W 0 will not latt, U4.J0Q. raits 747-3417 RAYMOND C. HOAGLANO. ASSOC 22f Keansburg ALLAIRE FARROW REALTORS Custom Cape Three large bedroomt, IfVi' CRUISER If 71 — With trailer. I M E m . IMSI 3*1 1233 Call 741 3450 anytime MOTOR HOMES FOR RENT living room, kitchtn, sameroom, on NOTICI OP SPECIAL MEETING dp MercCrulter, inboard/outboard, Taouatla Prapartlai. Inc eitra big lot. Hurry, won't latt at Check our unbeatable PLEASE TAKE NOTICE there P.O. Bo. Utl THINKING OF — Selling or buying? excellent condition. Jackets, compass til.fDOVWVANOERBECK AGENCY. low rales and compare. 219-0472 will be • Special Meeting of the Raaltori. MLS-Taquarta Call TRANS EXECUTIVE REALTY and depth finder, other eilra* IWOOor •NH00O Keantburg Municipal Utilities Author best offer. *T1-2*ST. 47I-2MM ity on Wednesday, April I t , t * n a t | : M FLORIDA CALLING HOLMOEL - Brand new Center Hall 16' SAILBOAT — Sleeps two. wood. « Buy now for thalutura Homat. duplax Colonial Four bedroomi, Vn batht, p.m. at Borough Hall, Church Street, AGENCY-REALTORS TUDOR STYLE HOME H P . outboard, make offer. Call , al. apartmantt Wa will rant Ittoryou paneled family room, fireplace, living Keansburg, New Jersey Ed Conwav, Allot . Dovt Raallv Inc.. and formal dining, laundry room, eat 1 WOODLAND DR . MIDDLETOWN Fireplace in living room, dining room, 7«i W42 after S p.m. PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOkilchtn, den and three bedrooms make '1731 | . Oakland Park Blvd. F l in hltchtn. 43i W10 671-9494 TICE that formal action mav be taken M' ltef LUHRS Sport Fisherman 210 Lost A Found this home In Key port a great buy at Laudaraala. Fla ms-stl-MM. on the following agenda 140.000 V W V A N D E R B E C K A G E N C Y , New M0 Chrysler engine. In water, turn HOLMDEL—LIST WITH A. Adopting a Supplemental Reso- i MIDDLETOWN - Custom built ranch kev and go, 270 31*0 RTShLANDS - Tnraa badroomt. loo Century 21 Van's ABtncv lutlon toenlstlng Bond Resolution. in mini condition Three bedroomi, Vh batnt. fl«a mlnulai from Khooli. %tu» I I ' CATALINA — Swing keel. Beat B. Adopting Amending ReMulion batfis on beautifully landscaped tot ping. NYC but Una and Sandy Hook filiation, buy like new package at subto existing Bond Resolution; VETERANS OR FHA Superb paneled family room, especial Eictllant condition 144.100 m o m stantial savings. Ul-UV. C. Adopting Resolution determinBIG BUY-COZY HOUSE i convenient kitchen, home Is energy aflar I p.m. LOST — Vicinity of Two Guvs, Gruen ing certain details of 1171 Revenue Hit tent and convenient to N.Y. trans- vaierans no down, U19.53 principal COMPLETE watch with diamonds, much sentlmen flood*, Completely renovated one bedroom portation. Store* and schools 15),#00 and Interest monthly. Three-bedroom, tal value Reward. 471 *4W new kitchen, new bath, leroe lot with SAILING CENTER ranch In Union Beach, tU.tW VW Principals only. •>« WeS 0. Any other matters pertaining to i 111. Homes For Sole brick barbecue, oarage for storage VANOERBECK AGENCY. MS 1000 muance of If 7* Revenue Bonds. KEANSBURG- Five bedroom Colon! Start somewhere, don't pav rent. Patrick Collum , LOST — Small brown Dachshund, al, eai-in kitchen, fireplace, bar, ge tJI.WO PAUL P. BOVA INC.. REAdministrative Clerfe white throat, brown collar. Answers to NEW LISTING i*9*. eitra-large corner property A I A tt 4|,i Charlie Brown. Keantburg vicinity *pril I MM |W,«K Altm » |. m rtHUM Firtl oHtriftf.. Four bedroom, two full FLAGSHIP MARINE Mth Capt Cod In i mott deilrabk WALKER A WALKER 111 Ave., Atlantic Hiuhiat njttu HILIttltSllvtr area Spat toot and gracious laro* eat REALTORS 2*1MO0 in kitchtn, dining room. Private, well Shrewsbury Office NOTICE T41 5112 LARGER THAN 211 Special Notices property, spacious fenced Middletown Office PLEASE TAKE NOTICE, that Ihe e.71 3311 DINGHY'S - Ell, Skimmer, Dyer, Four bedroom Cape Cod on IT LOOKS - Three to four bedroom landscaped Sumner, Zodiac. MeUeler. If you can't application of EXXON COMPANY, charmer, two lull batht, formal dining rear yard. Ctntral air conditioning find your next dinghy at BOAT lovely private treed lot Full U.S.A., P.O. Box **, Linden, New Jerroom, IP tailing* Beautiful natural Only eight veari young, 1T3.SO0. WATERFRONT HOUSE, vou don't want * dinghy. 1132 sey, 07034, for an amendment to the ' brick wall fireplace, enclosed butternut woodwork Finithed baw Little Silver Point Ocean Ave.. Sea Bright. 142-2111. MISS LISA existing site Plan,tarBlock 14. Lot 1-3, ' mint P o i i l b l t mother/daughter porch and storage galore W frontage, *








C. A. Armstrono invites you to view this lovely four- oedroom, 2v;-bath custom Colonial on a quiet cul-de- sacl This could be your "dream housel"

$129,000 M M C T I O N S : Rumton Rood, LMe Silver to Rustic Terrace

MiMLETOWN 156.500







- Apr* 7

1 OOtaS OOp •

12:00 1200 ti 5:00 50 p.a. 0 19 RAMBL1N6 BROOK DRIVE "RAMBLING BROOK AT HOLMDEL' J



I tiit.MO






New custom built 5 bdrm Tudor Colonial Ready lor quick occupancy

and Ok) World

9 ' ; % mortgage lor 30 years loqualified buyer. Directions West on Newman Springs Road (Route 520) Left at Rambling Brook sign (Just before Hofmrjel Village light)


747-3500 jjl 747-3500

Gloria Nikon


What's New?

• Waterfront




SALEM 08.95



"Ant Sin Nouat *

HUMSON/REO BANK — Two, tour, five family tor sale 110-170.000 cash will buy you one of these properties for income and depreciation purposes 67i m s evet

Oavdan UnOtt Thm Sun..."


946-3700 JUST LISTED/HOLMDEL 3 bedrooms / Pbalris and filled «itfi lender loving cart' This RANCH is located on beautiful, oversized, comer I d Full basement with workshop I play area Ideal location lor commuters1 II will not last at 175,900

IN TOWN LIVING Beauiilui selling tof ine graciom cenurhall C010NIM. located in lovely Freehold 3 bedrooms 2"i * '* balti! fireplace in living room, full-dry basemem panelled den w/anderson windows, cedar storage closet, bright sunny kitchen ml breakfast area, ind me list goes on! 1 197.900

IIMHIIII RANCH The/'re hard to find al this price Lovely California 3 8R home with full basement Nice sized lot and flagstone patio Won't last long al IM.SO0.


(uM M n gai wtfa a Int.t much •ponwmf t, Janwr Canlral »oirar I UfM Co

PRIVACY This immaculate 3 bedroom«Dalri RANCH sits on one ol the most beautifully landscaped sites Property borders Country Gentleman s Estate You'll have the city conveniences but the peace S quiet ol country living1 Full basement, breakfast room, and entra large game room Asking $74,900

NO MONEY DOWN to nualilied buyers! This 3 bedroom COLONIAL Is being offered al lh« low Iwcow price ol $33,000. Complete with new bathroom, lencedm yard and in e«celleni condition. VA and FHA buyers welcome!

SOPHISTICATEDCHARM Laroe 4 bedroom/3'4 t V4 batti. Iwo-story CaONIAl; lastelully decorated with elegant appointments throughout! I ? ' high cel«ng»; library oame room den. lormal dining 4 living rooms. This gracious home is one ol ran distinction and beauty Priced loi the discriminating buyer a l t 165.OO0.

LIST $520.85 SALE $ 299.95

MADE FOR i:\iiHi\iM\ii A very distinctive home In Lincrofi Kept in lantastic condition with a long list of leaiures 23' LR. Off Eal-irv Kit. 24' den w/iuii wall raised hearth Iplc Planked wall & beamed ceilings 2 BBS. Central air Every room will delight you l i S . M O

Al desireable Twin Lights Terrace A very spacious Z Bfl, 1 h bath corner unll overlooking pool & tennis court with a view ol Sandy Hook. 31' LR, DR & Kit. Conveniently located $ M , 9 0 0

INCREDIBLE VIEWS From this stately hillside home. LR, DR. kitchen w/butler's pantry and bar, den, game room solarium, study, 4 BRs, 2*i + *S baths, basement Much charm in this French Farmhouse beauty surrounded by beautiful Irees 1134,500

CUSTOM CUSTOM Brick home on over an acre LR, DR, kit., 3 BRs, 2 baths and an unbelievable finished 36x24 basement with kit & wel bar. Central air, patio w/brick BBO. Additional acreage available f 111,000.



131. Houses For Sale

PORTABLE TOILET! An eKceftem buy in • sell-con tai"ed wsier flushing tom The Weekender has many features noimaily tound m only the moet eipenuve units The Weekender is lightweight, compact, and made of durable, easy to


ESTATE AREA (CHAPEL HILL) Lovely Middletown ranch on a quiet street. Buyer protected by oneyear warranty plan, Three bedrooms, two baths, two fireplaces (living room and dining room) oak floors, large family room, crystal chandeliers in foyer and living room, two-car garage and attic storage Over one acre. $99,900.

TO BE BUILT Four bedroom Colonial that will be ready lor occupancy in June. Overlooks Shadow Lake in Middletown. Call today to see plans thai are available at our office. Full price. $69,500.

I BETTER THAN NEW Located in Red Bank. Look al Ihe improvements: five-year old roof, all Ihermopane windows, new bathroom fixtures, new gutters. Four bedrooms, two baths, garage. Priced right. | $65,900.


Navesink Assoc. 671-0600

/nd#p#no#ntty owned

Tills home has it! Immaculate older home wilti 3 apartmenls. Hardwood lioors ihroughoui Live in one & reni ihe others. Kids can walk lo school. Walk lo shopping downtown loo! Yes. you can have extra income al this low price ol J55.000 Call to see today. ASSUMABLI MORTQAOtl To qualified buyer. 3 Bedroom. 2 bath home w/beamed living room. with fireplace, huge txighl kitchen Aluminum siding Oarage. Only (49.900 Call today and see.



DETECTOR! The Scontiys sight and sound alarm system te* lures high visibility tights and • high frequency sound to warn erftisnge
M A N / FEATURES! LIST $109.95

LIST $155.00


••fagpandoon lor pxil-


741-5212 IWfOaCU. U t i K KM MM W-15 turn t ( i l l ixia»c«s»ii H C t VTIOVat ausiao/i • o n * ioas

SECLUDED CHARM IN RUMSON on lovely private street with gorgeous Sylvan pool. Beautiful planting and trees. Huge living room with bay window, lovely master suite, four baths, four-five bedrooms, priced right, $159,900.

luomm nu nw mum-

won RMMUtt


1/11 SU. UltlBGM UHC

runtson realty

(1 E. Rlvtr Road NT US NB COMTIIIW I I


gur mi ot nw im iu» MtWCCOaVOlM

•RUMSON —$67,000!


Just listed — great value as owner leaving state! Priced to sell quick. 4-bedroom Cape Colonial, excellent neighborhood, fireplace. Call today — we're open!

• RUMSON —$205,000! Breathtaking view — bulkheading with dock! Sprawling rancher, in-ground pool, sauna bath, one wing has 4 bedrooms with 2tt baths; opposite wing has 3 rooms with Vh baths! Unparalleled waterfront offering!

ADAMS AGENCY-REALTORS "OMN 7DAY9-14 HOUR BMRVICM" 842-5098 110-A Ave. of Two Rivers, Rumson




ALL ABOARD — Supervisor William Murphy uses a portable bullhorn to make announcments about Transport of New Jersey's bus service to homeward-bound commuters on the upper level of the Port Authority Bus Terminal In New York. Murphy and other TNJ supervisory personnel are easily identifiable with their red blazers, blue trousers and appropriate TNJ inslgnias.

TNJ boosts bus service to county

Transport of New Jersey has announced that it will provide additional bus service between communities in Ocean, Monmouth and Middlesex Counties and New York and Jersey City, starting tomorrow. According to John J. Gilhooley, Chairman and President of TNJ, the additional service was authorized by the Commuter Operating Agency of the New Jersey Department of Transportation, and is in response to reque: j from Mayor Arthur Goldzweig of Marlboro and officials of the Central New Jersey Transportation Board Much of the new service involves additional evening rush hour trips from the Port Authority Bus Terminal in New York. Mr. Gilhooley said the new service includes a 3:10 p.m. departure to Freehold, a 5 p.m. departure to Spotswood via Route 18; and a 7 p.m. departure to Lakewood Terminal. Also, two express trips direct to the Union Hill Park/Ride in Marlboro, departing the PABT at 5:90 p.m. and 6 p.m. from Platform III In the morning, there will be a 6:13 a.m. departure from Ryan Road which will make a stop at the Union Hill Park/Ride and a 7 20 a.m. trip from Spotswood via Route IS. A 6:30 a.m. trip will leave Browntown for Jersey City via Route IB. In the afternoon, a return trip to Browntown will depart from the Journal Square Transportation Center in Jersey City at 4:45 p.m. Besides the new service that is being implemented tomorrow, Mr. Gilhooley said that over the past six months his company has made a number of other schedule adjustments and additions for the convenience of TNJ commuters. He said that at the beginning of this year as a result of discussions with the Transportation Board and public officials in Ocean, Monmouth and Middlesex Counties and with the approval of NJDOT, four trips were added to the schedule from the Union Hill Park/Ride at 5:42 a.m., 6:45 a m , 7:08 a.m. and 8:05 a.m. At the same time, an additional trip between Matawan and New York and another added trip between

Lakewood and Jersey City via Route 9 were put into the schedule. During the evening rush hour, Gilhooley said eight trips departing from the PABT were extended to Britt's Before any new service can go into effect, it must be approved by the Commuter Operating Agency. "Every feasible request for additional service presented to TNJ has been forwarded to NJDOT in Trenton for evaluation and approval. TNJ cannot unilaterally implement any additional service without prior approval of the COA," Mr. Gilhooley stated, "but we have passed on to the State agency every one of the requests we have received from the CNJTB." Mr. Gilhooley led a delegation of TNJ operations and maintenance staff to a meeting with the CNJTB on October I t of last year, Mr. Gilhooley's request was prompted by a deluge of letters and post cards his office received opposing the fare increase his company was seeking from the ICC, at the direction of NJDOT. At that first meeting and a subsequent meeting held in November, Mr. Gilhooley said that he would become directly involved in seeking answers to the complaints of the commuters and suggested that a liaison committee of TNJ staff and representatives of the CNJTB be established. Mr. Gilhooley appointed Madison L. Edgerton, TNJ's Senior Vice Presi flit for Traffic and Community Affairs, to head his company's liaison committee and Jack Sadow, now Chairman of the CNJTB, was selected to lead the Transportation Board's liaison committee. Members of these two committees have been meeting regularly since last October in a cooperative effort to improve TNJ bus service for commuters from Ocean, Monmouth and Middlesex Counties. It was at Mr. Gilhooley's direction, according to Mr. Edgerton, that TNJ management and supervisory personnel at the PABT were attired in red blazers, blue trousers, white shirts and blue ties with appropriate TNJ insignia "This makes ou r staff easily identifiable," Mr Edgerton stated, "and we ei courage patrons to seek information from them."

Mr. Gilhooley has tieo assigned a new supervisor to the upper level of the bus terminal from 4:00 p.m. to midnight, whose main responsibility is to assist passengers and dispense information about TNJ bus service. The new supervisor, William Murphy, uses a portable bullhorn to make announcements about any delays affecting TNJ bus service. New destination signs have also been installed at the platforms on the upper level of the PABT.

Jack Sadow and Louis O'Brien, chairman and secretary, respectively, of the CNJTB, recently accompanied TNJ officials on a tour of the upper level of the PABT following the installation of the new signs During the tour, Mr. Sadow and Mr. O'Brien were informed that a specially designed public address system, requested by TNJ, was being installed on the upper level by the Port Authority in an attempt to facilitate toe movement of passengers and buses bound for communities along the Route (Corridor. In addition, the CNJTB officials were advised that TNJ has been working very closely with police personnel of the Lincoln Tunnel to implement a walkie-talkie communication system between the entrance of the tunnel on the New Jersey side and the Port Authority Bus Terminal on the New York side. The walkie-talkie system will be utilized to identify TNJ bus movements and relay the information to Starters on the Upper Level so that waiting passengers can be kept apprised of any adverse traffic conditions affecting their homeward bound journey. According to Mr. Edgerton, TNJ has already petitioned the Federal Communication Commission for approval to install the walkietalkie system. In closing, Mr. Gilhooley said, "All of us at TNJ a n working to respond to the needs and requests of our commuters from communities along Route >. Rest assured that we will continue our efforts in behalf of the people we serve. They are our bread and butter, and deserve no less."



SUNDAY 9:30 A.M. til 6 P.M.

Two die in plane crash WALL TOWNSHIP - Two Shore area residents were found dead in the wreckage of a light plane, at least 12 hours after they were believed to have crash-landed on a fairway at Spring Meadow Country Club here. The victims were identified as John H. West, 26, the pilot, of Neptune City and his passsnger. Mrs. Catherine Twidle Mileski, M.ofBelmar. Federal and state investigators probing the cause of the accident, speculated that the victims were heading back to Colts Neck Airport, after an hour's jaunt to the Trenton area, when the plane crashed

Mon.,Tue8.,Wed. 9:30 A.M'til 9:30 P.M.



54 charged in drug raid A massive round-up of alleged traffickers in hard drugs and firearms began when teams of three of four police officers made arrests in Long Branch, Asbury Park, Neptune. Bradley Beach and Ortley Beach in Ocean County Complaints have been signed against 51 adults and three juveniles named in 57 indictments. "MonmouUi County has gone to war against hard drugs," said Monmouth County Prosecutor Alexander D. Lehrer of the raid, dubbed "Operation Combine " This was the first ing drug raid employ the recently-formed Monmouth County Narcotics Strike Force, from the county prosecutor's office and officers from every municipality in the county. Also involved in "Operation Combine " were officers from every level of government, including the Federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms, the Federal Drug Enforcement Agency, the New Jersey State Police and the Monmouth and Ocean County narcotics units. This was the first large-scale county effort aimed specifically at "hard drugs."




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Fire levels supermarket


SHREWSBURY - Approiimately 300 firefighters from five towns fought for more than two hours to contain an earlymoming fire at the National Cash and Carry supermarket on Newman Springs Road It was the third fire in the eight-store complex in the last five months. William Epstein, who owns the supermarket, said that |1 million worth of food was destroyed by the fire. Shrewsbury Fire Chief Sam Johnson said the fire could not be termed suspicious.


Parametics plan voted down

6 0 LB.





Gttirock^iugMon Awtn *"*«.*! NOTICEOFSPECIALMEETING

Sheila Zeimetz, Church St., Manasquan, from Lawrence M. Zeimetz, Ramshorn Dr..

A iMClcl ntMtlng of ttw Com mluiontn of the Housing Authority of

nnlr.ni.-et VJ.IMIUI M .

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TRENTON - The State Health Care Administration Board voted down the controversial paramedics regulation to the delight of some 500 volunteer first aid squad members who paraded their rigs through the streets of the Capital to protest the plan. State Health Commissioner Joanne Finley assented that the board's 8-4 vote against the regulation would cost the state $2 million in lost federal funds. The eight board members who voted against the regulation then voted to authorize state Department of Health planners to develop guidelines for local planning agencies to develop their own emergency medical services plans "without regard to federal grants'" a move Dr. Finley termed "dishonest and... copping out under pressure." A 42-rig MonmouUi County contingent was part of the 200-rig cavahade of first aid vehicles driving past the board room as the meeting vote was taken to protest the proposed paramedics regulation which they have campaigned against for several months, arguing that the plan threatened their autonomy and that they should have been consulted before the plan was drawn up.





It s fitting that new fashions exploit the body ByEIMABOMBECK Iff BBnift nOkflBPifsT I - - «..., ^ . . - > i — ..—.—. *..... I*asiiafittls«rooinlkeotherdaytryiHU>deckkoamy I rat ap the back (she has I aetar to publish) andrommaajad,"How a around' Ai I did, something weird app ed between the hemline emle aadlhetsno. The Alrt flapped open and tut came a thlHthit "What's that?" I gasped I t s your leg," she said dryly "Both oi them?" I asked. "Oae/'abe said softly. U it iaa't one part of my body that is being exploited by new ' i, It's another. Took me three months to get my arms

The Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, N.J


ready tbortUeeves. Oat on on my my back, racard ready (or for short SHjeves Id I'd Be lie flat back, ant pot aa aa aa retard fj .wrrrwr W«lt nl.irinj "Wiachettar "Wi»rfcr«M Caftafar' P l l t l i l l l " aad nil crass flTll of ILawrence Wett playing

J like a gym shot soaa*agUkeagym shoewith withaalooat looat sole scat Tat hi ha Bale able to to C cross wkaa all all ahoat about yea T TOSS your VOUT llap a B whaB HB hev» htV« prkkhr heat aad eaa only make attemets at Ike kaee aaabav* lotsttt*torthe ankle The )oy of Dipping off your paatykoat aad aot haTiag the seatattoaUtat the dyke hut broke. (UlaratloB a of ttaadtajap !•» wiwriiiim ntuning and havtaf year kaaes join

my arms vigorously It hadn't occurred to • » that wWU I w u radaciagmy upper arm, my kaaes wart syowt^teasfter. I atBlalaed ta Ik* asjaannoi that those at at whs carrted our babies low had this problem She said dresses this year all had the disc*. Influence with situ and slashes aad that I had better get my kasaa ta ttape tor yoaiastaed of just titUDg there them. "The aaaiast way," sluysahl, "Is the old doortaob ' I avar boats and not b a n your lags look like two nuclear L


AT wirs END

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2 3 4

kin asfresh as spring

Cosmetologist Jean Frasca vacuums winter impurities from skin...

ByJOANKAHN EATONTOWN - With spring sliding into fashion focus, new hairstyles, body slimming for bare clothes and skin refreshment are items at the top of the list for health and fashion conscious women. This is the time of the year for renewal — from the top of the head to the tip of the toe and from the inside out, emulating nature. Sloughing off the winter wearies, banishing thoughts of the frigid winter, many women are beginning to think ahead and prepare for the outdoor life, starting with the outside layer their skin. A new skin care salon recently opened in Bambergers Monmouth Mall store in Eatontown, geared to pamper both the outer and inner woman Adnen Arpel is operating two mini-back-tobeauty areas behind their make-up counter on the first floor cosmetics section of the store. i Another Adnen Arpel salon remains on the store's second floor). On the first floor, in addition to facials, wuings, skin treatments and makeups are available for women who crave special services jean Frasca of Hazlet, manager-operator of the salon and Patti Fazio of Lakewood, use their pliable hands and fingers to bring vitality to slough off winter and bring spring to the skin? Both women are not only cosmetologists, but also call themselves "estiticians," having studied the skin, hair and cosmetic care. Swathing the customer in a serene light blue gauze wrap, the cosmetologist covers the hair and begins to scrutinize the skin. The number and profusion of essences that the customer is treated to can only bring to mind the freshest of fresh fruit sundaes Products include a wash of cocoanut milk, honey and almond scrub and a lemon and lime spray. Interspersed among the fruit products are a foamy cleanser and a steam clean along with a vaporizing and then a vacuum to pull impurities from the skin's surface. All this is followed by a long-long invigorating massage of neck and face, moisturizer

followed by a moisturizer designed to refresh the inner skin layer. Once the akin is back in condition, the customer receives a akin make-up and is taught how to apply the new products to belt advantage. The salon also does hand parrafin treatment to smooth* hands, involving the application of seven to H) waxlngi and then a gentle peel off. Waiings, becoming more and more popular, as skin shows for summer become part of fashion, include eyebrows, upper Up and chin; tummies, and legs to the bikini line. The depilatory action of waxing is believed to last longer and to retard the new growth of hair. Facial and complimentary make-up range from a lb-minute mini-facial to a one-half hour bio-cellular treatment which peels off a dead layer of skin; a sea-kelp cleanser, stronger and recommended for many black skins, and the one-hour Europena European facial which includes all of the above treatments needed to bring your skin to a renewed condition.

Centenarian is lover of horses

Register photo* By Don Lordi Thick application of hot paraffin is removed in one piece.

gives a vigorous face and neck massage...

...and Patti Fazio of Lakewood applies a lemon and lime spray.

Hot paraffin application of 7 to 10 inches smoothes hands.

The infant formula controversy WASHINGTON (API - In Zambia, it is customary to decorate an infant's grave with his most valuable possessions. Some graves are adorned with baby bottles and empty tins of formula. "It is sad," says a World Health Organization handbook, "to see so many children with the feeding bottle that may well have killed them put on their graves." . The haunting cemetery scenes capture the essence of a growing dispute over the marketing of infant formula — a powdered substitute for mothers' milk - in impoverished countries by corporations of the United States and other industrialized nations. Used properly, infant formula can sustain life and promote growth. But when used improperly in the milieu of poverty, illiteracy and contamination afflicting many in the Third World, it can lead to malnutrition, disease and death.

"Bottle feeding is a relatively sale process in the developed world, but it can become deadly in countries where social and economic conditions make proper usage virtually impossible," says Leah Margulies. She is director of the Interfaith Center for Corporate Responsibility, a New York agency of the National Council of Churches of Christ, a leader in the campaign against formula promotion. She and other critics note three major hazards of formula feeding in the Third World: —Powdered formula must be mixed with water, and the water supply in much of the Third World is heavily contaminated. -Bottles and nipples often are not properly sterilized. —Once mixed, formula must be kept in a cool place, and refrigeration often is lacking. In addition, formula is expensive — at about $1 a day it's more than some families earn — and in an effort to stretch a meager

Cosmetologist Jean Frasca adjusts vaporizer which steam-cleans skin.

supply, mothers often dilute it so much that babies become malnourished. Critics ascribe the trend to years of Western-style promotion tactics in the nearly 100 so-called developing nations of Africa, Latin America and Asia by companies in search of new markets. They contend that with the drop in the birth rate and an increase of breast feeding in many industrialized nations these manufacturers need new outlets for formula. As a result of consumer advertising and promotion in hospitals and clinics, they say, mothers turn to formula because they think it is best for the infants or because hospitals and medical personnel don't encourage breast feeding. Formula critics say they find this pattern in many parts of the Third World. Manufacturers give free samples of formula to hospitals and climes; babies are started on formula See Infant, page EZ

By WENDY D1LLER FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP - Elmer J. Vanderveer of 553 West Main St. spends much of his time these days at the racetrack. . Mr. Vanderveer has a season's pass, courtesy of racetrack general manager Jospeh McLoone, and a seat reserved for him. He knows the gate guards. He doesn't spend much money, be says, but he loves hones. He walks through the gate, chats with the guard and finds his seat. According to the owner of Moore's Tavern on West Main St., his son drives him to Freehold Raceway in the afternoons. It's not unusual, except for one thing— his age: Mr. Vanderveer 102 years old. His son Howard is 76. And his other son, John, is 71. Mr. Vanderveer was born when Route 537 was a mud turnpike with a toll near Freehold Borough, when Moore's Tavern • was an inn, and a little school bouse stood ' around the comer. He was born in 1876 to a father who was a blacksmith and a mother who died 20 days after his birth. He was bom in an house which was built on the two acres of land bought by his grandfather in 1647. The house standing now was built in IMS. And except fore slightly slower walk, he notes, he feels fine. "I do all of my own cooking, and 1 drove until I was 96 when the doctor said, "Elmer, you'd better stop." "I retired five years before that," he said. "I don't know what calories mean — I eat meat, bread and butter; I eat everything. 1 go downtown to supper one night a week; I go to dinners at the church and have drinks in the American Hotel," he added. He is still pink in the cheeks, fleshy and clear-minded. His sight is good, and his blue eyes are crystal clear, although he prefers to dwell on the past and is hard of hearing. His talk is disconnected at times, but his memory is good. "I like to read - I read all the time," he said. "And I watch television. I have lived alone in this house for about 20 years. "He had two brothers. "My grandmother brought us up. When I was little more than a year old, my father got one of his sisters to help her take care of us. I used to go to a little school house around the comer from here. "In the summer, I'd get out of school on the first of April and go work on a farm. We'de plant potatoes, hand by hand and get SO cents a day. "The township had seven schools then, all about the size of the school house which still stands, and there were 30 to 35 pupils." he said. "I drove a milk wagon for three months, got up at three, was in Freehold by 4 am. I got $10 a month for that. That wasn't much money." he said. "I learned to shoe horses in 1695, from my father. My two uncles were blacksmiths. "I didn't make much money then — about $1,300 in 12 months. I got (our shoes

ELMER J. VANDERVEER for a dollar. I had to make the shoes. It was hard work. I haven't shod a hone since 1946; it's been 30 yean. After 1MII began to pump gas, because I got tired of shoing." he said. "In those days, of course, we used to bicycle ride to Trenton and to Long Branch - we'd ride a hundred miles a day, he said. "It was easier to ride a bicycle than to gear a hone up." "I was great at it. There'd be 20 to 25 of us starting out and everyone would quit, but I would go on. We were arrested if we rode too fast. Of course," be smiles, "if you had a good horse and buggy, you'd always get a girl." He married in 1901. He met his wife, Emma Niverson, in Freehold on a Sunday afternoon. "I had to visit her by bicycle. There were no autos until 1900. "1 was married on a Sunday, and I went to work the next day. There was no such thing as a honeymoon, and some of the fanners who owned at least six horses all had to be shod." be declared with pride. His wife died in 1958. A third son died of of tuberculosis in 1939. He bought his tint car - a 1913 Ford— in 1917. "The c a n began to come past .our house about 1800. They were vacationers, going to Lakewood from New York. And if they went above 35 miles an hour, they got a ticket. And the road was a toll road. You paid 20 cents. The toll closed at dusk, so cars used to pull over to the side and wait for it to get dark, so they could go through for free," be continued. The toll booth was a gate on a hinge. The blacksmith shop became a gas station in 1928, and his oldest son, Howard, took it over, although Mr. Vanderveer See Centenarian, page E2



LOVE A LUNCHEON — M r s . F. Leroy Garrabrant Jr. of Neptune City, center, chairman of the spring luncheon and fashion show sponsored by the Monmouth County Library Association, reviews plans for the May 10 event with Mrs. James Farrell, left and Mrs. Domlnick Aiello, both Deal, two of her committee aides. The luncheon will be at the college, West Long Branch, and benefit the school's Guggenheim Memorial Library.

Eaves-dropp ing By MARGUERITE HENDERSON Guy Geoly of Lineroft is up to his armpits in costumes Nothing unusual about that; be and his father, Thomas Geoly of Colts Neck, head-up Eaves Costumes, New York, one of the foremost suppliers of costumes ... to the world! Presently, Guy is completing costuming for the film, "The Raging Bull," based on the life and times of middleweight champion Jake LaMotta. And in the wings is costuming of the movie, "Hie Johnson County Wars, " which deals with the problems of the tum-of-the-cehtury immigrants as they mad* their way west. It is being directed by Michael Chimino, who also directed "The Deer Hunter," one of this year's Academy Awards nominees. Eaves was responsible also for costuming that film; so the Geolys shall have more than a passing interest in the Academy results. Ballots are now in the hands of the accounting firm of Price, Waterhouse and the results will be announced tomorrow night.

Out of ads Dig those divots and get those ads. Golf is uppermost in the minds of a whole flock of good sports currently getting things going for the second annual Monmouth Invitational Golf Classic to take place Thursday, July It, for the benefit of retarded persons of all ages in Monmouth County. The classic will be at Hollywood Golf Club, Deal, and Alice (Mrs. James) Robinson and Noel (Mrs. Harry) Barbee Jr., both of Rumson, are chairmen. The outing Is a "best ball of foursome full handicap pro-am tournament (whatever that means) and is being sponsored by the Monmouth Unit of the Association for Retarded Citizens and the Greater Red Bank Auxiliary for Retarded People. A souvenir journal, under the chairmanship of Barbara Young of Little Silver and Jeanne Stevens of Long Branch, will be distributed at the event's dinner-dance finale. The journal is a big money-maker. So committee meters set out to get those ads, after a pep talk adminsitered along with continental breakfast, in the Rumson home of Mrs. J. William Gardam Jr. They convened there again for lunch. The tournament is listed on the New Jersey PGA schedule and the state PGA approves and supports the event. Professionals will be competing for a purse totalling 16,500, with II ,000 for first place. Entrance fee for amateurs i s 1225,


Balm or bomb? While you're still thinking golf, think Navesink Country Club. Word comes to us from (of all places!) St. Joseph's Hospital in Ashville, N. C. that there's a new drink on the cocktail menu there {no, not the hospital!, .the country club!) and it's labeled "Magnolia Balm." Balm? More likely "bomb, " as it's made of one part Scotch, one part Grand Marnier and with a float of Drambuie and a lemon twist on top. It is Marguerite "Magnolia " Cole for whom this concoction is named. And it's she who is in St. Joseph's Hospital. But don't jump to the conclusion that one followed the other. North Carolina is Magnolia's home state. While visiting there she felt like her petals were folding, so she checked herself into St. Joseph's to stem the tide. Mrs. C. is expected up north shortly and hopes to attend the commerce and industry cocktail reception, April 18, being staged by the Leukemia Society of America (which she serves as a trustee) in the New York University Club, NYC.

• n l i l t r ><»< K M *




Ossetian-Watson MATAWAN - Miss Linda Ann Watson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Watson, 151 Fordham Drive, was married March 24 in St Clement Roman Catholic Church, to Basil Ossetian, Cliffwood, son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Ossetian, South River. There was a reception in Roman Inn, Hazlet. Attending the bride were Donna Da Costa, maid of honor, Cathy Schetelich, Janet Lastowski, Lisa Caruso and Elaine Roberts. Alexander Iwanow was best man and the ushers were Robert Watson Jr., Thomas Watson, Thomas Caruso and Michael McNamara. Mrs. Ossetian was graduated from Matawan Regional High School and The Berkeley School, East Orange. She is employed by Brookdale Community College, Uncroft. Mr. Ossetian is a graduate of South River High School and Philadelphia College of Art. He served in the U. S. Marine Corps and is employed at William Paterson College, Wayne. Mr. and Mrs Ossetian reside in Middletown.


which includes a continental breakfast, round of golf at Hollywood, greens fees, carts, caddies, buffet luncheon for the participant, and cocktails, hors d'oeuvres and dinner for the golfer and his/her guest. Proceeds will be used to further the cause of retarded people in Monmouth County and to provide services and programs to enrich their lives and help them to attain their full potential.

IRONING IT OUT — Striking a golfer's pose as they embark on an ad solicitation campaign for the Monmouth Invitational Golf Classic Journal are, left to right, Mrs. Thomas Gerdlng of Rumson, Mrs. Donald Howard of Atlantic Highlands and tournament chairmen Mrs. James Robinson and Mrs. Harry Barbee J r . , also of Rumson. The event Is sponsored by the Monmouth Unit of the Association for Retarded Citizens, and the Greater Red Bank Auxiliary for Retarded People . This second annual pro-am tourney will be July 19 at Hollywood Golf Club, Deal.


POINT PLEASANT - Miss Mary Lou Gunteski and Richard James Bolger were married here yesterday in St. Martha's Roman Catholic Church. The Rev. Frank Santoro celebrated the nuptial Mass, which was followed by a reception in Mike Doolan's, Spring Lake Heights. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Thaddeus B. Gunteski here, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Bolger, 75 Chestnut St., Highlands Mrs. Paula Hoffman was matron of honor and Michele Gunteski, the bride's sister, was bridesmaid. Jack Glass was best man and the ushers were Ronald Hoffman, Thomas Craig, T. Guy Gunteski and Kevin and Joseph Bolger. Mrs. Bolger is a graduate of St. Rose High School, Belmar, and Montclair State College. She is a business education teacher at St. Rose High School Mr. Bolger is an alumnus of Mater Dei High School, New Monmouth, Xavier University, Cincinnati, Ohio, and Seton Hall Law School, Newark. He is an attorney with the firm of Klatsky & Klatsky. Red Bank.

NEW MONMOUTH - In St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church here March Jl, Miss Irene Elizabeth Lauer^aBfbterof Mr and Mrs. Tteodore W. U u e r « East Road, " t o r t j w i married to Walter Reppy, son of Mr. and M i * * * " * * 1 R W - T Claridge Drive, Middletown. There was a reception la Christie's Wanamassa. MaryJo A. Lsuer was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Patricia A U u e r and Carol A. Brittain. Mark Reppy was best man and Ihe ushers were Dennis and M r a n d Mrs Reppy are alumni of Middletown Township High School She is employed at Fooderama, Middletown. Mr. Reppy was graduated from Brookdale Community College, Uncroft, and was awarded a degree in business admlnlstarUon and economics from Rutgers University He is a department manager for Fooderama, Brick Township. After a wedding trip to Bermuda, Mr. and Mrs. Reppy reside in Ocean Township.

Schectman-Bloomgardei LIVINGSTON - Carol L. Bloomgarden and Dr. Aaron H. Schectman were married March 25 in Temple Emanu-El Cantor Louis E. Davidson officiated at the service, which was followed by a reception at the synagogue. Ihe bride, who resides here, is the daughter of Mrs. Lillian Lane of North Miami Beach, Fla., who was her daughter's honor attendant, and the late David Lane. The bridegroom, of Elinore Avenue, Elberon, is the son of Mrs. Leah Rothman, Monmouth Convalescent Center, Loaf Branch, and the late Isaac Schectman. He had Norman Wersan as his best man. The bride, who is a teacher in Squlertown School here, was escorted by her grandsons, Joshua and Jeremy Bailer. She did her undergraduate and graduate work at New York University. The bridegroom was awarded bachelor, master and doctorate degrees from Rutgers University. He is professor of education and coordinator of the Office of Field Services at Monmouth College, West Long Branch. He and his bride will reside here and in Elberon

ENGAGEMENTS RosenkranzJouaneau -^ HOLMDEL Mr. and Mrs. Richard R. Jouaneau, 21 Grandview Drive, announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Cheryl Ann Jouaneau, to Albert William Rosenkranz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rolf Rosenkranz, 31 Daniel Drive, Malawan. An August wedding is planned Miss Jouaneau is a graduate of Matawan Regional High School and is employed by Huffman-Koos in Railway Mr. Rosenkranz, also a graduate of Matawan Regional, attended Roger Williams College, Providence, R.I. He is in business with his father.

ArancioTumminia BELFORD-Mr.andMrs. Edwin Lowey, 205 Brookside D r i v e , announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Virginia lumminia, to Guy T. Arancio, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Arancio, 13 Turnberry Drive, Lincroft. Miss Tumminia is an alumna of Middletown High School North, and Mr Arancio was graduated from Middletown High School South.

Cheryl J O U H I I

Virginia Tunrauria

Maareea Baric



for Monmouth County, Freehold, N. J.

DALLAS The e n gagement of Miss Maureen S. Burke, to Paul J. Shaffery, Monmouth Street, Red Bank, N. J., son of Mr. and Mrs Robert J. Collins, 33 Linden Ave., West Long Branch, N. J An October wedding i s planned.

Aceto-DeLuca Robertiello-Baye LITTLE SILVER - The en-

Miss Burke and her fiance are alumni of Xavier University, Cincinnati, Ohio. She is an insurance adjuster for Lunberg-Poole here. Mr Shaffery was graduated also from Mater Dei High School. New Monmouth, N J , and is assistant director' for the Department of Industrial and Economic Development

E/3 in the U. S. Army special forces.

HAZLET - Mf. and Mrs. gagement of Miss Mary Virginia DeLuca to Mario Aceto Villier Baye, 54 Folton Place, is announced by her parents, announce the engagement of Mr and Mrs. Hugo DeLuca, their daughter. Miss Darlene 175 Pinckney Road. A July Baye, to Richard M. Robert iello, son of Mr and Mrs wedding is planned. Miss DeLuca was graduated Richard Robertiello, 6 Sharon from Red Bank Catholic High Drive A February wedding is School and is a senior at the planned. Miss Baye and her fiance College of Education and Allied Services, University of are graduates of Raritan High School. She is employed by Hartford, Conn. Mr. Aceto is the son of Mr. Children's Psychiatric Center, and Mrs. Lorenio Aceto, Red Bank Mr. Robertiello expects to Cranston, R. I., and is a graduate of Cranston West High be graduated next month from DeVry Institute of TechnoloSchool. He attended the University of Hartford and is an gy

Infant formula controversy spreads worldwide (continued) from birth, and mothers are given samples as they leave the hospital. By this time, the mothers milk has dried up, so the family sacrifices other needs to spend its meager income on formula. "1 knew a mother of four children, all between the ages of 6 years to a few weeks who. when she had spent the available cash to buy baby formula, would lift up the lid {of the cooking pot) and say that the food would soon be ready. In the meantime, one by one the children would cry themselves to sleep," said Fatima Fatal, a Canadian-trained nurse who has worked in Chile, Jamaica and Peru. The companies say they support breast feeding and aim primarily for the urban, middle-and upper-class market and use of formula as a dietary supplement after three months of age. i t does not make economic sense to go out into the rural areas where there is no market," says Henry Ciocca, a spokesman for Nestle. Critics acknowledge that some mothers cannot breast-feed, sometimes because they are ill or severely malnourished themselves, or in some rare cases, because their babies are allergic to substances in mother's milk. But many medical experts say that 95 percent of all mothers are physically able to nurse "The majority of women in. developing countries, even if not as well-nourished as we would like, are able to breast-feed their infants well." says Dr. Derrick B Jelliffe. a leading critic of the formula companies and an authority on pediatrics and nutrition in developing countries. Jelliffe is a professor and head of the division of population, family and international health at UCLA

The four major companies targeted tor criticism are Nestle of Switzerland, which has the largest share of the multi-million dollar Third World formula market, and three U.S. companies - Abbott Laboratories • --siker of Similac; Bristol-Myers, whose Mead Johnson subsidiary of American Home Products Corp. and producer of the SMA, S-26 and Nursoy formula brands. In addition to Nestle, several other European firms and at least four Japanese companies market formula in the Third World. The leaders in the campaign against formula promotion are the Interfaith Center and IN-FACT, (for Infant Formula Action), a Minneapolis based coalition of church activists and other groups opposed to formula marketing. While INF ACT has concentrated on Nestle, launching a boycott of all Nestle products, including candy and chocolate drink, church activists have bought stock in the U.S. companies so they can use stockholders' resolu-

tions to push for reform of marketing practices. While most companies say they have retrenched In their consumer advertising campaigns, they challenge the link drawn by critics between formula marketing and infant malnutrition and disease. N e s t l e maintains that "there i s no evidence to indicate that infant malnutrition has been increasing in Third World countries. ... What is known about Third World infant malnutrition can be summed up as follows: Lack of sufficient food after the baby's third month is a major cause of morbidity and mortality whether or not the infant is breastfed ; infants born into the higher socio-economic groups, whether bottle-fed or breast-fed, are healthier than infants in the lower socioeconomic groups; breast-fed baoies appear to develop better and suffer from fewer illnesses than bottle-fed babies as long as the breast milk is available in sufficient supply; even where breast-feeding is universally practiced, as in poor traditional cultures, infant mortality

is far higher than in urban areas where breastfeeding is on the decline." Formula makers acknowledge that contamination and over-dilution occur, but they argue that this is a problem of poverty and ignorance and has little to do with their marketing practices. They note that many impoverished Third World mothers bottle-feed a variety of fluids other than commercial formulas, such things as goat milk, flour and water paste, gruel and tea. "Even when the risk of misuse is high, it is surely preferable to start off with a supplement which has a high nutritional value like infant formula, than with thin starchy gruels of little or no food value," says a Nestle publication. Ms. Margulies agreed that bottle-feeding doesn't always mean formula-feeding and added an example of her own: The mother "who bottle-fed her baby with water thinking that the bottle and nipple by themselves had magical qualities."

Centenarian is a lover of horses (continued) continued to shoe horses in the back building, and to also pump gas. When he retired, at the age of 91, with his son, who was 85, the shop was sold to his grandson, who took charge of it and still opeittes it. _ "I h a w a cleaning said who comes in once a w e H now," he said. "I've lived alone for 20 years, and my son lives across

the street, and the other lives in the borough, also retired. That son was a banker. i remember when I gave up the horseshoe business. I told Howard that horseshoing was getting scarce. And he agreed. And he'd go out and put the money in a box he kept. I kept a box with my money, I worked the pumps and he did the

repairs, and that's how we ran the shop," he said. "For the 30 years we worked together we never had a fight. That was 30 years." he said. "He's in Florida now, but be drives me everywhere when he's home." he continued. "I don't spend much money at the racetrack, I really don't," he concluded.

Although Ihe companies say they no longer advertise directly to the mothers, they promote formula within the medical profession by supplying free samples, posters, and booklets on formula use to nurses, doctors and hospitals. In addition, they have sponsored banquets and conferences for doctors and have donated air conditioners, incubators and other equipment for hospitals. Even baby bibs. A wide range of manufacturers use similar methods to promote their products in the American medical community. But formula critics say U.S. health workers are more sophisticated about such sales pitches than their counterparts in the Third World. A handful of Third World nations are taking steps to promote breast-feeding and restrict formula promotion. Zambia and Niger allow formula to be sold only under a government label. Jamaica is restricting formula imports. Several countries have curbed the activities of the nurses or midwives employed by the corporations to teach mothers about infant care, including the use of formula. California Democratic Reps. Ronald Dellums and George Miller are drafting legislation to restrict the export of American-made formula to the Third World. Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass., focused public attention on the issue with his health subcommittee bearings but chose not to proceed with legislation after persuading the major companies to support a World Health Organization conference exploring the problems in greater depth. That conference is scheduled in October in Geneva. Meantime, the U.S. Agency for International Development has promised to step up financing for programs supporting breastfeeding Indeveloping countries.



Nautical antiques recall clipper days By CHRISTOPHER TYNER „ Christian Science Mealier BO6TON - Cipt. Dive L d | h Uvet in a contemporary home in Bridfewater, M a n but kit heart it hack on an lttb-century clipper ship ' "Men who uUed in tboae dayi lived lor the aea," he says "It would have been an experience to set sail with them " But lince he's a few hundred y e a n late, he has done the s e i t best thing and surrounded hinuelf with a large private collection of nautical antique!. Hit home li tilled with lea cbeiU, brats telescopes, ihip models, compasses, lanterns, octants, wheels and whaling gear In one comer of hit living room sits a shiny bran telescope on a tripod. "That telescope w u used as a coastal sooting nation in the mid 1700s," Leigh says "Spotters were located on high land elevations where they scanned the sea. With a strong Jo-power scope like this one, they could spot a ship a day away. The spotter would then run the news into town.'' Leigh's collection also includes an old ship's wheel "Sometimes during a rough storm it took the entire crew to steer the ship," Leigh says. "A clipper might have three ship's wheels in tandem. With the wind howling and waves crashing, the entire crew would be hanging on to these three wheels, trying desperately to hold a course." Each item seems to have a story. Of his compass collection be eiplains: "At one point compasses were filled with alcohol, but there was one problem. On a cold and lonely night a helmsman might siphon the compass of its contents and refill it with water. Many a shipwreck has been attributed to the wet' compass." A disabled sea captain, Leigh started collecting when be was IS- years-old and was out walking the beach one day. He found a wooden block from an old ship's rigging and this triggered his imagination. Over the neit & years his collection grew to

include hundreds of items ranging in value from a few dollars to (B,000 Leigh cautions anyone considering buying nautical gear to first learn about the subject "I was down at a yard u l e and bought a hand-held seven-section telescope for $10," he recalls. "1 took it home and later found out it w u an original, used during the 1700s, and worth several hundred dollars " Reproductions of nautical antiques are plentiful. Most bear an uncanny likeness to toe originals, even to the extent of erosion and dents. Leigh is one of the estimated H serious collectors in the United Slates, one of many who began by wandering into quaint shops like Sam Lowe's Antiques in Beacon Hill in Boston. Lowe is a lifelong nautical collector turned dealer His gallery his earned one of the finest reputations in the country for marine antiques and art "My father w u a collector of nautical paintings," Lowe explained I used to spend summers on an island where the fixtures were from ships. I began a collection which in one year became quite substantial." Today bis gallery includes more than (00 marine paintings from comparatively low prices to over 1100,000 His gallery also carries authentic scrimshaw, the native art of whaling. Sailors, whose voyages l u t e d u long as two or three years, passed the time by scratching designs onto whalebone, whale's teeth and walrus ivory. Other items include a ship's log written by a sailor aboard the Chesapeake when the fought the Shannon in the War of Mil, a set of dominoes carved from whalebone dated about 1SS0. and a whale's tooth said to have been worn by a tribal chief from the Fiji islands. His gallery is one of about 10 in New England. Others are sprinkled along the Southern Atlantic Coast, West Coast and the Great Lakes

A wooden figure from an old ship

Nautical antique collector Dave Leigh with a $crim$haw cane

Is marriage a dying institution in U.S.? Is marriage dying? Is sex without legal obligation promiscuous and callous? How much do you know about cohabitation and marriage in the '70s? Here's a chance to test your views with Loose of some experts. 1. Marriage u an institution is dying out in the United Stales True 11 False ( ) 2. Most married couples report that they are far from satisfied with their marriage True ( I False ( I 1. The problems confronting couples seem to be the same whether they're living in or out of wedlock. True ( ) False ( ) 4. Unmarried partners who cohabitate usually do a lot of 'swinging" or engage in extracurricular attain True ( I raise ( ) 5. Whea unmarried couples break up, it's less traumatic for both. True ( ) False i ) (. Couples who've lived together before marriage tend to be

DR. JOYCE BROTHERS less tolerant of adultery and drug abuse. True ( I False ( ) 7. Living together is a viable alternative to marriage because it automatically eliminates hassles over money and property when the couple splits. True ( ) False I )

8. Those who cohabit rather than marry are much more apt to throw off the traditional sex roles. True ( ) False ( ) ANSWERS: 1 FALSE. The government Census Bureau recently reported that nearly 95 percent of all Americans have married or will marry some time in their lives. One out of five already married has been divorced, and one in three post World War II marriages will end in divorce, but most of those who divorce will ultimately remarry. 2. FALSE. In a recent poll of 839 Californians, a whopping 70 percent said they were completely satisfied with their marriages; nearly 25 percent said they were fairly well satisfied. Less than 2 percent said they were not at all satisfied. I. TRUE. Both groups share probk ns about money, sex and communication, but the overriding issue among livingtogether couples that is less apt to disturb marrieds is the question of one partner feeling he or she is more committed than the other. 4. FALSE. Studies indicate that cohabitation is about as

monogamous as marriage. The bond tends to be quite exclusive with regard to "outside" relationships with only 7 percent of the couples agreeing to the possibility of other sexual partners. 5. FALSE. Separation is just as traumatic and painful for unmarried as it is for married couples, and just as many casualties occur among the living-togethers as the marrieds. 6. FALSE. They tend to be more tolerant, according to a continuing study by Michael Newcomb, a UCLA doctoral student in psychology. He found that adultery, drunkenness and drug abuse were greater problems for cohabitants than for noncohabitants. • 7. FALSE. Maybe once, but no more. Recent court decisions suggest that unmarneds who separate will soon face just as many problems about money and property settlements as do those who are legally married. 5. FALSE. They may not be as traditional in some ways, but where sex roles are concerned — at least in the divison of household labor — couples who opt for cohabitation rather than marriage tend to divide the work along traditional lines

One can violate public decency even while at home Dear A u Laiders: Regardlag the lellcr from Ike dlstraaghl husband whose wife eajoyed atiwertai the door stark aaked to watch the startled reactions of visitors, salesmea, paper boys, etc.: Your advice was incorrect You x i d a woman cannot be arrested if the walks around her own home la the aade that If the answers the door and doesn't go beyood the threshold, she's still "la her own home." I lost a similar case. It was one of my first and I remember it well. It was People vt. Christ. The defendant had been convicted of public Indecency, even though he was in his own hone ia Champaign, 111. We argaed that a secondfloor apartment is not a public

place. The Illinois appellate court ruled that a person Handing nude before a lighted window in kit private apart meat at night, visible to a well-traveled public sidewalk, must be considered as being in a public place. Therefore, contrary to your counsel, the writer's wife is in violation of the law and can be arrested. Please tell her so. — Peter B. Meyers, Evaaston,



Dear P R M I'll take 22 swats with a rolled-up writ of habeas corpus — that's one swat for every lawyer who wrote. I hope that fella in Champaign has changed his name or cleaned up his act. Dear A u Landers: My husband Is la business. He's not

very good about reluming calls, being on time or keeping hit word. 1 am constantly being harassed at parties by people he has ignored or stood up. Last night a woman came up to me and said, "What's the nutter with your hasband? He promised to call me hack with an estimate and I never

beard from him." What am I supposed to say, Ann? I am also expected to answer for my sister. Recently someone asked, "Why in the world isn't your sister here? How could she possibly nol show up at this function?" I found myself groping for words, trying to make excuses

for her. I've also had to answer for my grown children and I'm sick of It. Is there a gracious way to deal with questions involving third panics? — Fedsvllle Dear Fed: Yes, there is. Simply refuse to be put on the defensive by the clods. When asked to explain your husband's negligence, reply, "Why don't you ask HIM?" When questioned about your sister, say, "Why don't you ask HER?" The same goes for your children. Don't be concerned about appearing "ungracious." Anyone who would complain to a third party and demand an explanation is too gross to notice.

we get married or nol? We've u k e d several people and have been told, "Yes," "No," and "Maybe." I realize you aren't a lawyer bat It's such a simple question. I'm hoping you have a friend who Is a lawyer and will answer for free. — A.C." Dear A . C : I have and he did. His name is Harold Katz and this is what he said: "Forty-eight of the SO

states prohibit first cousins from marrying. In Wisconsin first cousins may marry only if each party is 55 years of age and they have a certificate from a physician stating they are sterile. First cousins may marry in Indiana only if each party is 65 years of age." (P.S. I think it would be nice if you sent Harold a tie. He's in the Chicago phone book.) Are your parents too strict?

if 17th1 V YEAR!

Dear Ann Landers: I'm in love with my first cousin. Can

Designer's den-disco concept is cited I I^OniUUlS By BARBARA BASLER When we hear a designer or decorator use the term "multi-functional" to describe a room or a piece of furniture, most of us picture the practical. We think of the living room that becomes a bedroom at night, or the desk that doubles as a dining table. But for Sherman Nobleman, multi-functional means a den that doubles as a disco. And this concept won the Portola Valley. Calif., designer first-place honors in the 21st Annual S.M Hexter Awards Program, a national design competition. Nobleman won in the residential interior category. Nobleman says that when his friends heard he was designing a disco room for his home, they imagined "a room that would be wild, bizarre, fantastical." But that was never the room he had in mind. "From the beginning, I wanted a room that would be comfortable and useful all the time," he explains. And so Nobleman designed

a room for living as well as dancing, a kind of rich man's recreation room. The interior is casual and comfortable by day. clean and classy by night. But because his friends had

imagined a rather decadent design, he dubbed his room the "deca-dlsco." The room, located in a small space beneath the house, has a hardwood floor


for daytime exercises or nighttime disco. The cobalt-treated wood can take the skids and


scuffs of the dancer, he says, and needs only a buffing to restore its beauty.



Hard to reach? Ann Landers' booklet, "Bugged By Parents? How to Get More Freedom," could help you bridge the generation gap. Send 50 cents with your request and a long, stamped, self-addressed envelope to Ann Landers, P.O. Box 11995, Chicago, Illinois 80611. ^

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Flat feet are perfectly normal for some By DR. 1RW1N J. POLK y Whais Ike N N lor n i l lect? Mr. T V , M i U w u A Flat feet are perfectly normal in some people. There 11 no need to worry about them unless you have trouble with your feet, anklet, knees or back. But if you do have trouble, a podiatrist or orthopedic surgeon could tell if the trouble is caused by the flat feet and prescribe a device to support your foot, hopefully relieving the symptoms So if your feet are flat and well, don't worry. Otherwise, tee the doctor.


Q' I have hurt ttiekiuj oat of my nose thai are unsightly Whal is the best way 10 get rid of them. Mr. J.P., Fair Haven A Trim them with a scissors Better yet, have someone do it for you. The nose is easily irritated by manipulation inside Trim carefully By no means should you try to pluck the hairs out That increases the chance of injury and infection Q. What causes me to get round brown spots on the hacks of my hands? I have beat ffadktg more and more of these as I gel older I'm 58 now and have been getting these for at least five years. What o n I do for them? Mrs. F.J. Hailel A. Those are probably areas which have increased pigmentation, a common condition with aging. Sometimes these may be little skin-cancers which are not serious if treated in time A doctor would have to see those to ted you

exactly what they were. There is no cream or lotion that you can apply that will do much good Q. My 1-year-old isn't toilet trailed yet. He will sittathe bathroom but after I diaper him up, he will usually go to the livkig room, watch TV a while and have a B.M. la his diaper there. This is really gettkig to me. How to I get him Imbed? Mrs. C.T., Laicroft A He's trained okay That he can control his bowel, having his movements when and where he wants. What he isn't is socialized. He won't have the bowel movement where you want him to. Perhaps you are showing your anxiety

about this more than you know. Forget the whole thing for a while, but if he should happen <*> have Mi B M '" ">* bathroom, reward him. Your pediatrician should be consulted. He will have lots of help to offer. Readers may send question., to Dr. Polk by addressing them to him a care of this newspaper. Q My 7-year old son has (even every once l i a while. I take him to the doctor but there are usually DO findings. He sometimes gets an antibiotic, sometimes not. Then he stays well for a week or two and the fever comes back. What could this be? Mrs. G.R., llolmdel A. The usual cause of childhood fevers js respiratory infection, commonly a cold with sore throat or ear infection When the doctor can't find signs of an infection, be doesn't treat; when he can, he does. Another less frequent cause of fever might be a sinus infection. But kidney and bladder infections sometimes cause "fever of unknown origin'' (FUO) in children, too. With careful observation and a little lab work, the cause of the fever should be found after while. Tuberculosis and other less common infections should be considered and many other things. Keep working it out with your family doctor or pediatrician. Q. I love pets of any kind. Since childhood, I have always gollen stuffy, runny nose, itchy eyes, sneeiing and coughing around dogs and cats. After I married, we got a cockapoo, a small dog and I was O.K. But lately we added an afghan and

I'm sieeiy, etc., all the time What shoald I «o? Mrs. S.W., EatoaUnm A. I'd advise getting rid of the pets, or at least staying away from them as much as possible You probably h»ve an allergy to animal protein which will get " < * * w i t h l0~ creased exposure. So avoid contact with pets. Otherwlae you may end up with a course of allergy treatment which will require a lot of effort and some expense. Best advice: nip the process in the bud by gettingridof the pets Q. Are there any good blood tests to Had ait U yea have cancer? My mother recently died of breast caaeer aad I want to make sure I don't have II. Milt Betty R., NMdkttm A. There art several blood tests for cancer, none of which gives a perfect answer. For most types of cancer more than a blood test is needed. The doctor takes a history of significant features, weight lots, pain, bleeding and soon. Then he examines the patient, especially the parts that the history suggests need evaluation. Blood tests can tell how the various organs are working. X-rays are helpful. So are tissue specimens taken by biopsy. There is a higher incidicence of breast cancer in women whose mothers had breast cancer so you are encouraged to go for a checkup. But don't expect just a blood test for any kind of cancer yet. Readers may send questions to Dr. Polk by sending then lo him in care of this newspaper.

Women lag woefully in fight for equality By RAE LINDSAY I read today that the Equal Rights Amendment has little chance of making it, despite the fact that our present and former president's wives support it (as well as millions of other independent Americana), and despite the fact that it has already been ratified in 35 states 138 are needed) and that Congress has extended the passage deadline until 1982 The success of this Stop E HA movement Is largely due to the efforts of Phyllis Schlafly and her supporters and the tacit or even vociferous support of those women who are afraid "I'll have to join the army," or "I like being put on a pedestal." Well, 1 won't join the army and I like being put on a pedestal, too Maybe we haven't done enough thinking about or talking about what Cosmopolitan Magazine calls "THE NEW VITAL STATISTICS FOR WOMEN (No Longer 36-24-38):

FIRST PERSON, SINGULAR private sector (140,000 women) earn $25,000 a year as compared to 4,173,000 men. * 1 percent of women who work hold top jobs. * 40 percent of mothers with children under the age of 6 are working. * 50 percent of widows and single women exist on poverty level incomes. * 74 percent of all husbands default in the first year

51 percent of the population is female. * 48 percent of all women work * 4 8 percent of employed women earn $10,000 to $15.0 0 a year, versus 22 percent for men.' 3 percent of employed women working in the

Rosebuds for 'potpourri9 Hopefully, where you live the days are beginning to be warm and filled with sunshine A lot of us have suffered a pretty cold and bitter winter, but now that the flowers are beginning to bloom, all we can think about are the fun days ahead. Right? One fun thing you'll be able to do soon with very little effort, but that will lead to great enjoyment later on, is to make an old-fashioned "rose jar" or •potpourri" - so simple and You will find some of these yet so heavenly. Next winter, ingredients, such as rose oil on some cold, bleak day. you and orris root, available can remove the lid from your through your druggist. rose jar and breathe in all the Bouquets to you all. Love, — warmth and fragrance of a Helolse pretty day DEAR HELOISE: So, dear hearts, since many The following is my home of you have requested a repeat on the making of such a de- recipe for pre-wasb spray. Combine one-third cup each of light, I'm giving you a "sneak preview" before the rose sea- water, liquid detergent and son begins (for some of us, ammonia. Mix and store in a spray anyway) so you can be sure and have the ingredients ready bottle. It's excellent to spray on collars and other resistant when the proper time comes. When the roses begin to stains. It's also safe for knits bloom, gather some of the and such delicate fabrics. — petals and dry them on a Cherl Gullick I might add, gals, that you screen or piece of cheesecloth, leaving them in the sun for wash the garment immediateabout 24 hours (make sure ly after spraying just in case some fabrics might be sensithey are good and dry). Place the dried petals in a tive to the ammonia. — jar with a tight-fitting lid add- Heloise ing five drops of rose or DEAR HELOISE: geranium oil lor a combinaI am a grandmother and tion of these) and five drops of find this little hint good for glvcerin. Continue adding dried petals to the jar from day to day. When the jar is full, sprinkle the petals with a bit of salt


Shake the jar every day for about two weeks, then add one-quarter ounce each of orris root, nutmeg, cinnamon and allspice. Other fragrant flowers (dried), such as honeysuckle or orange blossoms, can be added if desired. Keep the jar tightly covered

and follow the directions to the letter. - J . H . DEAR HELOISE: For years I have been using a five-Inch square of nylon net over the bristles of my hairbrush lo calcb the hair while brushing. It is much easier to remove the hair from the net as the hair can't work its way down into the bristles. When I gel ready lo wasb the brush, 1 Juit remove the net and every hair Is then regrandchildren or husbands. When someone gets III and moved, making a much cleaner brush. - Mrs. M, has lo stay home from school Halliburton or work, serve their meals on THIS COLUMN is written your good china — even to a for you... the homemaker. If cup of lea or glass of milk. you have a bint or a problem Makes their eyes open up write to Helolse in care of this and makes them feel a little newspaper. Because of the trebelter, no matter how III they mendous volume of mail, are. - Mrs. Harold Gard Heloise is unable to answer DEAR HELOISE: individual letters. She will, I am writing this In hopes however, answer your questhat others will profit from my tions in her column whenever mistake. .possible My son put a drain cleaner down my dishwasher thinking it would work better. You can imagine the results! The cleaner ale a hole in the rubber hose under the sink sending the water everywhere. My dishwasher apparently survived, but the hose required a plumber's assistance. My only thought would be to always read labels carefully




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on court-ordered child support 50 percent less income is earned by women who head families than by males who head families. I don't like those statistics at all It seems to me that instead of heading ever closer to equality for all Americans, the kind of equality that was promoted 200 ytari ago in our Constitution, we're bogging down rather badly It may give you some solace to know that in Russia, the model of the "classless society" the situation is even worse. Women there are allowed to work at Men's " jobs from cleaning streets to serving us doctors but rarely are they paid equal wages I think, though, that we should worry about what's happening here Neither the pro-E.R.A. nor the anti-E.R.A. proponents play the game as fairly as they should and tend to use scare tactics and statistics-bending to whip our opinions into line For example, it may be true that a secretary with 13.2 years of education earns 38 percent less than a truck driver with 9 years of education, but it's equally true that a male bookkeeper, assistant copywriter, or bank teller with 13 2 years of education also earns 38 percent less than the truck driver, the garbagecollector or other high-paid, union-backed "male" jobs. In another instance, it's not fair to cite that 97 6 percent of all secretaries and 94.2 percent of all typists are female as if this were the result of discrimination by sex. Other surveys which have nothing to do with the E R A . strongly show that huge majorities of high school girls specifically want such traditional female careers The percentages are overwhelming because of choice, not discrimination


Now Accepting Serious Candidates For Piano and Organ Instruction and Vocal Coaching — Call 671-2524 Mr Kieper is conservatory trained from the Jullilrd School of Music and the Manhattan College of Music in New York City A protege of the organ virtuoso, waller Baker from Philadelphia, he has studied with Herbert Stessin, Alton Jones. Madame Don Zaslavzky. as well as Ales Jemar from the Prague Conservatory, and Eric Fletcher from King's College During the course of his musical career, Mr Kieper served as organist and assistant director of music, from 1971-1971, at the Cathedral of Saint Patrick in Harruburg Pennsylvania. Having most extensively concertiied as pianist and as organist in solo, ensemble, and vocal recitals. Mr Kieper has assumed (he position of choirmasterorganist at Christ Church Episcopal inMiddletom

On the other band, the Stop-E.R.A. troops are certainly capable of what can only be called propaganda. Having concluded that the E R A . is dead (despite the 3-year-eiteniion), they recently held a lavish "mock wake" in Washington. Such stars of the pro-E.R.A. faction as Bella Abtug were jeered as being "pro-abortion, pro-E.R.A., pro-lesbian." The first and last terms have little to do with the Equal Rights Amendment per se, but they certainly are effective when used in tandem to stir up the opposition In the same sense, the passage of the E R A . is certainly not going to force us to use men's lavatories in public places, nor will it shelter us in old, traditional ways, but that's only fair. A judge, for example, should award custody of a child to the best parent, not necessarily the female parent And so it goes There's much more to the issue than the headline-making sensations. Take another look at the total picture and get more information from ERA. P O. Box Sii, Grand Central Station. New York, N Y 1001? But be sure to study what the proposed amendment is really about, not what either side dilutes, magnifies or obfuscates to suit their point of view!

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By ANITA BREWER ChriattaaSdaccHaaitar AUSTIN. TEXAS - Man a n d i m m i n g or raducoverlof - that the Job of secretary ii DM reaerved lor women only. Michael Dews Is secretary to • prof euor of pharmarttcal chemistry at the University of T e n s at Austin, Tom La wry ii a secretary and receptionist at Austin Community College, and Roy Griffin is a secretary in the English department at the University of Texas. All three praise their work in much the same words: "I can leave it at the office." It provides money for living expenses while allowing opportunities to learn oa the Job and frees time for creative pursuits before and after work." Dews and Griffin both are poets. Ltwry is a full-time student at the University of Texas, and Us work hours at Austin Community College leave his mornings free for classes. Two of the men a n single; Griffin has a wife and a White male secretaries are looked upon as novelties and products of these tiroes of liber ation, they are not really so new. Before many

women began working outside the home, virtually all secretaries were men. Arthur Greaves, city editor of the New York Times from 1(00 to 1915, was secretary to the president of the Fitchburg Railroad before be became a Journalist. (He studied stenography when be was 11, and his knowledge of shorthand helped catapult him into newspaper stardom Greaves s shorthand notes once convinced Theodore Roosevelt that he had not been misquoted in a verbal altercation with the New York poUcechiefs.) Michael Dews types «0 words a minute, is a whiz grammarian and a former freelance editor. He also taught Spanish and social sciences In Junior high school and was a translator for the Texas Rehabilitation Commission He speaks and reads Spanish like a native. Why, with all this experience, would be want to decipher the handwriting of professors on manuscripts on their way to scientific publications?

The main reason is the after-hours freedom (no worry, no responsibility for grading papers or planning the neit day's lectures) of a secretarial position. At the end of the day he finds that energy remains fof creative writing. Dews said be has found no discrimination against him from women secretaries. "The women accept me, "he said. "They would resent it, of course, if I didn't carry my load or was bossy. But so would I resent one of them if she didn't do her Job." He holds three ironclad rules for secretaries, male or female: (1) Keep the work you do confidential; the secretary is the alter ego of bis or her boss; (2) take care of the boss — be absolutely loyal to a boss who earns respect and loyalty; and (3) do the tasks assigned on time. Dews does not mind making coffee every morning: "I fed it's an investment in good humor in the office." Roy Griffin has held several secretarial jobs since spending four yean in the Navy, where he was a Journalist and learned the art of formal, technical and business prose. The Austin manager of Kelly Services, Inc., the national temporary-help organization, said 5 percent of the local stable of temporary workers are men and "excellent workers, fast typists."

Secretary Michael Dev>$ typei 80 word* a minute

Sunburst pleats remain perennial fashion

ENDURING STYLE — Dating tar back in history, pleats are as fashionable today as they were In ancient Egypt. Among the current versions as designers reveal their newest creations for spring are, left, a crystal-pleated sheath in Qiana iersev, and right, the swirl of sunburst pleats In a shawl-collared dress of Qlana shantung. (Left Is by Kaspar tar Joan Leslie, and right by Michael Albert.)

Women factory success By RICHARD BILL TOKYO I API - An experiment begun last year by Yamaha Motor Co. to operate a motorbike factory with women workers has proved a roaring success. With some degree ol apprehension women were put on the assembly lines, as one official said, "to make better use of womanpower." He said the women had won the admiration of their male colleagues when the all-woman factory produced 175,000 minibikes last year, 25,000 more than initially planned. "They are making ladies' bikes so it makes sense that ladies should build them," said overseas department spokesman Hitoshi Ishida. Another reason may be that women are considered skillful at precision work and that traditionally they earn less than men. The women earn 19,000 a year at the factory about onethird less than their male counterparts. When the experiment was launched In January 1977, the company management feared productivity would drop If only women operated the factory. Their fears have proved groundless and there are now plans to increase the number of female workers, Ishida said. The factory started with 70 women but this has increased to 120, he said. At present the factory is geared toward the domestic market and there are plans to put the women on larger and n a n powerful bikes in the fueare, Ishida laid.

By BURT BERLINER NEW YORK (AP) - The model in the white dress twirled round and round, with hundreds of sunburst pleats rippling in her wake. It was Marilyn Monroe all over again in that smashing photo from "The Seven Year Itch." Marilyn standing on a sidewalk grating, pushing her pleated skirt down against the air rushing up from the subway below. Marilyn's gone but the sensuous swirl of sunburst pleats remains a perennial fashion staple along with mushroom, crystal, release, knife and accordion pleats. This spring they're back — a versatile blending of elegance with easy care. Subtle enough for the board room, sporty enough for a football game. And you don't have to be needle-thin to wear them, designers say. "The sunburst pleat prov i d e s a wonderfully feminine look for women with all kinds of figures," says Jay Shaffer, vice president of Michael Albert Ltd., a subsidiary of Pat Rich ards. "Pleated fashions have rightfully earned their place as an old but flattering style," Shaffer says. Pleats aren't just old — they're ancient. Back in the

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"Pleats are nothing new," says Rasper, of Kasper for Joan Leslie, "but they look great, especially straight pleats for a slim look." Kasper favors synthetics for pleats. "Man-made fabrics are marvelously lightweight for pleating. You get an added dimension and flow but no excess bulk." Pleats are made when fabric is folded into shape between pleat pattern sheets, then steamed. The material shrinks into shape after "cooking" at about 180 degrees Fahrenheit. "That's not hot enough to permanently pleat natural

fibers," says Shaffer, "but anything hotter would cause natural fibers to disintegrate." The flattering but practical pleat lakes its place this spring and summer next to the plunging necklines, cinched waists and tight skirts revealed recently by the kings of Paris fashion. "Pleats flatter women's figures, thin or heavy," says Henry Gutman, president of Cedarhurst Classics and Coat Fair Ltd.


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days of King Tut, chic Egyptian ladies lounged around in floor-length pleated linen sheaths, tied at the bodice with a golden cord. The same style was resurrected in the 1930s as the Venetian knife-pleated silk sheath. Women kept them rolled up in a circular box to keep the pleating in good shape. Then in the '40s, when permanent pleating developed, the "accordion" came along - a wider version of the crystal pleat. Claire McCardell used the accordion extensively from collar to midcalf hem, tied at the bodice with a spaghetti cord.


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Vegetarian* isn't synonymous with 'nut By JOHNA BUNN LO6 ANGELES - "1 strongly telieve that what you put In your body results in your entire spiritual and menUl outlook btcaasc the brain celli are affected by what you teed the . bodjr," Mid beautiful actreai (Catherine Helmond On « cold rainy day, the talked with me in the small house • 'where she waa sitting with a canine friend, a loving black Hlarhahand who snuggled in her lap. The Texai-born Helmond's I a n know her best as Jessica Tat*, the bubble-brained character she portrays on ABC-TV's prime-time spoof, "Soap." Katherine is a vegetarian and enthusiastic follower of Zen Buddhism, Since giving up meat some y e a n ago, the slender, auburn-haired lady has never felt better. She credits her husband, sculptor David Christian, lor her »wltch In diet. When David suffered from hypoglycemia, a condition caused by an , .abnormally high level of glucose in the blood, Katherine became Interested in finding foods without sugar or preservatives "David said, 'I don't want to be sick. I want to live a good full life. I'm going to learn about food ' Before that, when I was busy, we often ate out in restaurants. Now he's learned to cook . and can put together wonderful meals." She likes to cook, too, and they often prepare meals together. The two share an interesting lifestyle for they pursue separate careers, have separate incomes and are often apart. David is on leave from his sculpting career, and is studying philosophy in New York at the New School for Social Research. They rotate between her house in the Hollywood Hills, a beach cottage on Long Island and their favorite place, a one-bedroom flat in Manhattan's Chelsea district. Katherine and David are actually semi-vegetariaiu as their diet includes fish and fowl. "We eat a lot of grains, fruit, steamed vegetables and brown rice." She cooks her vegetables in a crockpot steamer, a ceramic holder with a deep cone in the center that sits over any cooking pot or tea kettie. "I find I like it better than a steamer with holes. I like to cook in iron pots," a practice that probably comes from her Texas upbringing. •Catherine's larder is well-stocked with whole-wheat pasta, dried grains, dried fruits and herb tea. "With a little effort, we

(Catherine's positive, caring, genUe manner makes her easy to be around. Interesting recipes suitable for vegetarians or noo-vegeUrians follow from Katherine Helmond:

Wheat Germ Corn Bread

CELEBRITY COOKBOOK eat very well. If you're a vegetarian, of course, it's important to eat a well-balanced diet with plenty of vitamins and minerals Vegetarianism need not be kooky, nutty or freaky. For example, we eat many lovely breads," she laid, showing me recipes for delicious wheat germ corn bread and banana bread. "We like whole-grain bread, bran muff ins and chappati (Indian bread)." They entertain informally with either a moussaka or pasta dish or fish or fowl served with brown rice, steamed vegetables and, for dessert, either fresh fruit and cheese or David's special yogurt pie. "I'm not much of a drinker," she said, "perhaps a glass of wine at dinmer.'' What Katherine and David actually do is eliminate anything that will not make them feel good. "Zen Buddhism is actually a discipline, a philosophy. In the book, 'Healing Ourselves,1 It states that one's entire disposition can be governed by food. People who are meat eaters, who drink a lot or consume a lot of caffeine are high-keyed, quick to anger and erratic in behavior. "It's funny, but my husband says he can recognize people who practice yoga or vegetarianism just by being around them. They have an inner center. That's really what Zen Buddhism is, finding an inner sense of self. If you get to this, a lot of the extraneous, unimportant things fall away."

Matzohs 'kosher' for those on diets By BARBARA GIBBONS If you see somebody eating a sandwich on a rnatzoh, you know either (a) it's Passover, or (bl that person is on a diet. A plain one-ounce matzoh has only 109 calories, so that makes it "kosher" for dieters ... as well as for Passover. No leavening — no fat, sugar, salt, eggs or additives, either — a matzoh is simply flour and water, bread in its purest form. Matzohs date 'back to the Jewish flight from Egypt, when they left in such a hurry that quickly baked, unleavened bread was about all they could prepare. So, the unleavened matzoh has been symbolic of Passover ever since. Mattoh sweets and treats are a tradition during this season. With our decalorized versions, anyone who's calorieconscious can join in, Jewish or not N o.BAKE FRUIT CAKE

namon optional: 1 teaspoon confectioners sugar Beat egg white and salt until stiff. Gradually, but thoroughly, beat in sugar. Fold in meal, almonds and cinnamon. Drop by teaspooniul on nonstick cookie tin, sprayed for no-fat baking. Bake in a preheated 275degree oven for 30 minutes. Turn off heat; let cookies cool In oven 1 hour. (When completely cooled, sprinkle with confectioners sugar, if desired.) Note: Beit to bake meringue recipes on dry days. Makes about 40, with 15 calories each.


CINNAMON ALMOND W-cup skim milk MINI-MACAROONS 4 eggs, lightly beaten 1 egg white Bounce can juice-packed pinch of salt crushed pineapple, undrained 5 tablespoons sugar 2 unpeeled red apples, corV> cup matzoh meal ed, finely diced Vi cup ground almonds 4 tablespoons golden raisins 1 teaspoon ground cin'i-ieaspoon salt apple pie spice or cinnamon and nutmeg optional: half-teaspoon grated orange or lemon rind Soak matzohs briefly in lukewarm water; squeeze out water. Combine matzohs with (must clear out tor new shipments) 1 e n v e l o p e unflavored remaining ingredients and mix Furs are going up in price all over the country, so take gelatin lightly. Spoon into a non-stick advantage ol these fabulously low prices NOW! 1 cup cold water pan; bake, uncovered, in a 2 tablespoons honey or sug- preheated 350-degree oven un70 Monmouth St. ar til set, about 45 minutes. Mon i Tuts. 10-3 Red Bank, N.J. 3 apples, peeled, cored, Makes four servings, 245 Mon. thru Sat. 10-4:30 747-7435 sliced calories each. o p t i o n a l . 1 tablespoon sweet red wine 16-ounce can apricot halves in light syrup or juice optional: 6 fresh strawberries 3 matzohs pinch of salt Sprinkle gelatin over water You can scent the signs of Spring everywhere at in saucepan; wait 2 minutes Delicious Orchards! Every corner of the Orchard is until softened. Add honey or celebrating the Easter season in its own unique way. sugar and apple slices. Heat, stirring occasionally, until Bakery is making their traditional hot cross buns gelatin is completely dissolved and Easter stollen. and apples are tender. Stir in Produce has fresh rhubarb, mushrooms and wine, if desired. Chill until partially set. asparagus — as sure signs of spring as the first robin! Meantime, drain apricots; Plan your Easter dinner around our hefty smoked reserve liquid. Blot with a pahams & traditional Polish Kielbasa. per towel to remove moisture. Cut a circle of waxed paper to The plant corner is a bright spring garden fit the bottom of a non-stick knee-deep in vivid tulips, hyacinths, azaleas, c a s s e r o l e or baking dish. chrysanthemums and Easter lilies. Easter gift baskets Spray the dish with cooking spray; fit in waxed paper. are brimming with edibles for all ages; fruit, fresh Place apricots (and strawbaked goods arid Easter candy. berries) on the waxed paper, Our giant 22-pound chocolate Easter Bunny shows upside-down, in a decorative pattern. Spoon partially set you where our Easter candy is hidden. We have apple mixture evenly over the chocolate and jelly bunnies, pectin and chocolate apricots. eggs for the children, and for the adults. . . Elegant Break matzohs into small egg recipes for Easter brunch and dinner (including pieces. Mix with reserved apricot liquid and salt. Place clever ways to transform leftover over apple layer. Cover with hard-boiled dyed eggs). waxed paper and chill several Spring is here and Easter's on its hours or overnight, until firmly set. w a y . . . at To remove from pan: run a .^-s \ I I tt Delicious knife around the edge of pan. Invert onto cake plate. Peel off waied paper carefully. (Garnish with mint leaves, if desired.) Makes eight servings, 135 calories each DIETETIC SUGAR-FREE VERSION - Use unsweetened apricots packed in juice or wa10 a m to 6 p m * ter. Omit honey or sugar and Tuesday thru Sunday ':: sweet wine. If desired, sweetClosed Mondays en gelatin mixture with sugar substitute equal to 6 teaspoons sugar, after the gelatin is Route 34, Colts Neck melted and removed from 462-1989 542-0204 l e i t . Sweeten the apricot J u k i with sugar substitute equal to 2 teaspoons sugar Has 105 calories per serving.

(Makes 1 loaf) ll cup whole wheat flour 1 Up. salt fl cup wheat germ J large eggs 1 cup stone ground corn meal IV* cups raw milk i/t cup brown sugar or honey H cup melted margarine 1 taps, baking powder sesame seeds Mix all dry ingredients well. Beat eggs; combine with rest of wet and dry ingredients, just until they are mixed. Pour batter into greased > by 11-inch baking pal. Sprinkle with s e s l m e seeds. Bake in preheated J50-degree oven about 45 minutes or until a toothpick comes out clean when inserted In loaf Cool slightly before cutting. Great with margarine or sweet butter. NICE ADDITIONS: For flavor and texture add sunflower seeds, raisins, dried fruits (dates, apricots). Or for an accompaniment to fish or fowl, use thyme or sage. For added protein, cut back on honey or brown sugar, add grated Cheddar

Banana Breud (Makes 1 large loaf or 2 small ones) Ito cup mashed ripe bananas 2 cups whole-wheat flour Vi cup vegetable or nut oil v« cup wheat germ Vi cup honey 1 tsp. sea salt 2 eggs, lightly beaten 1 tap. baking soda 1 tap. vanilla Vi cup chopped walnuts Combine banana, oil, honey, eggs and vanilla. Mix together flour, wheat germ, salt and baking soda. Add dry ingredients to banana mixture in two or three additions. Beat until smooth. Fold in nuts. Pour batter into oiled » by i by 3-inch pan or two smaller ones. Bake in preheated JM degree F. oven about 1, hour. Cool before serving. Wonderful as dessert or served with herb tea or coffee. AFTERTHOUGHTS: Katherine advises, "I use pure oils from seeds, nuts or vegetables."



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Greene sees 'Battlestar' as bonanza Q: Anything to the rumor thai " B o n a n u " might come back to TV as a new teriea? And how does Lome Greene feel about doing u n r Ihlng at different ai "BaltlmUr Galactica"? — H n . L. Thomason, Knoxville, Tenn. A:. "It's great doing a show like 'Bat tlestar,'" Lome tells us. "It's open-ended. You're not tied down to any one premise. If you want, one week it can be a detective show. The next week, a murder show and so on. The big difference for me," he grinned, "was that on 'Bonanza,' I rode a horse . . . and now, I'm spaced out!" Incidentally, "Battlestar Calactica" started out as a three-show mini-series. "But while we were still in the first week of shooting," reveals Lome, "ABC decided it wanted 22 more shows by Caster." About Bonanza" coming back — "No w a y , " says the former Ben Cartright. "It's doing very well around the country now in syndication anyway." Q: Wain't Lucie A n u i handed Ike part In Broadway's "They're Playlag Our Song" because ihe'i Lucille Ball's daughter? — Jesse I.., Indianapolis A: No way. The talented daughter of Lucy and Desi came In and auditioned like everyone else for the Neil Simon musical. She was so good that, according to Simon, "within two minutes, she had the job." Q: I've heard that, because of an old arm injury, Lee Majors loses all the tennis matches he plays with his wife, Farrah Fawcell. Is this true? - Bobby Patterson, Cocoa, Fla. A : No. Although a r m troubles from playing college football restrict the Six-Million-Dollar Man's game alfttle, he usually wins. " I have much better strokes," fumes Farrah. "But he is a man. I can't beat him. He socks the ball real hard."

t): Evangelist Billy Graham Is always on the go. How does he get all sis energy? - M. Sheldon. Pittsburgh A: By staying in bed most afternoons. He does that, ha says, "to get up energy to preach in those big stadiums. I used to road that Billy Sunday stayed In bed all day every day and only got up for his appointments. Now, at my age," smiles Rev. Graham, " I can see what be was talking about."

G R E E N E : Bids horse adieu «J: I understand that Katharine Hepbara has never attended aa Oscar award ceremony. Has she ever said why? — Alice Packer, Burbaak, Calif. A: " I t has to be," mused Miss Hepburn recently, "that I'm afraid I'm going to lose! I really don't approve of my not going," she declared in her own no-nonsense way. Q: What's this about a British survey showing that young men preferred older women? — Mrs. Michael C . Pittsburgh, Pa. A; It's true. In a national survey of men between 25 and 35, the Britons turned thumbs down on young girls. And voted 42-year-old actress Joan Collins as their top sex symbol. It's no surprise to Miss Collins. "A lady in her 40s has more to offer than just pretty physical packaging," she says. "Trying to be sexy doesn't come from wearing a short skirt. Frenchmen don't consider a woman has much to offer in terms of taste, conversation and sexual experience until she Is over 30." The other women who were voted favorites were Brigitte Bardot, 44, Jane Fonda, 40. Jackie Onassis, 49. and Diana Dors, 46. Q: Having only seen photographs of President Franklin D. Roosevelt la his wheelchair, I've wondered: was be a tall or a short maa? — Angela Reed, Memphis, Tenn. A: Permanently crippled by polio in 1921, FDR was 6-foot-2 and weighed about 190 pounds.

SAVALAS: Seeking romance Q: Sex-symbol Telly Savalas has been photographed with many different types of women. Has he ever revealed what he looks for In a gal? — Sonla Browne, Richmond, Va. A: " I ' m looting to see if she has that magic something that turns me on and will make me do anything for her," stresses Savalas. " I love women — they're God's greatest creation," Kojak continues. " M y approach to them Is what appeals to them. When I'm meeting a girl, I'm seeking romance. That doesn't mean sex."

Q: Best-selling author Sidney Sheldon's books have sold millions of copies. What was his first novel? And bow successful was it? — Larry Slmpklns, Trenton, N.J. A: Called "The Naked Face," Sheldon says it sold three copies. One to his wife, one to his mother - and he bought the third! Needless to say, he's more than made up for that one. With "Stranger In the Mirror," "The Other Side of Midnight" and now "Bloodline" — which made every best-seller list almost from the week it was published. Send year questions te Hy Gardner, "Glad Yea Asked That," care af this newspaper, P.O. Box 11741, Chicago, III.. N f l l . Marilyn and Hy Gardner will answer as many questions as they can la their colama, bat the valume of null makes personal replies Impossible.

4 : Has Marion Brando ever played a comedy rale? If so. bow did It t a n oat? - Mr. and Mrs. Paal I).. Seattle A: A few times with mixed results Probably the most successful was the 1164 movie of "The Teahouse of the August Moon," In which Brando played toe role of the nimbto-witted Okinawan who outsmarts the U.S. occupational army. But "The Countess of Hong Kong" (19(7) co-starring Sophia Loran was panned, even though it was directed by Charlie Chaplin. And then there was "Bedtime Story." released in 1(64. with a cast that included David Niven, Shirley Jones and Dodjr Goodman. Judith Crist wrote of it: "Brando, who - to put it politely - Is getting a bit chubby, exhibits - to put It still more politely — no particular talent for light comedy." And Kate Cameron: "His attempts at light comedy are pretty heavyhanded."

DOWNS: Plans way ahead Q: I just read an article In Modern Maturity magazine In which Hugh Downs reveals how he plans lo spend his 100th birthday. Is he kidding or just being optimistic? - Mary M. (a 90 year-old widow), ladianapolis A: Here's how Hugh (who has his ups and Downs like all of us) accounts for his optimism.' As one of the most famous TV personalities, going back to when he was Jack Paar's sidekick and a fixture on the "Today" show, Hugh has never stretched the truth. Currently the popular host of "Over Easy" (a sort of "Tonight" show for oldsters which airs on the public television network), Hugh's been on TV for so long his face is almost as familiar as Washington's on the dollar bill. "My father," he says, "is 80 in the year I am writing this, shows utterly no sign of ill health, and could conceivably attend my 100th birthday celebration at age 123. My brothers, both of whom will be in their 90s at that tune, are hereby invited."

Mon mouth


Tin Magazine of The Sunday HegMar

Nets'result — It's the New Jersey Nets, and, much to the surprise of many so-called experts, they're among the elite 12, which will begin a "second season" In the National Basketball Association playoffs this week. Greig Henderson has the story and Dave Kingdon provides the accompanying photographs J

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SUff photographer Dave Kingdon has spent numerous hours photographing the New Jersey Nets this season ea route to their surprising berth in the NBA playoffs. Today's full color cover features Bernard King reaching for the another goal at the Rutgers Athletic Center. Mr. Kingdon's supurb photography complements Greig Henderson's story on the rise of the Garden State's own team.


s '



The Rutgers Athletic Center in Piscataway has more than enough room lor larger crowds, but those tans who show up tor New Jersey Nets'games are avid and make their feelings known.

N. J. Nets' result: Playoff contender By GREIG HENDERSON PISCATAWAY - The Garden State hai finally cultivated a professional basketball title contender The NEW JERSEY Nets have arrived. Oar Nets may be entering this week's National Basketball Association playoffs with the poorest record of the 12 teams qualified, but they are there. And they are New Jersey's. "Look at it this way," Coach Kevin Lougnery said. "There are 10 teams going borne, and there are 12 teams still playing. We're one of the 12." In their two previous years in the NBA, the Nets were one of the above-mentioned 10, and going borne wasn't pleasant at all In those two years the Nets compiled a horrid « - l IS record. Actually, It was the New York Nets, playing out of the Nassau Veterans' Memorial Coliseum in Long Island, who memorialized their debut by tripping to the leagues worst record <22-«0) The team became our Nets the following season when owner Roy Boe moved the franchise to the newly-constructed Rutgers Athletic Center here. The Nets showed their deepest appreciation by going out and winning


two more games than they did the previous It looked as if the Garden State had gotten stuck with another lemon. Remember the first one? Well, the Nets were squeezed from that first lemon— the New Jersey Americans. Those legendary Americans, coached by Max Zaslofsky, were the state'i first stab at pro basketball way back in 1M7. I tturned out to be more like a slash across the wrists Yes, the Americans finished in a tie for last place in the fledgling American Basketball Association with a JM1 mark In typical fashion, the season was highlighted, not by a rousing victory, but a forfeit. In a strange set of circumstances the Americans could not play at the Comack Arena in Comack, N Y . , because of a splintery, warped floor. And they could not go home to the Teaneck Armory, because the circus was in town. Pure lemon juice... The Americans died a very undistinguished death, willing the armory to the circus and giving its offspring, the Nets, the Comack Arena. I M »eii page

Coach Kevin Loughery uses his head, hands and. even more, so his voice to lead the New Jersey Nets Into the NBA playoffs




Veteran forward Tim Basset), who has been a valuable man off the bench, hooks one up over a pair ot grounded defenders.



n x

"Super John" Williamson, a 6-2 guard, leads the Nets In scoring on the strength ol his explosive shooting talent

George Johnson, the Nets 6 ) 1 center, goes all out. up and over in a scramble lor a rebound under the Rutgers Athletic Center boards

Nets' result: Playoff contender (continued) Zaslofsky knew he had better things to do after the Nets followed that up with a 17-61 campaign. Boe purchased the team in 1069, and Loughery became head coach in 1973. The chemistry appeared to work as these lowly Nets won the ABA crown in 1974 and 1976. The 76 season was to be the ABA's last hurrah, as the Nets and three other clubs were merged into the NBA. The Nets celebrated with their two years of famine. Boe, who had helped the Nets' rise from the depths, nearly put the franchise six feet under when he announced five days before training camp was to open this season that the team would fold. New Jersey businessman Joseph Taub decided he didn't want to see the Nets sink into oblivion and purchased the team a few weeks thereafter. Seven months later, the box office at the Rutgers Athletic Center began selling playoff tickets "either by the game or in strips of four covering the first four Nets home playoff games." A bold move on the part of a club that had a magic number of seven to hit before qualifying for the playoffs. But the Nets earned that spot and a spot in New Jersey history on the night of March 30. It was on this night that the Nets, in front of another one of their sparse crowds, clinched a spot in the playoffs by scrambling past the Atlanta Hawks, 117-106. But, true to form, this seasos also held its moments. Bernard King, the' Nets brilliant secondyear forward, was arrested on Dec. 18, 1978 and charged with driving while intoxicated, without a license and possessing cocaine. He wound up pleading guilty to a lesser charge of driving while impaired and the remaining charges were under consideration for dismissal.

An incident involving the assessment of O M . too many technical fouls on King in a game with the Philadelphia 76ers resulted in a "double-header" for the two clubs on March 23. Guess what? The Nets dropped both ends. If anyone's an expert on technical fouls it's Loughery. The flamboyant mentor set an NBA record last season with 42. This season he broke his own record by getting slapped with 44, prompting a lecture from NBA Commissioner Larry O'Brien on self-control. Somehow, the Nets prevailed. "It's just a tremendous accomplishment," Loughery said. "Not to know if you are going to have a team at all and then to make the . playofs with five games to spare is a big accomplishment. "New Jersey is now on the map." Thanks to map makers Tim Bassett, Winford Boynes, Harvey Catchings, Phil Jackson, George Johnson, Ed Jordan, King, Ralph Simpson, Jan Van Breda Kolff, Wilson Washington and John Williamson Bassett and Williamson are the lone holdovers from that glorious 1976 season. "You might as well forget about that now," Bassett said. "We'll have to go out every night now ready to play..or we'll be in trouble." "It's totally and completly a different situation," Loughery added. "We're just happy to be here now. The people of New Jersey are Just tremendous." Jordan, the smallest Net with the biggest heart, knows exactly how tremendous those people, when they show, can be. "Past Eddie" heard similar cheers during his four years at Rutgers University. " I couldn't ask for anything else," said Jordan, who came back "home" after the Cleveland Cavaliers had waived him in December. "You can't beat playing at home." Brooklyn can keep the tree that grew there. The Garden State grew a contender.

"Fast Eddie" Jordan has found a "home" with the Nets In more ways than one. A catalyst to the team's rise Into the NBA playoffs since becoming a regular, Jordan starred a Rutgers for four years.










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] Caught in the Sri Lanka rush hour By JANE MORSE If you look on a map, off the Up of southern India, you'll find it. If it's an old map, the name may still read "Ceylon." But it's Sri Lanka now, this sun-kissed, velvetygreen island republic complete with coconut palms, golden-sand beaches, relics of ancient civiliiations and smiling citizens. It's a place with a mighty claim to fame. In tourism cost comparisons, it's on all the published lists as one of the cheapest spots in the world. So If you'va got big ideas but little money, does that make it just the place to go? Well, yes and no. The not-so-good news is that hotels in Colombo, the capital, and in the biggest beach resorts nave hiked their prices to Mediterranean-resort levels. The even-less-good news is that few offer comparable a m e n i t i e s and s e r v i c e . Moreover, you're pretty much pushed into going either top or bottom class. There's little value to be had in the middle. Without straining, however, you can still have a meal in a first-class hotel restaurant for $2 or $3, take taxis for 35 cents a mile, buy a quart of beer or a pair of sandals for less than a dollar, take home a thumbnailsize topaz for $S or roll around the island in a chauffeured car for roughly $25 a day. Of course, you can also roll around the island for considerably less. For example, for Just under f I , I found I could go all the way to Galle, an old Dutch seafront settlement 72 miles from Colombo, by train. Most of the time the tracks run beside the water, I was told, offering views nothing short of spectacular. It sounded too good to miss, so I didn't. At 4 in the afternoon of a 90degree-plus day, the Colombo railway station was a steamy stew of people stirring around in the center and slopping over at the edges. The station is a Victorian holdover, a reminder that in the bad old colonial days, the British were here. Proper British and Sri Lankan stations, of course, still have ladies' retiring rooms, and that's where a porter suggested 1 wait until boarding time. I got as far as the door but the stench from adjoining toilets was too strong. Better, I thought, to go for a cold drink in the restaurant. But that idea was doomed, too. There were no cold drinks. It was 4 p.m., a vendor pointed out, and the place would close at 5 so there was no point in bringing in any more soda supplies. He offered juice in a glass rinsed in a basin full of cloudy water. Pure cowardice made me decline his offer. The benches on my platform were all occupied, so I leaned on a railing and watched the passing parade. Portuguese, Arab and even aboriginal faces went by, all attached to brown Sri Lankan bodies. It's an island that over the years has attracted countless "visitors," some wanted, some unwanted. Red spittle marked placet

in New Delhi and a classical folk music contest. I remembered how the repetitious rhythm had finally sent me Into a state of suspension — and miraculously, I did drift off. I came back only as we approached another stop, and for good reason. Wonder of wonders, passengers ware getting off! Suddenly there were seats! I was so flustered that when a man next to me said "Where are you from?" la excellent English, it took me a moment to grasp the question.

where beetle-nut chewers had passed, and other Lankans, barefoot as often as shod, walked unconcernedly in the same wet places. Turbaned Sikhs hurried past, too, along with occasional light-skinned tourists, most young and hauling backpacks and underwater gear. Trains pulled in and out every few minutes. One was sleek and new-looking, with roomy, air-conditioned coaches. Later 1 learned It was a special tourist train that makes excursions to major sightseeing spots on the island and would have taken me on a day trip to Galle for about $15 round trip, lunch included. The other trains were air-conditioned as well - that is, they traveled with fully opened windows. On the outside these cars looked as if they might once have hauled settlers to California. But on the inside they had nicely padded seats in the second class compartment (few trains have first class) and toilets, and didn't seem too bad. Well, that's what I thought at around 4:90 p.m. At 4:50, when we pulled out, I seriously wondered if 1 would survive the trip. At 4:40 the train to Galle had pulled up, and my world had exploded. Scores of men leaped forward, kicking, slashing and shoving their way onto the train. Frail, elderly women and women with small children were pushed again and again. A German woman in front of me was knocked down and trampled. I put an arm out to stop the rush; in protest, an outraged ticketholder walloped my arm with his briefcase. Luckily he bruised rather than broke it, and before be could try again, the woman was up, and all of us were pushed into the train. Inside, the nice padded seats for three each held four, and the nice padded seats for two held three. Only standing room was left, and precious little of that. I managed to hook a hand over a pole for balance. The train started, and I held on, numb with shock

and near panic. Galle, though oily 71 miles away, according to the printed schedule, would take at least three hours to reach. The heat, my pained arm and my thirst bore in. I looked down in dejection — only to discover sheltering under my armpit a tiny bird of a gray-haired woman. She smiled timidly and offered a piece of hard candy. Suddenly the incongruities made me want to both laugh and cry. We moved at the speed of cold ketchup and stopped every 1,000 yards or so. I began to understand why the trip was three hours. Incredibly, at each stop more people boarded. By the fifth stop, I recovered enough to take action. I grabbed my bag and tried to push my way off the train, but it was physically impossible to move. I stayed, supported by a press of bodies. The thing that saved me was that I am tall and most Lankans are a head shorter. I could breathe. Of course, I couldn't see out any window. But the same heaving, horrible mass that bad seemed animal earlier was now turning human. People chatted amiably, read newopapers, or just stood or sat, stoically, jet with faces unstamped by the rage and bitterness I felt they must feel. I decided I'd better stop thinking and feeling. I put my mind back to a recent evening

I told him, then asked my own question: Are the trains always so crowded? Yes, he said, smiling. But if business is so good, why not add more cars? It was a stupid question, and he gave me a better answer than I deserved. ' "Ours is a poor country," be said. "If we had more rail cars, we would use them." At the next few stops, still more people got off. I finally had a chance to enjoy the exterior scenery. It was sundown, and the sky and beach beamed with a tawny love Uness. The water was fiercely blue but the waves were gentle, and fishermen hauled wooden boats up to rest under the palms. I remembered that Galle was said by same to be the biblical Tarsis, and the whole of Sri Lanka has often been spoken of as Eden. LookIng at the idyllic settings we passed, it seemed reasonable. Inside our car, a lessperfect scene unfolded. A crippled child who also appeared to be partially blind was dragging his body up the aisle chanting for alms. Everyone gave. Then the coconut vendor came through. He hacked off the tops of bis hairy produce with a sharp knife, and buyers thirstily put away the coconut

water. I didn't. His knife was so rutty that all I could think of was instant lockjaw. The bird lady, who was by then seated opposite me, smiled again as she pulled out a beetle-nut cutter and proceeded to chop off something to chew. I also noticed that a number of large spiders had come to play on the ceiling. By this time we were down to about 10 people in oar o r . One wss a newcomer who started with the "Where are you from?" question. Now it led to a longer conversation, with other passengers crowdIng in to participate. I was required to state my name, rank and serial number plus give information on where I got my ring, how much I paid for my shirt and jeans, and where I would stay in Galle. Finally I got In a few questions Yes, they answered, the trains are crowded and so are the buses. And most of the passengers art commuters, who work eight hours a day in Colombo and spend another eight getting back and forth No, it's not wonderful, but there's s lot of unemployment and, in Colombo, a lack of bousing. They do, however, get cheap monthly tickets They smile as they tell me this. The bird woman and her friend (neither of whom spoke English) were concerned because I had no hotel reservation. What would I do if there was no room? One of the English speakers told them not to worry, that I was an experienced traveler. I am more so after my trip to Galle Travel the hard way has Its benefits in insights that more than compensate for its burdens. If you're adventuresome, Sri Lanka offers the same possibilities.


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Detroit Symphony records again By MARY CAMPBELL AnUl Dorati i> In hit secood H i m as mink director of tbe Detroit Symphony and the Detroit froup ii « recordin( orchestra one* again. I t i new r e l e a s e is Tchaikovsky'. "1112 Overture" with "Capriccio Italian" and "Marche Slave" on tide two. A muzxle-loaded Civil War cannon, the carillon of tbe National Cathedral in Washington and "the Bicentennial Liberty Bell," cast by the tame company that cast the original Liberty Bell, were used for special effects Dorati defends the 1112 Overture." He says. "It it much denigrated because of the extra effects It was written for outdoor performances in Uie bif square of Moscow It it a very inspired piece, a very good Tchaikovsky piece. We perform it at good music, we don't gear our performance to the cannon and bells " Dorati conducted the "1111 O v e r t u r e " before, for Mercury Records, with the Minnesota Orchestra, and then, after stereo came in, he remade it with the London Symphony. He tayt both told a million copies "The new oat it a twomonth-old release. It hat told over 100,000 copies, which is enormous We had a telegram from the recording company, which stated that I'm not checking on it I believe It." Dorati says. "Last year, we nude three LPt for London Records. Bartok's 'Suite No. 1' and "Two Images' will come out in the spring. I don't think tbe suite hat been recorded before, except maybe In Hungary. "In later spring there will be a record of four rhapsodies, by Usit, Dvorak, Enetco and Ravel. "This year, we will produce something entirely different. We'll record 'The Egyptian Helen' and a record-

ing of Strauss lone poems. I will produce "The Egyptian Helen' in Detroit first, then perform it in New York, then Washington, then back to Detroit to record it. H Is going to be very good. It't a tremendous undertaking. "Musically, this opera has extraordinarily good material. It is the only time Strauss makes excursions into Arab and Middle Eastern music and, of course, maintains his own ttyle. "Unfortunately, the book has an interesting first act but the second act gets complicated with love potions going back and forth. The proposition is an interesting one - to probe Into the destiny of Helen of Troy after the war is finished. Paris has recaptured her and they are on their way borne. But Hofmannsthal hat messed up tbe libretto by making it too complicated. He lost himself in love potions and symbols "But it's a wonderful dramatic problem A woman so flagrantly unfaithful as Helen was and a man who came after her with a whole people and fleet and destroyed a city to get this woman back with all her faults and beauty. How can he find hit way back to this woman and how can the be a good wife? "The medodies into which Strauss clad Hofmannsthal's confusions are superb." Gwyneth Jones is singing the title role. In November, the Detroit Symphony and Dorati presented another concert version of an opera, the American premiere of Schubert's "Alfonso und Estrella." The conductor says, "Again it was an opera with a silly plot. We put it on the concert platform and it was a magnificent success. Of course it has marvelous music, Schubert melodies of the best vintage. Staged, it it

phony followed by a repeat of that program on Friday afternoons That It such a standardization of tbe art life that it becomes unbearable. > "One is called as a stranger to a city and goes there with a mandate. 'Make music a challenging and important factor of life in this city.' This was my reason for proposing a festival in Detroit every year. It focuses interest on something and hopefully gives performances of special impact because of their uniqueness. The orchestra got very stimulated by this thing." Aatal Dorall

doubtful whether the greatest matter of stage direction could make anything of It. I don't say impossible; nothing in tbe world is. But it would be a great problem." The orchestra records in Detroit, in an old movie theater found for them by an expert sent by London Records. "As it happens," Dorati sayt, "there aren't even ttreet noises beard in there. It was completely disintegrating/ho seats in it. The bare walls remaining were exactly what they wanted. Tbe rats have been banished." The Schubert opera presentation was part of a Schubert Festival presented by the Detroit Symphony in November, with 14 events in 14 days. It commemorated the 150th anniversary of the death of Frara Schubert. Dorati describes himself at "pro festival." He tayt, "Probably many more cities in America would do well to have this kind of festival "What we are doing with our music It producing it dutifully and nicely and boringly. Boredom it not in the music itself. It is tbe eternal Thursday evenings at the sym-

Dorati says, "My first conducting in Detroit was tbe first bar of the first festival. Beethoven has written tbe most gorgeous and most popular music in the world. Why not give a big bouquet of it to the people I came to make music for?" The third festival, next season, will present the music of Brahms Dorati it writing hit autobiography, scheduled to be published In November with tbe tentative title "Notes of Seven Decades." He wrote in English, the third language be learned, after Hungarian and German. He says, "For the Hungarian translation I have a wonderful title, which doesn't work In English." Dorati was born In Budapest, conducted operas, ballets and orchestras In Europe. He became a naturalised U.S. citizen in 1M7, has conducted the Dallas, Minneapolis, BBC, National and Royal Philharmonic symphonies. "I would have preferred to devote my entire life — 18 to 80 — to one orchestra. I call that the ideal conductor's life. The other type, which I actually have, it also is very rewarding."


It's a dangerous time of the year By MIKE WENDLAND This Is antenna season, the time of year when CB and amateur radio operators flock to their rooftops to work on the most Important part of their stations: the antennas. And as such, it's probably tbe most dangerous time of year. Antenna work is killing about ISO radio enthusiasts a year and injuring scores more. Indeed, over a two-day period last April, eight CBers were electrocuted in three separate Incidents. In each case, the accident occurred when the antenna came into contact with electrical power lines. How many other CBers and hams are killed or injured by accidental falls from ladders or rooftops Is unknown, primarily because of the difficulty in compiling such statistics. But the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission suspects that the numbers are Increasing. Commission field investigators are looking into various antenna-related deaths, hoping to come up with Ideas that will assist them in developing special safety regulations for radio hobbyists They plan to conduct a nationwide survey of electrocutions Involving antennas. "The boom In CB is causing a definite rite

in accidental deaths. " said a commission spokesperson. "It appears some safety regulation will be needed." Among proposals the commission would like to see adopted is a regulation requiring antenna manufacturers to supply consumers with warning labels, safety-Installation instructions and written information on hazards at the time they purchase the antenna. In tbe meantime, here are some safety precautions the commission, advises be followed when installing an antenna: — The distance between power lines and the antenna site should be at least Hi times the height of tbe antenna and mast assembly. — Tie off tbe mast with dry, non-conductive rope so you can control tbe side sway and direction of fall as you walk tbe assembly up. If It does start to fall, let go of It and let it come down. — Don't attempt an antenna installation in windy weather; don't try to walk up a mast over 30-feet tall; if you need to use a ladder, use a wnnflfn lartdrr — Once the antenna Is up, make sure it is •

securely guyed. And, to protect your radio in the event your antenna is hit by lightning, be sure to properly ground the antenna mast. — Finally, make sure you nave plenty of help, including a "spotter," whose job is to watch the installation process and yell out before the antenna neara a hazard. Q. What's the deal with tbe Coast Guard aad CB? It It or It It net moaltoriag CB Channel 17 — K. U., Laaslag, Mich. A. It Is, but only grudgingly. The Coas Guard says It does not plan to communicate via CB unless a real emergency exists. Marine band radio is the primary communications tool of the Coast Guard, not CB, stresses the agency. Still, nationwide, thousands of CBers will be monitoring Channel 9 for boating distress calls. And In many slates, special marine channels are being monitored by informal CB groups. Since the channels vary from area to area, I suggest you check with local police for what CB channel is best suited for local marine use. (Got a CB questioa? While we can't provide individual replies, general interest question appear here. Write Mike WeatUaad, CB BREAK, care of Tbe Register.

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A missionary v into the seal coun By SID MOODY ABOARD SEA SHEPHERD (AP) - The time is one bell, 0830 houri, March 1. The ship, wearing her rust like dried blood, slumps against the Army pier in Boston. Contractors Andy and Richie Guerini pour eight tons of cement into a bow water tank for ballast and reinforcement against the ice. "She couldn't make Provincetown," says Richie. What the Guerinis don't know, and scarcely believe when told, is that Sea Shepherd's mission is to go far beyond Provincetown into the ice of Canada's Gulf of St. Lawrence to dye white seals red. What they also don't know is that the radio operator is a young woman who works for a rock 'n' roll station in Vancouver; that the ship's lawyer once had a dog testify in court; that the radio-opera tor-to-be doesn't even look at television; that all 32 souls aboard are soon to embark on a Moby Dick tragi-comedy scored for rheumatic dlesel and fog hom and that Ahab is a salon-vivant named Cleveland Amory who has written best sellers about society and looks like Leopold Stowkowski in a high wind. Ten on board are newsmen. Most of the rest are volunteer environmentalists of varying hues and non-aquatic. The professionals, the sailing captain and the first and second engineers, speak their native Yorkshire, a difficult dialect. The third engineer, an ex-Navy man who cleans parking lots for a living, signed on when he saw a television show about the seals. 1700: Amory holds court in his cabin explaining his mission. Before him is a donated jar of peanut butter inscribed by the giver: "Right on! Save the Seals ' Others have contributed sheets, blankets and some 1250,000 to finance the expedition. Of this, 1120,000 has gone to buy the 102-foot Sea Shepherd, a retired North Atlantic trawler from Britain whose durability belies her rust. Amory thinks sealing is an abomination against man and animal. The seals he intends to save are a particularly beguiling and photogenic species. This does not harm fund raising. They are baby harp seals which have white fur when new bom and helpless on the ice around Newfoundland. Three weeks after birth they learn to swim, their pelts turn color, and they put to sea. Their white pelts are used for glove lining, trim, even to make toy seals. Sealers club them to death with bats "We're going to stop the sealing,'' cries Amory. 0500, March 3: The Sea Shepherd puts to sea in moderate swells that leave the non-aquatics comatose. Besides the dye and plastic garden sprayers, her cargo includes a month's supply of food, 7,000 miles of diesel oil, eight barrels of helicopter fuel, naivete, disorganization and crossed purposes. The onboard radical is a 28-year-old Canadian named Paul Watson. Watson handcuffed


SEAL-SAVING MISSIONARY — Cleveland Amory scans the Gulf of St. Lawrence from the deck of the -Sea Shepherd.

himself to a bale of seal skins in an earlier protest on the ice and was roughly handled by police and sealers. He has brought some handcuffs along this time. Amory doesn't like this but is somewhat handcuffed himself because the 19-year-old trawler is registered in Watson's name — because he is Canadian — even though Amory's Fund for Animals put up the money for it. v Amory wants publicity, a classic snap of an adorable seal pup. Watson wants publicity, too, a classic snap of martyrdom atop the barricades. 0032: Crews' mess. Larry Manning, a Los Angeles reporter doing a series on sealing, says the average landsman who hunts from shore onto the Ice makes 1232 for the 19-day season Tony Watson, Paul's Canadian-born father whose management of Kentucky Fried Chicken takeouts in Seattle has been interrupted to serve as ship's cook, says that to Newfoundlanders — Newfies — killing your first seal is a rite of manhood. Owens points out that Newfies resent government intrusion and feel that sealing is one of the last rights left to them. They've been doing it for centuries. 1000: Deep Bilge: "There's been an offer of JI00 for the first Newfie to put a bullet in this ship." 1339: The skipper, a jovial Toby mug named Les Fewster from Hull, England, reveals that his only act of violence was "throwing a peg" at a chief of the guard during World War 11 "But I'm a peaceful man. I'm not going to war with the Canadian Navy.'' 1430: Boston Coast Guard announces the Navy will be holding gunnery practice this afternoon in the Gulf of Maine. Dave tries to raise Boston to get the exact location but can't. Sea Shepherd sails on. In the Gulf of Maine. 1624: Matt Herron, first mate, class of 'S3 at Princeton who lives on his 36-foot sailboat in Sausalito, explains about Greenpeace, which has several alumni on board. It's an activist environmental group formed to protest the 1971 atomic test on Amchitka in the Aleutians. Later they sailed the Pacific to protest Russian whalers. On the first trip, Paul Watson was almost skewered by an uncomradely harpooner. On the next trip, a harpooner shouted to the Greenpeacers: "Got any acid, Yank?" Then they exchanged Greenpeace buttons for Hero of Labor medals, Herron says. 11104: Paul Watson, who has an unlimited wardrobe of printed T-shirts exhorting the viewer to "Save the Whatever" (in this instance humpback whales', enters the mess He is tearing out the loops in a plastic six-pack holder. "If this gets overboard, it could strangle seagulls," he explains. 1809: Amid the dinner babble Amory overhears someone mention "killer whales." He resents giving any animal a bad name. "Or cas," he corrects," they're orcas." 1840: Newsmen clear a table and begin playing cards. They compare notes. Amory has talked of the helicopter landing on deck even though a crane overhangs half of it. Ship's complement was limited to 32 because that's how many life jackets are on board. 1926: Seal gleanings are recorded. Harp seal mothers mate right after giving birth, then delay fertilization in some wondrous way to time their next delivery for optimum ice conditions the following winter. Last year a Canadian government official on a good-will tour of the States said seals were harvested as a natural resource, "just like your oranges." In 175 years, an estimated 60 million seals have been killed. So were 24 men, including a news team, in the sinking of the sealer Viking in 1931. The surviving one million harp seals have about 250,000 pups a year of which 183,000 are on this year's kill quota. A Newfie, Capt. Abraham Kean, received the Order of the British Empire in 192S after killing his millionth seal. 0920, March 4: A green RCAF plane overflies the Sea Shepherd. Fewster says the telegraph to the engine room is jammed. "I don't know what we'll do when we have to back and fill In the Ice. I don't want to put you people In the water. Of course, you can get on a floe and make an igloo and stay warm ever after. Definitely." •

ONE FOR ENVIRONMENTALISTS — "They wont get you," repeats Cleveland Amory, right, over a baby harp seal on board the Sea Shepherd. At left is Paul Watson with a spray canister of the dye used

BEGUILING BABY •- This harp seal pup on the ite of the Golf ol St. Lawrence, bears dye marking that should save it from seal hunters. The Sea Shepherd, rear, has carried a group of volunteer environmentalists out here on a seal-saving mission. The seals have white fur when newborn and helpless on the ice—when their pelts are most desirable to hunters.

DEFINITELY CHAMPION — Capt. Lew Fewster of the Sea Shepherd peers from the ship's bridge as it shudders its way through the Ice.

17S5: The first drift Ice sighted, south of Cape Breton. 0815, March 5: Amory chats in the mess after breakfast. "Ten percent of Americans are about animals. Some are huminiacs, ran. Five percent hate animals. They were taught they are filthy. The reft are in between My Fund is not in the top 10 percent. We're not going to march into the labs and free the rats. Our appeal Is for decency. Not because the seals are cuddly but because they are being killed in ways Idi Amin hasn't even thought of." The Fund, organized by Amory In 1967, has 180,000 members and this year counts on raising $1.5 million, "we have too many young members," be says. "No organization can live without little old ladies In tennis shoes. They've made out their wills ' "I'm no fighter," he says, but adds be once threatened to kill a New York hackney driver for lucking his horse. He can hit a golf ball 320 yards. He has Jailed boats, Including a childhood moment at the wheel of a huge J-boat millionaires used to race for the America's Cup. But this is his first ship expedition Into the ice, most of the organization of which his first ship expedition into the Ice, most of the organization of which he has left to Paul Watson. 1015: Newfoundland's Cape Ray Is abeam. Sea Shepherd Is getting into continuous tee floes. On the darkened bridge, the second mate, Tony Taylor, an English-bom yacht deliverer between jobs, check* the chart. He is a sailor not given to overstatement. He says he almost dropped out after coming aboard because things looted disorganised to him. 1430, March 6: Sea Shepherd get* stuck fast

latlon of the laws of the sea. A helmsman takes it out on a whiskey bottle, and soon Sea Shepherd is crashing through the Ice In circles, befuddling Wolfe as the helmsman spins faster than the radar scanner 1247, March t: Captain Fewster deoies anyone saw pink seals after the party on the bridge the night before. "These are shocking conditions for the ship," he says. "She's no Icebreaker." But he rams ahead, gaining a mile or two an hour. Below, the hull rings and scrapes and screeches into the Ice, resounding like the inside of the Guerinis concrete mixer. The engineers are standing six-hour watches Each time the ship changes direction, they have to all but play a Bach fugue on a bewilderment of valves and levers. 1753: Sea Shepherd's ok) navigational Loran has blown a fuse and Is out. Fewster asks Wolfe by radio for a position fix. "If we knew where you were, we could tell you where you were," Wolfe replies In reasoning as dark as the gathering night. But the radar works, and eight miles ahead are two blip*. Sealers? 2140: Mark Sterk of toe ice party: "I came aboard for a confrontation. I changed because of the Fund. I don't want to compromise them. If we get handcuffed, we're just going to get on the back page. Idon't want to let them down." 0106, March »: The radar Nips have now become ship's lights two miles off the port bow. The wind sweeping over the dark ice Is bitter cold. 8ea Shepherd breaks free temporarily into an open lead and crunches to a halt on the opposite sloe. Suddenly than 1* a new sound above the wind, an unforgettable wailing borne by the near gal* from some primeval place where man Is a stranger.

In pack Ice. Watson flails ineffectively at toe two-foot thick Ice with an az. The anchor Is let go In a shower of rust to try and crack it. After 20 minutes of full astern, Sea Shepherd ilides free 1450, March 7: After a day of rumors of a deepening split between Amory and WaUon, there Is a news conference in the mess. Amory: "I don't want to presume to tell Paul Watson what to do. The Fund does not like violence. I think Paul wUl act with the Fund in mind." Watson falls snort of giving a guarantee. Amory says he went so far as to throw a pair of Watson's cuffs out a port bole. That was the pair Watson inadvertently locked himself Into and had to be hacksawed free. He has others. "Handcuffs have been effective in the past," Watson says later. "I think It is a legitimate form of protest to put yourself In a position where violence is done to you. Then It reflects on them." He means authority in general. He also means Stanley Dudka, a mountain of a man who is chief coordinating officer of sealing for the Department of Fisheries and is waiting on the ice 50 miles ahead. The Canadian Coast Guard icebreaker Wolfe, assigned to the sealers, is alongside as Sea Shepherd repeatedly backs off and rams ahead Into the Ice, shuddering like a man with chills. In one of the most memorable polar transactions sine* Seward purchased Alaska, a Sea Shepherd female offers a dulcet exchange If Wolfe will break lea for the old trawler. No takers. Wolf* moves out and later refuses to radio any lea Information. Sea Shepherd's bridge Is enraged at what It considers a vio-

ENGINE ROOM ULCERS — Second engineer Charley Ralph keeps an eye on Sea Shepherd's aged inner works .

OFFICIAL MUSCLE — Stanley Dudka, chief coordinating officer of sealing tor the Canadian Department of Fisheries, clambers over the side of the Sea Shepherd onto the Ice-covered Gulf of St. Lawrence.

Sea Shepherd has reached the seals. "It's a miracle," says Las Fewster, listening in awe at an open window. "The Ice parted, and we came right Into them." While the sealers and Wolfe sleep, the Ice party goes onto the pack and begins spraying seals despite freezeups in the tank*. Tony Watson finds a baby seal near the bow. It is brought aboard. Amory Is photographed holding It. "They won't get you," be says over and over. The pup is put on deck and sprayed, then returned to the Ice. "I didn't think much about seals before," says Les Fewster, "but now I'm a convert." 0735: A covey of helicopters bearing fishing officials and Royal Canadian Mounted Police begins descending on the eight-man Ice party 1% miles from Sea Shepherd. One by one they are seized. Through binoculars Tony Watson watches his son running. Eventually be is cornered on an Ice floe and wages a battle with staves with his nemesis, Sun Dudka. Dudka Is furious. Watson cocks his stave as If to hurl It Into the rotors of a hovering helicopter. It scoot* off He breaks Dudka's staff In pieces with another swipe. Then be is tackled from behind by a Mountle.lt is over. 0831: Dudka alights from a helicopter and, without asking permission, mounts Sea Shepherd's bridge aa one of hi* men takes pratfall on the dye-reddened deck. In a barely controlled voice he announces the eight have been arrested and charged variously with assault, resitting arrest and violation of sealing regulations. Any farther violations, he tells Fewster, and he will be arrested as well as the ship.

SEA SHEPHERD A HERO — Sea Shepherd is jammed fast in paack ice in the Gulf of St. Lawrence. Her crew hacks at the ice with spades and axes, trying ineffectively to free her.


2 photo contests offer opportunities By IRVING OESFOR Two photographic contests currently in progress offer opportunities and competition for America's creative and incentive minds. One ia for amateur photographers only and the incentive is not in winning a prize but in the privilege of being represented in a 100-print exhibit for display in U.S. embassies around the world. The other contest, open to all photo enthusiasts from students to amateurs to professionals, seeks original inventive ideas In any area of photography for a (1,000 top prize and other awards. The first contest is sponsored by the International Photographic Council UPC I, a n o n - p r o f i t association of photographic-industry publications, groups, executives, and amateur and professional photographers. The contest theme is everyday life in the United States as seen by amateur snapshooters in color, black-and-white or instant pictures. They can focus on whatever is Important to them in day-to-day living as Americans, in the home, business, schools, playgrounds, at sports or cultural events or in leisure-time activities and hobbies.

CREATIVE AND INVENTIVE — That Is an apt description ot the technique used by Richard Welch in producing "Quit Feeder," originally in color. The offbeat photo won recognition in a Kodak International Salon, a contest Welch entered as an employee

All entries must be submitted through participating photographic retail stores or photofinishers who have official entry blanks with the rules. Each applicant can submit up to two photographs, one snapshot and one instant picture, no larger than 5 x 7 inches. The deadline for receipt of entries is May 1,1(79. A working committee of IPC will select and prepare the print exhibits for display abroad under the auspices of the U.S. International Com-

mumcation Agency with the name of each photographer represented properly credited. All negatives of selected snapshots must be made available for exhibition purposes. For farther information, rules and entry blanks, write to: Sophie Smoliar, Photo Weekly, 1515 Broadway, New York. N Y . , 10036. The second, "Invent Some-

thing Contest," is sponsored by SIMA Products Corp., a company which markets offbeat photo acessories. Entry blanks are available in major camera stores throughout the

country and the deadline Is May 31, I f f * . Any original Idea that Is camera related or can be used In the darkroom or as a photographer's gadget Is eligible a t an entry. To participate, entrants must describe their original product ideas clearly In SO words or less. No plans, models or Sketches should be submitted: if sent they will not be returned. All ideas submitted remain the sole property of the entrant. Three nationally known experts will judge the contest: Prof. T e r r y [tollman of Rochester Institute of Technology's School of Photography; Rowland Mtchaells. engineering vice president of the Society of Photographic Scientists and Engineers, and Mel Ingeber, technical consultant for Time-Life Photographic Year. They will award the $1,000 grand prise and also select 10 honorable mention recipients, each receiving »50 In SIMA products. In addition, after the Judges have made their choices, a l l entries will be screened further for evaluation as new products by SIMA President Irwln Diamond and his marketing division "In our search for marketable new products," Diamond says, "it makes no difference whether an entry has been deemed a'winner'by the judge*. "For example, an entrant may come up with a brilliant Idea, one that the judges f a d merits the top prise. Yet, In terms of new product development, that idea may sol be

economically feasible to produce or it may not have sufficiently broad consumer appeal in our opinion. However, the inventor will be 11,000 richer and will have the satisfaction of having created a concept which appealed to a nationally respected panel of judges "On the other hand, someone may submit an Idea which falls to win one of the contest prizes, but we may f e d it Is an extremely practical and promouble new product possibility. The entrant will be notified, wUI receive a royalty contract, and we will go ahead with I t i production after getting his or her approval of the terms. Incidentally, none of the winning ideas will be disclosed publicly without the written permission of the winners." As examples of the type of inventive Ideas the contest is after, these are some of die innovative accessories which SIMA distribute* a t present: FilmShieW poudM •lop* which protect films from lowdosage airport X-ray damage; Sports Pouch, an air-cushion, waterproof, floatable and ihock-resisUnt bag for photo equipment; t w o types of Capkeepert, methods to attach lens caps to cameras to prevent their loss, and Optic Foam, an anti-fog and ami static lens cleaner which won't spill or run. For additional information, rules and entry blanks, write to: SIMA Products, «001 w Devon Ave., Chicago. I I I . ,

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K-9 Cart aids injured dog to move By AUCE SCOTT q. DEAR AUCE: Loag age la year c yoa told of a little cart that weald kelp a .mall esg pall himself aroaad. Little Sledge, ear dachsbaad. was lajared a few moatks back, aad aow Ms legs caa't move very well. He looks teagiagly oal al Us yard aad waata lo go oat, as be esed U . Please make Us birthday kappy which Is la Jaae, dear pel Mead. I kaew yoa will help Sladge.

A. Little Sludge may soon be pulling himself around as before in the yard and on the sidewalk Some wonderful people hi Pennsylvania created the K-f Cart for this purpose. Write to them at &M Newtown Road, Berwyn, Pennsylvania 1MI2, or phone (20s) (444(24. q . DEAR A U C E : EUiabeta. oar dag, has a moisl lype of simmer Itch wUck comes early In Ibe sprtag. Her skla Is red aad wet aad the sparse kair Is left staadlag stiffly la the sere areas. Please kelp ker.

A. Dust some B.F.I, powder on the area. When a dog's skin is very dry, It may be treated with baby oil or lanolin base hair tonics. Rub oil direct on skin, If this would ever b< the case. White vinegar dabbed on "hot spots" during summer weather helps to remove them. All dogs must have some fat in the dally diet, and wheat germ oil U a great aid. (Ask at pet shdpa). Q. DEAR AUCE: li It lmpertaal to feed live risk ta oar Saalk America! leaf Oak? A. Ob. yes. Moat other foods, even living foods. wUl be refused Why don't you get some different types of tropical fish, which will not create such s problem? I don't like the idea of feeding live fish, and recommend you give the South American leaf fish back to the pel shop. q. DEAR AUCE: What Is the ckewable laMel for heatwsrk la dogs? A. Yon can get these only from a veterinarian Asa about Filariblts as a prevention

for heatwork and round worms q. DEAR AUCE: Poor Perriwlakle, oar lovely yellow cal. gets into barbed wire wbea be wanders and gets cat. What's a first aid far this cat of oars? Trim the hair around the cut, especially If ha has long hair. Clean the cut gently A mild soap and water lather Is best or a germlcldal soap pHlsoHex (at all pharmacies). Follow with a second cleansing and then use peroxide solution. Dry that cut with a thoroughly sterile material after you clean It. If the cut Is extensive, it should be painted with Iaodine and covered with a bandage. Let a veterinarian see it if the cut is deep, and a more serious injury. If a cut In a foot bleeds excessively it will be necessary to apply a tourniquet. Use a handkerchief and tie it loosely around kitty's leg, above or below the ankle and tighten It by twisting a pencil between the loop and leg. Release the pressure briefly every five or ten minutes, and hurry to an Animal Hospital.


Papal visit marked on Mexican coins By ED ROt'HETTE Last year, lo mark the historic Camp David meetings between Israel's Menachem Begin and Egypt's Anwar Sadat, the Judah Magnes Museum of Berkeley, Calif., caused a number of U.S. Peace dollars to be counterstamped commemorating the search for peace between the two adversaries Ironically, the counterstamped coins were s greater success among collectors than were the peace talks between the two leaders. The limited edition collectible sold out almost Immediately. Another historic world event has been noted by the use of a counterstamp upon a coin The sii-day pilgrimage of Pope John Paul II to the New World for the Conference of Latin American Bishops In Puebla, Mexico, was the reason for a small number of Mexican one-peso coins to be stamped with a papal seal. Collectors should be cautioned, however, that Ihecountermarklng of the coins bears no official nor sponsored 1m-

HISTORIC EVENT — Pope John Paul's visit left an indelible mark on the millions ol faithful who saw him, and his seal was impressed on Mexican peso as an unofficial souvenir ol his visit.

primatur. These are strictly a private, speculative issue, but one that falls well within the realm of counterstamped

coins and a very interesting and wellexecuted piece. The dime-sized counterstamp bears the papal seal

— the crossed keys of St. Peter with an umbrella symbol in the middle. The usagejof such a symbol as a mark or authority probably predates Christianity It first appeared on coins of Judea at about the time of the Crucifixion and it Is believed that the usage of the umbrella design was copied from royal emblems of the Orient. The counterstamp punch or die was prepared by hand by East Coast engraver Adam Cool The issuer of the piece Is Mel Wacks of Numismarketing Associates, SIM Jeffdale Avenue, Woodland Hills, Calif. 01364. They are being marketed to the collecting public at $12.90 each and definitely belong in any collection of counter-marked coins or modernday commemorative Issues. Readers interested in obtaining a specimen woo mention this colunn will be entitled to a 10 percent discount (fl .25), according to the author of the issue. • q — My SOB recently foaad a Blceateaaial quarter that has the alckel layer oaly oa the

obverse. The reverse Is all . copper. Could yoa help as ascertain Us valae?— 8.Q. Jr., Lake Grave, N.Y. A — Errors caused by Incomplete cladding are scarce but not unknown. Such errors command premiums of around WO for quarters. q — I have a paper lareeceat sole thai bears a portrait of George Washiaglea. Can yoa tell me something about it? - F.M.H., TboravUle, Ohio A—To ease a very serious shortage of small coin, the fractional currency was issued during the Civil War. Your three-cent note commands a premium of 120 in very fine condition. q — I have an lMt sliver dollar. Is It worth more than its face valae? — M.B., West Babylon, N.Y. A — Not If you go to spend It. It Is still Just one dollar, but at today's silver prices the coin has over 15 worth of silver in it. As a collectible It catalogs for $7 In very good condition


Multi-issue of stamp items planned for Olympics By SYD KRONISH The 1M0 Olympic Games will receive an unprecedented treatment from the U.S. Postal Service - a multi-Issue of stamp items devoted to the same subject. On the agenda will be 10 stamps, three postal cards, a stamped envelope and an aerogramme for the Olympics. The new commemoratives, hailing both the Summer and Winter Games, will be released starting this fall. All will be issued prior to the 1M0 Winter Games at Lake Placid, N Y , next January, There will be two blocks of four It-cent stamps — one featuring whiter sports and the other summer games. Also up-

coming will be a 10-cent post card-rate stamp depicting a decathlon event as well s» a. 31-cent international airmail stamp with a high jumper in the design. In the postal card grouping, the 14-cent international surface-rate card illustrates a figure skater, while the 21-cent international airmail card bears a gymnast in action. The 10-cent domestic rate card shows a sprinter. Soccer is the theme of the 19-cent embossed envelope, and a discus thrower Is featured on the 21-cent aerogramme. The block of four stamps dedicated to winter sports depicts a speed skater at the

upper left, a downhill skier at the upper right, a ski jumper In the lower left and an Ice hockey goalie at the lower right. The summer-games block ol four features women runners at the upper left and women swimmers at the upper right. Two rowers appear hi the lower left corner and a horse and rider clearing • Jump are In the lower right. Each stamp bean the de-

nomination and "USA" outlined In either red or blue. A grouping of five stare (in either blue or white)'Is seen between the "USA" and the denomination in each design. "Olympics 1M0" also appears on each. On March 4, the Postal Service issued a commemorative stamp honoring the centennial of the birth of Albert Einstein. Collectors desiring a special cachet cover featuring the 15center plus other Einstein items will be interested In this one from the International Stamp Collectors Society. It also features a reproduction of the artwork from the U.S. "Atoms for Peace"

sumps of 1165 with the Inscription "A Memorial To The Genius of Einstein." All the covers have been handcanceled at Princeton, N.J., where the great physicist died April 18, IMS. The Einstein cover is available at 12.90 from the International Stamp Collectors Society, Equitable Bldg., Hollywood 4 Vine, Hollywood, Calif., MOM. Nicaragua is noted for Its beautiful lakes and old volcanos. These Items are noted In pairs of attached stamps recently issued by that country. The new set features three regular stamp pain and three airmails.


You're right - it's Judy, Judy, Judy! Q Z )

a H CD

By DAISANN McLANE NEW YORK — Looking at the album jacket in his hands, "Today" snow host Tom Brokaw frowns like a grandmother regarding a pair of black-lace panties. Once on camera, Brokaw recovers his composure. "This is the front of Judy Collins' new album,'' he announces quickly "And this... this is the back." The Francesco Scavullo photograph that adoms the rear cover of "Hard Times for Lovers'' is bound to have a similar effect on fans who have followed the 39-year-old singer through her 15-year career. The picture shows Collins in the nude, from the back, mussing her chestnut hair against a dreamy, pale-lavender backdrop. The album itself (Collins' 17th LP and her first new one in 2Vi years) contains more surprises, including a Top 4O-styled arrangement of Carole Bayer Sayer's "Starmaker" and a cover of the Rodgers and Hart standard "Where or When." It's a far cry from the Judy Collins who introduced such writers as Leonard Cohen and Joni Mitchell to a wider audience in the late 1860s and an even farther cry from the wistful folk-protest singer who led marches and performed benefits throughout the early 1970s. "No, I don't think this is a new Judy Collins," emphasizes Charles Koppelman, who took over the reins as Collins' manager a few months ago. This is Koppelman's first management venture; he is best known for his independent production and music-publishing concern, the Entertainment Company, and for engineering crossover pop successes for Barbra Streisand and Dolly Parton. "We've done the same thing with Judy," he says. "There are songs on this album that her cult will love — like 'Desperado' and Randy Newman's 'Marie.' And there are songs that will extend her following to Top 40 audiences. It's not packaging," Koppelman insists. "Judy is what she is. We will just be exposing her to a greater segment of the population." Backstage before her "Today" taping, Collins is downing coffee with one hand, removing rollers from her hair with the other, and yawning. "I feel great," she gushes. "I've been getting healthier for the last couple of years. Last year I stopped drinking. And my love life is sensational. I'm comfortable with my life for the first time." That's why, Collins says, she did the nude cover. "I wanted something that indicated the way I was feeling: open, fresh, happy, uncluttered. All my women friends understood exactly what It was about." Collins says she originally Intended to put a frontal nude on the album jacket, but was persuaded not to. "As my record company so bluntly put it, we would have lost the racking in 80 percent of the markets. What's shocking to me is that you can snow women in whips and chains but you can't do a straight nude without getting a lot of flak." After today's taping, she will begin a 15city tour. The past few years have been slow for Collins. Her last album, the Arlf Mardinproduced "Bread and Roses" (1976), was her first LP in nine years that didn't turn gold. After that, she "took a breather." Collins spent part of 1(77 on tour: went to

JUDY COLLINS England to tape segments of "The MuppeU Show"; compiled a retrospective of her recordings, "So Early in the Spring"; and then decided not to tour at all in 1971. "My pattern of work has always been to take these spells,'' she explains. Toward the end of 1078. she began hunting for a producer and met Koppelman, who put her together with Entertainment Company producer Gary Klein. They recorded "Hard Times for Lovers" together in Los Angeles. Collins is enthusiastic about Klein's work on her album. "When I'm In the studio, I'm running the show," she says, referring to suggestions that she is being "packaged." "I don't really know what packaging Is. If it means putting marketing muscle behind a record, then I'm all for it."

Fifteen minutes later, Collins Is In front of the camera, singing "Where or When." Alter she is finished, the cameraman, who is about (0 years old, grabs her hand. "That was beautiful." "In a way," Collins mutes afterward, "it's ironic that it should be my 40th birthday coming up. I don't feel like I'm getting older, I'm getting better. Interestingly, the record companies are beginning to see people my age as being a major group of record buyers. It's not all youth-oriented anymore. "Keeping up with the times. ' she continues, "is just a matter of living every day. Rather than one big success and it's all over. I saw enough of that in the 1960s. Enough to last me a longtime '

RECORDS Best-selling Country-Western records of the week based on Cashbox Magazine's nationwide survey. 1. "1 Just Fall In Love Again," Anne Murray 2. "(If Loving You Is Wrong) I Don't Want To Be Right," Barbara Mandrell 3. "It's a Cheatin' Situation," Moe Bandy 4. "Golden Tears," Dave & Sugar \ "I Had a Lovely Time," the Kendalls . "Somebody Special," Donna Fargo "All I Ever Need Is You," Rogers fc West . "Sweet Memories," Willie Nelson . "Words," Susie Allanson 10. "I've Been Waiting for You All of My Life," Con Hunley

Best-selling records of the week based on Cashbox Maga zine s nationwide survey. 1. "Tragedy," Bee Gees 2. "What a Fool Believes," Doobte Brothers 3 "Da Ya Think I'm Sexy." Rod Stewart 4. "I Will Survive. " Gloria Gaynor 5. "Shake Your Groove Thing," Peaches & Herb 6. "Sultans of Swing," Dire Straits 7. "Knock on Wood," Amii Stewart 8. "Every Time I Think of You," The Babys 9. "Music Box Dancer." Frank Mills 10. "Lady," Little River Band

HOROSCOPE SUNDAY, APRIL 8 Born today, you are a realist. Logic, reason, positive thinking: these mark you as one who wins out over any opposition. You are confident, often supremely so. At the same time, you are compassionate and understand those who lack the kind of faith it takes to succeed in the face of obstacles. You are one who truly enjoys family. Loved ones, close friends and particularly children, all have their place In your daily life and all give you a feeling of well-being. You have an Innocent air about you. You can be part of

negative activities but you carry with you such a positive aura that no one believes your involvement in non-positive things. Also born op this date are: Waller Fleming, author, historian; Elizabeth Asquith, dramatist, author. 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. MONDAY, APRIL > ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Disputes with one In authority may cause you to lose an advantage today. Make up for it later on.

have to impart today. TAURUS (April ta-May M) VIRGO (Aug. Zl-Sept. 22) — Turn away from any temp— One bad notice need not tation to become Involved in close your personal "show." the financial affairs of friends. Be ready to improve your You will eventually lose. part; seek knowledge. GEMINI (May 21-June M) — Tact and diplomacy: these LIBRA (Sept. zJ-Oci. 22) you must exercise to the utReduce the tension of the most degree if you want to morning by rest In PM and avoid a family argument now. evening. Don't be alarmed to CANCER (June 21-July 22) find yourself fatigued. — Whatever makes you feel SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) both comfortable, and hon— Relationships with loved orable, do. Don't hesitate to ones may take a turn for the stand up for your own prinworse at this time. Try to keep ciples. your cool. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Relatives are more trying ... Dec. 21) — Keep out of an than usual. Use tact to sweetargument between two en unpleasant information you friends. You can Improve your

position on the employment scene In AM. CAPRICORN (Dec. tz-Jaa. It) - Cantankerous friends may bring forward motion to a ha|t. Make every effort to get things rolling again. AQUARIUS Uaa. 2t-Peb. II) — Business associates may confuse an Important Issue this morning. Take the time necessary to straighten things out. PISCES (Feb. It-March r») — Make sure you understand the priorities Involved — your own and those of others — before coming to decisions today.


Chowder Pot: Plain food, right price^

By ELLEN ami mat RICHARD WALD KEYPORT - Imagine If you will, the cubbyholed hold of a ship. Eating at the Chowder Pot Is somewhat reminiscent of that sensation. For the most part the rooms are narrow, with about a half dozen tables in each section placed on opposing walls — galley like. The illusion Is heightened and privacy maintained (because this is s tight place), by very high backed stained pine booths, and by nautical doodads placed about fairly tastefully. Other than eye appeal decor, there is a compelling logic to this setup. The restaurant succeeded beyond the dreams of owners, Helen and Eugene Savage. Since 1(71, when they purchased a then tiny chowder place, they have steadily expanded, adding little room after little room, so that it now seats 115 people. But business is booming and the Savages didn't refuse to assent to further expansion Asa matter of fact, they've only recently completed an upstairs bar and lounge, a shipshape and shiplike little room, with a guitar player In the background, for customers wsiting to be seated for dinner. A full carafe of Paul Masson wine is only $3.96. A conservative wait on a weekend, even before the summer season itarts, would be one-half hour. Considering that the Savages didn't know anything about the restaurant business when they bought the place (Mr. Savage is a printer by trade), they've put together a neat little package. And, they're very modest and refreshingly candid about their success. "The first year I cooked," said Mr. Savage, "and my wife waited on tables - we lived off her tips that year. There's not too much original here — we Just adopt ideas that we think would work from different places we've been to. You see," he goes on, "I saw what happens when a restaurant owner is at the mercy of a cook or anyone else, for that matter, and I didn't want that to happen to me — so I can and

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

SHIPSHAPE DINING — Since Helen and Eugene Savage purchased a tiny chowder place in 1971, they have steadily expanded the Keyport establishment with outstanding success.

have done everything in the restaurant." The Savages live one house down from the restaurant and they both put In full time at the Chowder Pot. Their daughter, Kim, acts as hostess and when we called the restaurant, their son-in-law, John Deaver, manager, answered. Dress is casual, service Informal and friendly, and the price Is right. Food is as straighUoward as the Savages. Nothing Is broiled; everything ii fried, baked or steamed. Shrimp and lobster tails are froxen, but for the most part we have resigned ourselves to the fact that the overwhelming majority of restaurants serve the froxen article, and frankly, we seldom order them for that reason. Whole lobster of course, Is a different matter, and, when available, - Mr. Savage will

not offer them when they are scarce and high priced — are priced competitively. For appetizers we ordered claims on the half shell and shrimp in the rough (shells on). The clams (II OS a half dozen) were tiny, briny, absolutely fresh and delicious A bit colder and they would have been perfect. Shrimp ($2.96) were pretty good considering that they had been froxen and there were well over 3 or 4 dozen mediumsmall shrimp to the order. Soup, oddly enough, considering the restaurant's origins and name, was dlsappointlng. Manhattan c l a m chowder, while served chock full of clams and vegetables — over one-half of the cup — was overcooked so that the vegetables were soft and flavorless and the clams tough. Seasoning was lax The New England clam chowder was just a bit

^ * ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^

The Chowder Pot. the popular Bayshore restaurant, offers a pleasant, nautical atmosphere for Inexpensive to moderately priced and simply prepared seafood.

better. We would skip the Prominently featured on the menu, there Is a mlnibake ($6.95) and a clambake ($12.96). The mlnibake Includes two lobster tails, steamed clams and shrimp, served with an ear of com, clamcakes and potatoes. The clambake Is Identical, but instead of two, offer* four lobster tails. The lobster tails, as mentioned above, ware of the froxen sort — forewarned is forearmed. So was the corn, but one hopes for fresh when In season. Shrimp were the very same as served for an appetiser. Steamers were fresh and good. Elsewhere on the menu clamcakes appear as an alternative to rolls — as in "rolls or clamcakes." Indeed they are a substitute for bread, being clam flavored dough, and somewhat leaden at that Prepared on the premises, they are not at all unpleasant. We also tried the fried seafood catch «-«»«i««m of fish, shrimp, scallops and lobster tail or clams (t>.W 18.25). The fish and scallops were fresh and other items acceptable. It was clear that the fried Items wire prepared to order, and the batter, while too heavy, was not greasy. Other entrees include fried flounder ($5.(5), fried clams

CLAMBAKE PLA TTER — Waitress Denise Pa/no serve* a clambake platter, on* of the menu features, to Mr. and Mrs. Alice Vogel of Red Bank at the Chowder Pot.


($5.50), baked stuffed shrimp ($6.96) and baked stuffed flounder (17.96). There are also prime ribs at 66.96 (mate's cut) and 18.95 (captain's cut) and barbecued chicken at $4(6. Entrees include a choice of potato, salad, vegetable or cole slaw and rolls or clamcakes. For children and light eaters smaller portions are offered at a price range of $3.75 for fried clams to $8.(6 for a steamed combination platter consisting of fish, shrimp and scallops. A hamburger with french fries Is 11.95. Monday through Thursday there are dally specials offered. For example, on a recent Monday the large clambake was priced at $» 95 and on Tuesday of that week any Item on the regular menu Included a salad bar with shrimp and chowder. Desserts are simple and limited to rice pudding, ice cream and cheese cake. The rice pudding was tasty, cheese cake packaged. A luncheon menu offering a salad and chowder bar along with a selection of reasonably priced seafood platters Is available Monday through Saturday, 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. On balance, the Chowder Pot provides a pleasant atmosphere for Inexpensive to moderately priced and simply prepared seafood.

THE CHOWDER POT: Route 16, Keyport, (201) 739-2002 Prices: Fish and seafood dishes are steamed, baked or fried only, and include: fried shrimp at 16.96, fried clams at $5.50, baked or steamed seafood combination at $8.75 and clambake at $8.95 and $12.95; specials ottered Monday through Thursday. Luncheon and take out menu available Credit: All major credit cards accepted. Hoars: Open every day from 11:30 a.m. to 11 p.m. Reservations not accepted. Reviewer remains unidentified until after check Is paid.



Heller's latest novel rated good as silver GOOD AS GOLD By Joseph Heller. Simon & Schuster. 447 pages. $12.95 ___ Joseph Heller's new novel doesn't qualify for a gold medal, but it does rate a silver one. Heller's "Good As Gold" could have gotten top honors if the novelist had exercised selfcontrol and cut some of the verbal excess that amuses at first but rapidly palls as the author goes on and on about the things and persons he finds distasteful in contemporary society. Granted an author has the right to grind any ax he wants, but must he keep it up for such a long time? The character Heller uses as his spokesman is Bruce Gold, a near-50 professor of literature — offering such courses as "Blake, Spinoza, and Contemporary American Pornography in Film and Literature" — who has published numerous articles in little-read learned journals. Now Gold has been asked to write a book about the Jewish experience in America. It is in those portions of the novel that deal with Gold's gathering material for the book, as he meets and talks with his smothering family and disdainful old friends, that Heller is at his funniest and the book at its most interesting. But when Gold is tapped to go to Washington and work for the president the narrative loses some of its wit and bite. Here the author goes on at overly great length about how just about everything and everybody in government — from the president on down — is not functioning properly, if functioning at all. An old friend named Ralph who tries to get Gold into government has an amusing, twisted way of speaking — "Do whatever you want as long as you do whatever we want. We have no ideas, and they're pretty firm." — at first. But after the trick is repeated constantly the initial fun vanishes.

Best Read SHREWSURY — Books in demand this week at the Eastern Branch of the Monmouth County Library on Route 35 were: FICTION 1 - "Overload, " Hailey 2 — "Matarese Circle,', Ludlum 3 — "Dress Gray," Truscott 4 — "War and Remembrance," Wouk 5 — "SSGB," Deighton NON-FICTION 1 — "Living and Loving," Loren 2 — "Nurse," Anderson 3 — ' Mommie Dearest" Crawford 4 — "By Myself," Bacall 5 — "Streak of Luck," Conot NUKES If your concerns have been growing with the release of news (among other things) from Three Mile Island, you may want to become more familiar with the environmental threats posed by radionuclides. "We Almost Lost Detroit" by John G. Fuller is about the nearly disastrous accidental meltdown at the Fermi nuclear power plant near Detroit in 1966, although other serious accidents to nuclear reactors are also included. Fuller presents In detail the Atomic Energy Commission's efforts over the years (often in collusion with industry) to suppress risk data. The one-sidedness of this book does little to cushion its impact and serves to shake into awareness those of us who have tended to accept the statements of the Commission at face val"No World Without End " by Kalherlne and Peter Montague is a frightening disc l o s u r e of the world's pervasive chemicalization. Not entirely a doomsday book, it cautions us against the upheaval in the earth's chemical balance. Some sources for safe energy alternatives are "Rays of Hope" by Denis Hayes and "Energy Primer; Solar, Water, Wind and Biofuels," edited by Richard Merrill and Thomas Gage. DEBBV BIENENWALD


Despite its flaws, "Good As Gold" is a novel worth reading. Heller is imaginative, witty and writes well except for that penchant for verbal excess. Phil Thom« Associated Press Booki Editor THE DEMON DEVICE By Sir Arthur Conan Doyle as communicated to Robert Saffron. Putnam. J87 pages. $10.95 Novels in which real figures from history play major and-or minor roles in the plot seem to be on the increase. Books of this type, like those of any other genre, range from bad to good. Robert Saffron's ingenious concoction, "The Demon Device, '' belongs in the latter category. Using a new twist, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle conveys from beyond the grave to Saffron, "my amanuenis," this dashing thriller in which the creator of Sherlock Holmes is the protagonist. The time is World War I. Germany is losing, but British intelligence has word that Germany is developing a monstrous new weapon that, if completed, would result in victory for Germany. Although Doyle is nearing 80, intelligence decides he is just the man to sneak into Germany, find out what the new weapon Is and destroy it. Doyle reluctantly agrees, and the plot is off and running, keeping the reader turning the pages quickly until the completely satisfying end. As he proceeds into Germany, Doyle encounters such notables as Dr. Albert Einstein and a thoroughly dislikeable Lenin. He also teams up with a glamorous woman whom he thinks, but is not quite sure, is someone who duped him years earlier. The novel is studded with some fine chase scenes, plenty of comic — to the reader, not Doyle — interludes which help to ease the tension, and lots of witty, intelligent dialogue. The ending features a motor boat and airplane chase, and it's a smasher. Pkil I bom.• Associated Press Books Editor RECAPITULATION By Wallace Slegner. Doubleday. J78 pages. M.95 Winner of the Pulitzer Prize as well as the National Book Award for books past, Wallace Stegner most certainly deserves another award for his newest work, "Recapitulation."' A truly fine novel, beautifully written and plotted, "Recapitulation" demonstrates once again just what a fine craftsman Stegner ii — one of a handful of excellent writers currently working in this country. The novel works on two levels — the past and the present — and in Stegner s sure hands this moving back and forth in time is accomplished smoothly, so smoothly that the reader never feels the slightest jar as he moves from one time period to another. Bruce Mason is a man in his 60s. He returns to Salt Lake City — home of his boyhood and young manhood — after a long absence to officiate at the burial of an aunt, a woman who had meant little to him. As he drives through the streets of the now strange, yet familiar city, memories of what life was like for him in the years he lived there flood his mind: "Memory had to be — didn't it? — a series of overlays. I remember, therefore I was, therefore I am. I both contain and commemorate myself. I am both grave and gravestone." As he wanders the city, Mason recalls his boyhood — unhappy — his young manhood — bittersweet. He thinks long of the two girls he loved and lost, of old, long-forgotten friends. Stegner does a marvelous job in telling of Mason's past while skillfully blending it in with what happened to him in the years after he left the home city. "Recapitulation " is a most remarkable novel.

Phil Thomas Associated Press Books Editor

• 1979 t A Tims SVIKJ



You, White, roll 6-1 in the diagrammed position. How do you play it? If you leave the blot in Black's home board, he will surely hit you if he gels a four of any kind. He will try to push you back to his 1 point or 2-poini. from where it will be much harder for you to get oul You're in slightly less danger if you lake the six to gel out of his board. (He can't hit you with double one.) Take the one by moving from your 8-point to your 7-poini Here also he can hit you only with a four The risk is no greater than if you had stayed in Black's home board: and if you are noi hit. you have a good

chance to safety both blots at your next roll. If you take the one by mov ing from Black's 9 point to his lOpoinl. he can hit that blot with a three or he can hit ihe blot on your 8-point with a five Why give him two shots at you when you can limit him to one shot' (Would you like to have Alfred Sheinwold teach you how to play backgammon? A IIlesson booklet will be on the way to you when you send SO cents to: Backgammon, The Red Bank Register, P O. Box 1111. Los Angeles, Calif •0053 )

CHESS CHESS MASTER By George Koll.oowiki International Chess Mailer PROBLEM By J. Haring, Holland


WHITE: 5 White to play and mate in two moves. Solution below. CORRESPONDENCE SHORTCUT WHITE: R. Fritscher, tier many BLACK: A. Florian, Hun gary P-K4 1.P-QB4 2. N-QB3 N-KB3 3. N-B3 N-B3 4. P-Q3 P-Q4 5. PxP NxP 6. P-KN3 B-K2 7. B-N2 B-K3 0-0 8.0-0 9. P-QR3 Q-Q2 10. B-Q2 P-QR4 11. Q-R4 P-B3 12. KR-B1 N-N3 13. Q-N5 Q-Ql

14 N-K4 B-Q4 IS. N-BS BxN 16 Resigns (a) (a) What White had overlooked — and that is also possible in games via mail — that after 16. BxN: 16...N-Q5 will trap the White Queen SHORT CUT FROM PARIS 1K9 INTERNATIONAL WHITE: Sir George Thomas BLACK Miss Vera Menchik P-Q4 1. P-Q4 2. N-KB3 N-KB3 3. P-B4 P-B3 P-Kl 4. P-K3 N1-Q2 5 B-Q3 B-K2 6 0-0 7. Nl-<}2 PxKP 8. P-K4 P-QN3 9. NxP 10 Q-K2 B-N2 Q-B2 ii. K-yi P-B4 12 B-N5 K-Rl 13. QR-QB1 14. B-Nl QR-01 15. N B3 PxP 16. N-QN5 Q-Nl 17. NSxQP P-KR3 18. BxN NxB 19. N-K5 Q-Rl (a) 20 NxKP Resigns (a) Does not see the threat, or she would have played QBl. The solution to the problem above is: 1. R-NS, KxR; 2. RxQ mate; or l...Q-K6ch; 2. RxQ mate; or 1 QxR; 2. BxQ mate; or I... Q-Nl: 2. R-K8 mate. etc.

Games psople play


0 Prow tntrtiM 11 Blacktop.

29 KeTcom 32 Imp 34 Remove from tapa 36 One In a * 36 De Velars'.

20 OoiMssaas of the

BRIDGE By Alfred Shetnwold

Soulh dealer North-South vulnewhlc

With an active finesse you try to slop (he missing high card from winning a trick. With a passive finesse, you invite the missing high card to lake an early trick. Choose the kind of finesse you need S o u l h took t h e ace of hearts and got to dummy with a club to lead the queen of diamonds for an active finesse. W e a l won and thoughtfully shifted to the lack of spades Down one


• Q r> 2 * A K Jli EAST WEST • J 10 3 • K9876 VKQI098 0 7 63 O K 10 8 4 *4 * 975 3 SOUTH • A4 V A62 O A .1 9 2 * Q 10 8 2

LOW LEAD South should lead a low diamond from his hand at the second trick for a passive finesse If West lakes the king, declarer gem enough diamonds for the game. If West fails to take the king, dummy's queen wins, and South has lime to get to his hand to lead a heart I f East has the king of diamonds, he will capture dummy's queen, but East cannot afford to lead spades, and Soulh can develop anolh er heart trick

S.ulh Wnl N.rlh Eul IO 2• I'ass 3* Paw 3V Pass 3 NT All Pass Opening lead - V K ANSWER: Bid two hearts. Your hand is loo good for a raise to two spades but not good enough for a jump to three spades. Show your own suit and await developments If partner doesn't raise hearts, you will show your support for spades


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79 Buna 60 Marina org.


102 109 106 107

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43 I 46 Green blue' 48 Calender

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139 Arab big


140 Relieve. 141 Bargain event. 142 Elect 143 Wrangler. 1

colony 112 Section: abbr. 113 Command 114 Bullring about 116 Appropriate

144 "— Frame"

117 Hold.com 147 Impertinent

116 Modem Aaswers 121 Conduit 93 Ameti, for one 94 Tepee or flat 96 Uncanny 97 Standing 96 Guinea fowl young 100 Cubicle 104 God: It. 106 Night wun< 106 Dormer, for one 110 Trailer, forehort 111 Cattle dseler 116 Companion ofPhobo. 117 River Sp. 118 Humble 119 Eaeeup '120 Roman magistrate

aa page I I 122 Reserved 123 Matter In

dispute 126 Hairstyles 126 Unlike s

rolling stone 128 Green or more 129 Sleeveless garment 130 BeeenDe 131 " — and the

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parrots 135 Laborer

of yore 138 D-Day craft

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(A POCKET ( i U I D F TO BRIDGE written by Alfred Sheinwold is available Get your copy by sending I I 25 to the Red Bank Register. P.0. Ron 1000. Los Angeles. Calif MOM)

DAILY QUESTION Partner opens with one spade, and the next player passes. You hold: • I I d I
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5 Wait 6 Get out of

11 Attempt 12 White-

7 Drink slowly 8 Flavoring herb 9 Scolded 10 Weakly unit

duck 13 Tyro 18 Certain spans 17 Biblical patriarch

18 21 26 26

Smalls New-.La. Pi) Surpeases in weaponry 31 "I did It my-" 32 StrongboxM 33 r •

34 Enliven 36 TeRs 38 Move by wind power 40 Graceful bird 43 ViauaHza 44 Scripture

46 Compowi

46 SibHete 47 48 61 52 56

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monmouth mall PRESENTS


EASTER and PASSOVER Tuesday, April 10th - 7 P.M.


Wednesday, April 11th - 7 P.M.





DatinguKtwJ Achwvwn«nl A w v d i Wkliwr



Folks and Nature Show Off

Spring's Easter Parade Folks on Parade On April 15, Easter morning, thousands of New Yorkers will march in the Easter Parade. This is not the kind of parade with floats and marching bands. It's a fashion parade . . . one where folks stroll down Fifth Avenue, showing off their new clothes or Easter costumes. The first New York Easter Parade started over 100 years ago, in 1869. Wealthy families like the Vanderbilts and Astors lived near Fifth Avenue. After attending Easter services, they would walk home.

St. Patrick'* Cathedral is on Fifth Avenue in New York City. On Easter Sunday, police will rope off a 10-block area near the church. People will parade up and down the street in their Easter clothes.

Nature on Parade Easter is a time when people deck themselves out in new clothes. Nature, too, is decked out in newness. Look around you and see if you can find "nature on parade" at Eastertime.

Robins returning

Rain showering

Birds nesting

Tadpoles swimming

Frogs leaping

Grass growing

Babies arriving

Flowers blooming — Crocuses are some of the beautiful flowers that bloom in the spring. Look for dandelions, lilies, violets, daffodils and wild flowers.

Garden-planting Leaves sprouting Butterflies flying

Bees buzzing


No-Mix Cookies You'll need: 1 2stick l>/ cupsmargarine graham cracker crumbs 1 small package chocolate bits 1 cup chopped nuts 1 3'/2-ounce can flaked coconut 1 can sweetened condensed milk Makes 48 medium-size cookies.

SfMcrfcb these flinch line%

•DPS What to do: 1. Melt stick of margarine in 13x9x 2-inch pan. Spread it evenly over the pan. 2. Sprinkle crumbs, chocolate bits, nuts and coconut evenly into the pan. 3. Dribble a can of sweetened condensed milk over the mixture. 4. Bake in 350-degree oven for 25 minutes until mixture begins to brown. 5. Let it cool in the pan about 15 minutes, then cut. .

Supersport: Gaylord Perry Gaylord Perry is a 48-yearold baseball player who thinks young. Last season, the San Diego Padres hurler won the National League Cy Young Award. This award is given to the top pitcher in both the National and American leagues. In 1972, the right-hander won the American Cy Young Award while pitching for Cleveland. He is the only player in history to win this honor in both leagues. In the off-season, Perry returns to his hometown of Williamston, N.C. He coaches a high-school basketball team and works on his big farm. He is married and has four children.

Now your children can enjoy our easy how-to recipes in book fornu Throw away your TV dinners — throw away your TV! — the kids are in the kitchen and they're cooking with class.

From beverages to desserts, from appeteasers to plum-delicious puddings, this handy cookbook will make its owners the first on the block in culinary reputation. Here are recipes fine as company fare but easy enough to be kids' stuff. (Spiral bound) 12H pages. 7x10. AI.I.OKDKKS AKK POSTPAID ('lease send copies of "The Mini Page Kids' Cookbook" at $4.95 per copy. Total Amount Knclosed NAME ADDKKSS _ STATE CITY .ZIP Send your c7u*c*A or rnunt'y order with uhippin/t instructions to:

"The Mini Page Kids' Cookbook" f o thin ni'Wrtpupt'r H700 Squibb Hd , Mimmm. K«niui» XW1WL


Easter facts and fun

Please Keep Chicks Down on the Farm

H a v e y o u ever h e a r d of . . .

Fireworks at Eastertime? In Spain, Italy and in many countries in Latin America, firecrackers are set off to celebrate Easter. It's a special custom in Florence, Italy, to send a firecracker in the shape of a dove out of a certain church window. Tapping eggs at Eastertime? People greet each other on Easter in Greece by tapping red eggs together. In Germany, children carry green eggs around for good luck on the Thursday just before Easter. Switchings at Eastertime? In Denmark and Norway, children "beat" the adults with birch branches until the adults "pay" them with hotcross buns. Fig pies at Eastertime? People in Lancashire, England, eat fig pies on a special Sunday just before Easter.

ffeper JSox h rest off your newspaper. Look through the What signs of Easter do your see? Look at the ads. "Do you see any Easter bunnies? The Mini Page visits Sea World in San Diego, Calif. Read all about how to train a walrus! M M M • M.


('hicks popping out of their shells.

Baby chicks are a symbol of Eastertime. They stand for the new life that begins in the spring. Years ago. children used to get dyed baby chicks as Easter gifts. Dyeing chicks caused their feathers to fall out. Dyeing them can poison and kill them. Now, selling dyed chicks under three weeks of age is against the law. However, many chicks over three weeks old that are not dyed are sold at Eastertime.


Words that remind us of Easter eggs are hidden in the block below. See if you can find: stripes, hide, dots, purple, green, bunny, basket, chick, pink, hunt, Easter, dye, decorate, cook, boil, gold, yellow, blue, red, orange, hen, paint, color, shells, new life, chicken, rabbit, chocolate, hatch.

Crates of chicks wait to be shipped. The American Humane Association (a group that protects animals) told The Mini Page: "Chicks should not be given to kids a s pets. "If you do get one, remember: Do not handle it unless it is necessary. That little beak can hurt. Keep the chick warm. Just-hatched chicks should be kept at 95 degrees. You can lower the temperature five degrees for each week until room temperature is reached. "Take your chick to a farm. That is where chicks belong."

How many of these words beginning with the letters DR can you read?

We did not label one of the words. Can you find it? »f'-


The Show Business Osmonds of Provo, Utah Have you ever heard of Provo, Utah?

Marie Osmond ia 19 years old. She began acting at the age of 7.

That's the home of eight brothers and one sister who have made a lot of money in show business. That's the home of the famous Osmonds. Although the ones that we see the most are Donny and Marie, there are seven brothers not "on camera." All of them do something to make the family such a huge success.

Donny is 21 years old. He began acting at the age of 4. He recently got married.

The Osmond Entertainment Company has a big TV studio in nearby Orem, Utah. The Osmonds picked Utah because that is their home state. They are also Mormons, a religious group that has its headquarters in that state. The Osmonds give onetenth of all the money they make to their church. They also inves^a lot of money and live on small allowances. Each Osmond is at least a millionaire.

Color by Mwinker This puzzle is about Easter. Across: 1. A furry soft animal with long ears. 2. You carry things in it. 3. A famous rabbit. 4. A season.

doq y

Down: 5. Another word for soft furry animal with long ears. 6. Chicks hatch out of them. 7. A Sunday soon. 8. Rabbits do it. aSSa -9

Ituuds > «»adl G

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Mini Spy



Easter Games to Play Egg race — Give each player a teaspoon and a hard-boiled egg. Players must run from starting line to finish line carrying an egg in a teaspoon. You can make this a relay race by dividing the players into two teams. Egg roll — Give each player a hardboiled egg. Set up a starting and finish line. Players can use only their noses to push the egg from start to finish.

See if you can find: • lamp • pitcher • heart • letter " M " • letter "C"

• cup • writing pen • pencil

• house • word "Mini' • butterfly

Egg tap — Give two players one hard-boiled egg each. The players tap their eggs together. The object is to crack the other person's egg . . but not to crack yours. CUPS


8 - There are a few of

M ON ARC, workers reach settlement By J. SCOTT ORR SHREWSBURY - Striking employee* of Ike Monmoulh Association for Rcurded Cltiiau (MONARC) will be ba...

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Oct 15, 1970 - atunk, the minister of the. Monmouth Christian Church, and John Dolan, Whittier. Oaks, director of financ

23 - There are a few of
first toll booth in operation by De- cember. It will be located between. Irvington and Union on the section now under co

9 - There are a few of
Jun 9, 1978 - MINI-CHAISE. "Adjustable". Stripped Mlnl-Chalse has adjustable wooden arms to go all the way back, a quali

2 - There are a few of
GAKY R. SCOTT. CONTINUES. TRAINING: Airman Gary R. Scott, .son of. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil II. Scott,. 197 Corrcja Avenue, Is