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SUNDAY, OCT. 2. 1988

VOL. 13 NO. 4 50 CENTS

Clinic is target of 2-hour march against abortion By RANDY BRAMEIER THE REGISTER

SHREWSBURY — For the second time in 15 days, and with an eye on their next possible march, protesters yesterday picketed the Planned Parenthood clinic to deliver the same message: They kill babies here. More than 150 people, many carrying signs, marched peacefully on sidewalks in front of and behind 69 E. Newman Springs Road. Some parents carried their babies and pushed baby carts as they marched. Organized by the Christian Action Council, MOMiinniili and Ocean counties, the two-hour protest against abortion differed from the five-hour "Operation Rescue" that drew 300 people Sept. 17. A third protest could occur here Oct. PROTEST MARCH — More than 100 protesters marched between barricades in front of Planned Parenthood, Newman 29, designated as the "National Day of Springs Road, Shrewsbury. The protest was the second in IS days, but the message was the same. Rescue," the Rev. John H. Ball III said. Organizers will schedule a protest in the

"metropolitan New York-New Jersey area" for that date, he said. They have not decided where to protest, he said. So far. the protests have failed to deter any one seeking help, unless otherwise "intimidated," said Phyllis Kinsler, executive director of the Planned Parenthood office. "I don't think it (the protests) has had any impact," she said. "We want people to Know that we plan to stay here. We. don't intend to leave or close." At the first protest, protesters sought to "rescue" any victims — any unborn fetuses — from, abortion by blocking three entrances to the structure. Borough police, assisted by five departments, removed protesters one by one and arrested one man. Yesterday, by design, protesters used a different method to convey the same message. Ball said. Peter Mazzei, vice president of the Ocean County council, said organizers See PROTEST, Page 2A

GOP leader backs Azzolina By SEAMUS McGRAW THE REGISTER

SHREWSBURY — Rep. Guy Vander Jagt, the chain-smoking leader of the Republican National Congressional Committee, turned up in Monmpulh County yesterday to boost Joseph Azzolina's bid to reclaim the 3rd Congressional District for the GOP. In an interview yesterday at The Register's office, Vander Jagt characterized the race between Azzolina and Democrat Frank Pallone as "one of the most important in the nation," and stressed that NRCC planned to spent about $100,000 — more than in any other race in the nation — in the district. The seven-term Michigan Republican also used the opportunity to counter charges, leveled this week by a local environmental group with ties to Pallone, that Vander Jagt is "an anti-environmentalist,'' with "one of the worst environmental records in Congress."

Vander Jagt, a member of the Republican house leadership and the ranking Republican on the House Ways and Means Committee, said that of the 26 open seats for the 102nd Congress, the 3rd District presents the clearest opportunity for a GOP victory. Despite the fact that the late Rep. James J. Howard held the seat against all comers for nearly a quarter of a century, Vander Jagt said he believes'the 3rd District has a decidedly pro-GOP bent, as evidenced, he said, by the 67 percent plurality netted by President Ronald Reagan here in 1980. With Howard's death, Vander Jagt insists, the district is wide open. And while he said expects neither the Democratic nor the Republican presidential contender to generate much of a coattail effect, Vander Jagt said Azzolina has the credentials to return the seat to the Grand Old Party for the first time since 1964. Citing Azzolina's military record and his business See AZZOLINA, Page 2A

Firm sets new water rules week supply of water remains in the company's Swimming River Reservior because of increased customer demands and a lack of rainfall in the watershed area.


With reservoirs at slightly under 50 percent of capacity, officials of the New Jersey-American Water Co. announced mandatory water restrictions on municipal and commercial customers Friday. Paul Burdan, Eastern Division Manager, said that only an eight-

Reserviors are usually at about 90 percent of capacity at this time of year, he said. Burdan said that existing restrictions on residental customers concerning outdoor use of water are still in effect, and that the next level of water restrictions will be

Go team go!

enacted if the reservior level remains at below 50 percent for seven consecutive days. "We recommend that all of our customers discontinue installing new lawns or refurbishing existing lawns in the likelihood that a more stringent ban on water use will occur if the present lack of rain contines," Burdan said. Mandatory restrictions imposed on municipal and commercial customers include prohibitions on the See WATER, Page 2A

Cheerleader Fran Mazzuila, Bulldog mascot Betsy Barrs and cheerleader Jen Ciambrone add to the excitement yesterday as the Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School football team rolls over Point Pleasant Boro, 48-0. STORY, PAGE 1B.

Weekend high school football results Neptune 39

Roake receives sergeant's stripes ByKENISTONW.TRAINOR THE REGISTER

HIGHLANDS — Ptl. Kevin Roake became the third officer promoted to sergeant in 1988, giving the force an officet'to communcl every shift.

Roake received his stripes at Wednesday's Borough Council meeting, with his wife, Irene, and 3-year-old daughter, Jennifer, at his side. "I think he's very deserving (of the promotion)," said Police Commissioner Joseph Valinoti. "He's the kind of tthfieman you can go

Roake began his law enforcement career as a communications officer for the State Police before joining the department more than eight years ago.

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Howell 29 Lakeland Reg. 6

T.R. South 22

Middlctown South 20

Manalapan 36

Freehold Twp. 14

Ocean Twp. 20

Red Bank Reg. 7 .Manasquan 0

Wall 49... Shore Reg. 32....

A native of Neptune, he also See ROAKE, Page 2A

Little Silver municipal licials were pleased with lursday's Third Annual Town Meeting. Among the items on the agenda, Council President Gerald Murphy updated. residents on the statemandated Mount Laurel lowand moderate-Income housing


Middlctown N. 13

to when you need something done and he follows through."

own meeting 7C

Yesterday's scores

Friday night's scores

;..Msgr. Donovan 21

Malawan Reg: 41 Long Branch 30

Freehold 36.

.Asbury Park 0

Keyport 35....

Mater Dei 7

Rumson-Fair Haven 48

Point Beach 0


A small Air Force team Is trying to keep a never-used West Coast shuttle launch pad from rusting away.

Kidnappers holding three American educators and an Indian instructor in Beirut, Lebanon, said yesterday they will release one hostage to prove their good intentions.

Located at Vandenberg Air Force Base, California, the $3.5 billion pad was intended to give the Air Force a way to launch shuttles Into polar orbit.

The announcement came from a group calling itself Islamic Jihad for the Liberation of Palestine.



TEXAS Barbacue & Hoedown to benefit Middletown Lions Club, Sunday Oct 2, 2pm hpln. Brookdale College. Parking Lot #7

Monmouth 6 ...R.B. Catholic 20

Lacey Twp. 34.


LUIGI'S in Red Bank now delivers plzza/dinnen 741-9220 741-3382

Raritan 9

St. John Vianney 24

Paid rusts away


Marlboro 14

Most people think of the supernatural when they think of miracles. But Holmdel resident Sheila Dierks says they happen every day. She documents her belief following 18 months of research among the poor and homeless in a book called "Catholic Worker Houses: Ordinary Miracles."

THANK YOU Everyone. Especially Ana Ogozlek who stayed an hour, got my car going and followed me home from llazlel. Diane Sambucini


OPEN 9am-Spm Freshly baked muffins, danish. croissants, bagels & much more. Charlie's Fine Wine & Spirit 560 Broad St. Shrewsbury


The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, OCT. 2, 1988

Azzolina's congressional campaign gets lift Continued from Page 1A •resume, Vander Jagt said he has the expe".rience to carry the victory. "He looks like a giant standing next to a pigmy compared to his opponent," Vander Jagt said. ; T v e never had a candidate with this •breadth and depih of experience." In fact, he said, the fact that he was 'taking time off from his own hotly a invested race in Michigan's 9th District "is ;testament" to the importance the NRCC •places on the 3rd District race. Vander Jagt also used the informal • press conference to try to puncture conI vcntional campaign wisdom that suggests •that a Democratic freshman would have 'better luck in a Democratically controlled ; house. . Assuming that Vice President George

Bush takes the White House, a fact that Vandcr Jagt said is likely because of the GOP's oft-disputed "lock" on the electoral college, "Joe will be 100 times more effective." He denied that the makeup of the state's Congressional delegation — which would be deadlocked at seven apiece in the event of an Azzolina win —would have any impact on a Republican's effectiveness in Congress. Vander Jagt also said he beleives that "goodies" for a district flow from the administration. As evidence, he cited his pre-Christmas package of "goodies, including a federally sponsored sewer projcct.thal he was able to bring back to the 9th Michigan District in advance of the November election.

Water firm enacts mandatory rules Continued from Page 1A watering of new or existing lawns or shrubbery, the use of hydrants by fire companies for drills and training, the washing of sidewalks or paved areas, the flushing of sewers except as approved by municipal health officials in the interest of public health, the private- washing of vehicles, and all non-essential outdoor water use. Restaurants are prohibited from serving water to customers unless it is requested. Arnold Kleeberg, county emergency management coordinator, said Friday that although the restrictions are enforceable by law, officials hope that will not be necessary. At the discretion of a municipal judge, Kleeberg said, violators could be charged as disorderly persons.

Burdan said commercial car washes would be permitted to operate because in many cases they recycle water and place little demand on reservoirs. He said reservoirs were down by about 13 inches of water, and that it would take almost an inch of rainfall a week to keep them at their current levels. N.J. American, he said, will not consider lifting restrictions until the reservoirs reached between 80 and 85 percent of capacity, and that without increased rainfall, the restrictions could remain in place into the coming year.

"Ofcourseiheywere-allgoed-projects," he said, but he insisted that he got them through the Democratically controlled house with the help of the Reagan White House. In a response issued a few minutes after the Vander Jagt interview, Pallone argued that a Democrat could be much more effective in terms of constituent service than a Republican. Citing Howard's list of home district projects, Pallone said it's Congress that determines where the money will be spent. The administration, he said, can reject bills, not propose them. Vander Jagt found himself fighting off an attack by Enact/Pac and the N.J. Environmental Federation that charged him with blocking federal measures to end ocean dumping and restrict sea-based dumping of plastics, and backing up a

Reagan Administration attack on the Clean WaterAct. Both organizations have backed Pallone in the November race, and both have come under attack from GOP leaders as "partisan groups." The groups have denied partisanship. In a release issued Friday, Jeanne Gorman, EnAct Pac organizer and wife of Pallone's campaign aide Jim Lanard, charged that Vander Jagt was one of only 25 congressman in I98S to vote against 401 Democrats and Republicans to override Reagan's veto of the Clean Water Act. Vander Jagt, whose district borders on Lake Michigan, yesterday insisted that he supports a ban on ocean dumping but voted against the package because it included "a lot of pork-barrel projects, in-

cluding some that would have infringed on environmentally sensitive areas." "If that's the case," Gorman said, "then why did 401 other congressmen vote the other way." Vander Jagt also insisted that he has always been pro-environment and that it was he who sparked the House Public Works and Transportation Committee, in the years before Howard became chairman, to take up the issue of the environment. But Gorman said Vander Jagt's record on the subject has deteriorated, and now he has one of the worst voting records in Congress, according to the League of Conservation Voters. "Guy Vander Jagt's record," she said, "is much closer to Joe Azzolina's record than to Joe Azzolina's rhetoric."

Protest draws over 150 marchers Continued from Page 1A planned to march from 8-10 a.m. The protest started at about 8 a.m. and ended promptly at 10. A handful of protesters continued to march on the rear sidewalk after 10 a.m. Ten clergy members from Monmouth and Ocean counties led the march. Ball, of the Grace. Reformed Presbyterian Church in Lakewood, said organizers confined their work to the sidewalk to "educate" passing drivers about what takes place in the structure. Doctors have performed 10,000 abqr-

tions there since 1979, he said. "That's not to say if we thought they were killing in there (now) that we would not do something. We would act," he said. "If we saw someone drowning, we'd scale a fence, ignore any trespassing signs, to save the person.: "It's not an issue that's going to go away," he added. Though medical experts refer to it as a "fetus," it is, in fact, a "living thing," Ball said. Marchers handed out tiny plastic replicas of a fetus, saying that it has grown that big in 11-12 weeks when women get an abortion. At

that stage, the fetus can squint, swallow, kick and suck his thumb, they said. Brian T. Rechten, a Middletown resident and former Republican candidate for Congress, said he got involved partly because the thought of using an abortion as a birth-control method "repulsed" him. " I can't believe that some women use it as a means of birth control," he said. "Some women get an abortion when they have a baby of the wrong (unwanted) sex." Another marcher, Mary Gans of

Monmouth Beach, said she vehemently disagrees with residents who support abortion solely in the. case of rape. Less than 1 percent of all women who get an abortion do so because of rape, she countered. "It's no excuse," she said. Kinsler said she received several telephone calls and letters — some with money — supporting the group's work after the rescue protest. When word of a possible protest leaks out, Kinsler said her office "lets our people know what's happening. They can make their own decision about whether to come here."

Paul Schorr, project specialist with the DEP's Division of Water Resources, said it could take 30 to 90 days for the water company to sec the results of the new restrictions.

Roake wins stripes Brcy said, will make it easier for Continued from Page 1A served four years in the Coast Roake to make time for the paperGuard at Sandy Hook and Avon- work that goes with being the trafBy-The-Sea. He is an active mem- fic safety officer, and will enable ber in the Coast Guard reserve. him to collect and prepare evi"For the last six years I've been dence for the other policemen. the traffic saftey officer," he said. While the three sergeants pro"I review all the accident reports moted this year have beefed up and compile statistics on drunk the staff, Brcy said the department driving to be sent to the state." "is still hampered by not having He attributed the recent rise in enough p e r s o n n e l " and by drunk driving arrests to " i n - cramped conditions. creased enforcement and roadbBrey called recent discussions of locks, more funding for equipment and training for breathalyzer a new muncipal complex "rhetoroperators. Drunken driving arrests ic. I've been listening to that since are up, but fatal accidents are 1976." down." The cells, he noted, have failed Police Chief Howard Brey said state inspection for the last three years, and numerous state and inRoake's promotion gives the department a ranking officer on the dependent studies have cited unmidnight to 8 a.m. shift, where safe conditions. Roake has patrolled for the past "They used to be able to say five years. we're not as bad as Sea Bright," "Roake wants permanent mid- Brcy said, "but now that the counnights," Brey said. "His wife is a cil down there has finally come up nurse, so it fits his lifestyle." with the money to correct the situStaying on the graveyard shift. ation, that's no longer true."

Lotteries Friday New Jersey Pick-3:0-4-9. Straight bet, $190.50; box, $31.50; pairs, $19. Pick-4: 2-4-6-9. Straight bet $1,603.50; box, $66.50. 5-Card Lotto: 2 of clubs, 7 of clubs, 7 of spades, 9 of diamonds and J of hearts.

New York Daily Number: 4-8-4. WinFour: 1-8-0-4. Kcno: 911-12-14-15-16-17-34-3941-42-45-55-56-62-64-6567-72-80

Saturday New Jersey Pick-3:9-3-0. Straight bet, $154.50; box, $25.50; pairs, $15. Pick-4:0-5-3-3. Straight bet, $2,931.50; box, $244. Tomorrow's Pick-6 jackpot is estimated at $4.6 million.

New York The Daily Number was 7-70. The WinFour was 2-8-2-1. The Kcno was 7-8-1II2-1425-26-32-40-43-44-47-4850-56-59-62-68-72-76..


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SUNDAY, OCT. 2, 1988

Residents disagree on park

Mirror stolen


• WEST LONG BRANCH —Borough police arc investigating the following cases:

LITTLE SILVER — After 29 years of service to the borough. Police Chief James J. Fagan was honored Friday and roasted by 200 residents, police officers and county officials at Squire's Pub. "We all join in wishing Chief James J. Fagan a happy, prosperous, healthy and long, well-deserved retirement," said Lt. Harold Giblin, who served as aster of ceremonies. He added, "We wish him well in the lifestyle of the broke and obscure." During a night filled with serious presentations and those which, as Mayor Anthony Bruno

• Two bicycles were reported stolen Monday afternoon from a Parker Road garage. A 10-speed red Panasonic bike valued at $220 and a silver 10-speed Trac bike valued at $320 were taken when the garage door was forced open. • A pocketbook containing $60 in cash and various credit cards was left in a shopping cart at ShopRite on Route 36 last Friday afternoon. The purse is believed to be either lost or stolen, police said.

Woman identified • RED BANK —The woman who died in a Thursday morning fire has been identified as Norma C. Nathan, 56, authorities said. Nathan died when firefighters could not reach her in her second-floor apartment al 75 Prospect Ave. because of severe heat and smoke. She recently suffered a broken hip, officials said. Police awakened and saved a family of four in the downstairs apartment. A preliminary investigation by fire officials points to smoking in bed as the probably cause of the blaze. A native of Long Branch, Nathan had resided in Atlantic Highlands before moving to Red Bank 25 years ago. She was a production assistant with K. Bell Associates Inc. of New York for the past three years.

review it and see what is necessary for the borough to meet its requirement." Councilman Micheal Biehl briefly described seven development applications during the last' year. "I chose these applications because I thought they were significant enough to bring to the attention of the residents." , Some of the major applications discussed: • Hearings are still in progress for the Santangelq, project, which would include the construction of a two-story office building on the two-acre lot at the intersection of Prospect and Willow avenues, '" • Hearings are also in progress for 48 acres of the Sickles tract, which is to include 169 high-quality' townhomes, and • The Shi memo property, which is a 21-acre Idt on Seven Bridges Road, received approval for 12 single-family lots conditional of obtaining state and, borough wetland permits. Councilman George Darragh Jr. took the opportunity to explain where the borough stands on the ongoing Riverview Avenue Boat Ramp project. "We should be ready to go out to bids next spring after we receive the money from the state Department of Environmental Protection." The ramp, which will be public because it is the state, will include a 15-by-50-foot concrete launch ramp, fixed and floating docks, parking and lighting. "We will also clean up the area and hope to have the river dredged as well," he explained. Councilman H. John Buckman reported "the borough has achieved its IS percent recycling level as required by the state, which comes out to 18 pounds of garbage per person per month." Based on reaction from the residents, Buckman said the borough will look into voluntarily recycling plastic, as well as reducing the rate of pickup to one recycling and one garbage pickup per week. Councilman Henry Pope updated residents on the road and traffic improvements this year. He said, "Beginning Monday, the resurfacing of Prospect Avenue between Rumson and Harding roads will begin. The state is paying for 65 percent of that project." He said some of the projects on the county's drawing board include the piping, covering and repaving of the drainage ditch on Sycamore Avenue, traffic lights at the intersections of Silverside Avenue and Oceanport, Sycamore Avenue and the railroad station exit, and the installation of a left-hand turn light into Sycamore from Branch.


LITTLE SILVER — A high resident turnout and an informative exchange on a variety of topics — including the state's rejection of the borough's affordable housing plan — characterized last week's Third Annual Town Meeting, said the mayor and Borough Council members. About 230 residents attended the meeting, at which borough officials provided information on issues such as development and recycling. "I am happy with the amount of people that came out and the way the meeting went," Mayor Anthony Bruno said. Because they were able to get through the entire scheduled agenda by 11 p.m., Bruno said, he was pleased at the amount of information they were able to disseminate to the residents. Council President Gerald Murphy updated residents on the borough's progress in meeting the state-mandated Mount Laurel requirement for new or rehabilitated affordable housing. He announced for the first time that the state Council on Affordable Housing rejected the borough's Fair Share Housing Plan earlier this week. "Since January of 1986, we've been wrestling with a way to possibly satisfy our legal obligation, while taking into account that Little Silver is almost completely developed," he said. "We submitted the plan and earlier this week COAH came back to us with a decision of accelerated denial, which I assume means not acceptable fast," Murphy said. "They sent the plan back to us." Al Ferguson, special council to the borough, said, "The borough has three options open to them now." Little Silver, he said, can either do nothing and have no certified plan, which would leave it open to builder's remedy lawsuits "if a builder comes in and wants to build any kind of affordable housing. "The borough could also refile the petition within 60 days and go through the process again to get approval. During that time the borough is protected," Ferguson said. "They also have the option of refiling at a later date, but during the time after the 60 days, they would be subject to a builder's remedy." Murphy said, "We haven't had a chance yet to

Hundreds bid farewell to 29-year borough lawman By ELAINE CANNIZZARO

• A side view mirror valued at $ 100 value was reported stolen from a Volkswagen parked on Palmer Avenue Wednesday.


Town meeting pleases officials in Little Silver

LITTLE SILVER — Residents disagreed on what type of recreation is needed in the borough as they discussed the Sickles-Parker park at Thursday's Town Meeting. Discussion of two proposed plans for the park, to be located on 18 acres of the Sickles Tract, dominated the meeting for about 1'/.. hours. Many of the residents split along the same lines as the Sickles-Parker Development Committee — those favoring more active recreation and those interested in more passive recreation. Councilwoman Suzanne Castleman noted, "Plans A and B are not the end-all. We could come up with plans D, E and F in order to give the residents what they want." Edward Broberg of T&M Associates, the firm hired to design the park, said both plans THE REGISTER/CHET GORDON include a building with rest- PARK PLANS — T&M Associates President Edward Broberg disrooms and storage area, two cusses plans for a park on the Sickles-Parker tract at a Little Silver hard surface tennis courts, a tot lot, horseshow and bocci area, a town meeting Thursday. 60-lot parking area and a half- Recreation Committee, provided of that preserved on this piece of mile soft surface jogging trail. comparisons with neighboring property." towns in terms of number of parThe Sickles-Parker Committee Plan A includes a 275-foot ticipants in the recreation prodistributed a questionnaire to Softball field facing south and a grams and number of fields. residents at the meeting to gain 200-foot Little League field facing McQueeney said the borough more input about the proposed north between Harrison Street has more than 1,000 participants and Laurelwood Avenue. Across in its baseball, Softball and soccer plans..Additional surveys are Harrison, a soccer field and 30 programs, almost 300 more than available at Borough Hall. parking spaces would be created. in Oceanport. Yet Little Silver Once a consensus is reached "Plan B is the same plan with has a total of seven fields to and Little Silver receives the Green Acres money to acquire the Little League field removed," Oceanport's 13, he noted. One resident who asked not to the property, the borough will Broberg said. "In Plan B the space is an undesignated recre- be identified said, "Neither plan apply to Green Acres for conation area. It could be a ballfield addresses the needs of the major- struction funds. Castleman said. However, there is no way to meet or any other thing at a later ity of Little Silver residents There are many of us who like to this year's Oct. 31 deadline. date." stroll, looking at the sky. trees, — ELAINE CANNIZZARO Bill McQueeney, head of the ponds, etc. We'd like to see some

Police Log

The Sunday Register

said, characterized Fagan "in an," Pope said. "He would not be keeping with the man as all a yes man to the council's occawho've come to know him," the sional whims, but would be recepsix-year chief spent four hours tive to the council's request. Dursoaking up praise and recollecting ing the'6'/2 years he has been chief, his more pleasurable moments he has fulfilled all my expectations." during his police tenure. Pope cited two of Pagan's acCouncilman Henry Pope said, complishments: the monumental "This is a joyous occasion,-not be- task of creating the General Orcause Jim is retiring, but because ders Manual and the expansion of it offers us an opportunity to ex- the police department facilities. press our appreciation for his dedtwo years, Fagan worked to ication and constant service to the putFor all the rules and regulations borough of Little Silver." governing police officers and emKnown for his propensity for ployees on paper. He devised the saving things. Pope dug up his manual so it could be easily notes from Jan. 18, 1982 when the changed and updated, Pope said. borough was interviewing candi- Not only did he see the need for dates for the position of chief. "I improved facilities, but prodded wrote that Fagan would be a supe- the council to agree with his recrior leader and strong disciplinari- ommendations and i oversaw, the

side an elderly woman's house, i a room in which there were an tique books and niknaks, he said. In the process of trying to djaw the squirrel out, the two officers destroyed the room. . . "It looked like a bomb went off in i t , " Hillyer said., adding, "When the woman walked into the room, she said, 'My god this is terrible.' Jim replied, 'Yes, they are destructive animals.' " Fagan, who plans to expand his lawn care service following his retirement, said, "I don't know why I'm leaving. From what I hear tonight, everybody loves •me."' He added, "One of my goals when I left was to make sure that the ni'en in strategic positions were the best men possible. I know that you are. Thank you all for the best night of my life."

expansion work himself. Among other personal tidbits about the long-time lawman that came out of the evening was news of his marvelous singing voice. Besides Fagan performing what Sgt. John I lillyer called "a musical interlude" on the way to many calls, he was known to be a entertainer at Monmouth County Police Chiefs Association formal functions. Wall Township chief and association president Leo Kubaitis said, "After a couple of drinks, Jim sang better. Some say after you've had a couple of drinks, Jim sounded better." I lillyer took the opportunity to tell the all-time classic Fagan squirrel story. A squirrel was in-

Police charge two men with burglary and theft By DONALD W. MEYERS THE REGISTER

LONG BRANCH — Two men who thought they were escaping from the police literally ran into the long arms of the law. Del Sgt Patrick Joyce said the two, Ivory Dismuke, 20, Red Bank, and Antonio McClaren, 21, Neptune City, along with a third man, allegedly stole two gold chains from a man parked at Van Dyke Place and Third Avenue Thursday afternoon.

The victim and two friends then ran after the three. A patrol car was flagged down and joined in the chase. Dismuke and McClaren, after hitting one of their pursuers with a stone, attempted to escape by jumping over a fence on Slocum Place — and into the parking lot of the police station. The two were captured by officers who were going to assist in the chase. The third man escaped. They are being charged with burglary, theft and aggravated assault, and are being held at the Monmouth County Correctional'

Institution, Freehold Township, in lieu of $10,000 each. The arresting officers were Lt. William Richards, Dets. John Gaughran and Patrick King, and Patrolmen Michael Schulz, Fred Dorner and William Mauro. In an unrelated incident, Joyce announced another person has been arrested in connection with Wednesday's seizure of 660 vials of the illegal drug crack. Cathy Gilliard, 29, of 52 Liberty St., was arrested Thursday morning when she attempted to enter the room at the Chalet Motel in Ocean Township were 580 vials of

crack were found. Joyce said Gilliard .was identified as the woman who rented the room before the raid. She is charged with possession, and possession with intent to distribute, as were Angela Barrow, Grant Court, and Erik Gray, Manhattan, who were arrested during the raid. Gilliard is being held at the Monmouth County Correctional Institution, Freehold Township, in lieu of $10,000 bail. The arresting officers were Det. Patrick King and Ocean Township Ptl. David Parsells. :

Keansburg resident arrested in Sea Bright Cleaners theft By KENISTON W. TRAINOR THE REGISTER

SEA BRIGHT — Police arrested a 27-year-old Keansburg resident Thursday in connection with the July 25 theft of $1,300 in cash and checks from the Sea

Bright Cleaners. Edward Robert Griffith, a former employee at the cleaners, was charged with theft, burglary and criminal trespass after he gave a statement to investigating officer Sgt. Thomas Manning admitting to the crime. Griffith was transported to Monmouth County Correctional

Institution, Freehold Township, where he is being held on $10,000 bail with no 10 percent bond: M o n m o u t h Beach p o l i c e stopped Griffith Thursday afternoon, and notified Sea Bright police who brought him in for questioning. Griffith, who never reported to work at the cleaners following the

Police seize small amount of cocaine By DONALD W.MEYERS THE REGISTER

RED BANK — Borough police seized a "small amount" of cocaine in a raid Friday afternoon, and arrested one borough resident. Det. Mark Fitzgerald said William E. Murray Jr.. 19, of South Bridge Avenue, was charged with possession of cocaine and possession with intent to distribute. Murray was arrested near the intersection of West Bergen place and Bridge Avenue at 4:32 p.m. Friday, after a two-week investigation headed by Fitzgerald. Murray's home was searched, and "a small amount" of cocaine was found, along with $2,000 in cash. Fitzgerald said. He would not be more specific.

Murray was released on his own recognizance, after posting $ 15,000 bail. His case has been set for Oct. 4. "Assisting Fitzgerald in the arrest were Det. Lt. James Clayton. Dets. Joseph Hoffman and Ivan Girlli, Sgt. Alfred Wordcn. and Patrolmen Aurelio Ramos. John Schultc. Dennis Kcrr. Joseph Milko, Thomas MeDonough, Kenneth Smith, William Anderson, Steven McCarthy, Joshua Bcrbrick, Thomas Nuccio. Richard Mangold, Frank Bitsko, Peter Defazio and Kevin Coffey. Also participating were members of the Monmouth County Drug Strike Force, Lt Salvatore Garone from the Monmouth County Sheriffs Department and members of the Society for Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. Fitzgerald said the SPCA came along in case the officers had trouble with Murray's Rottweiler dog.

crime, had been the prime suspect in the case from the outset. In Griffith's statement to police, he said he pushed through an alley window at about 7:30 a.m. while his employer was eating breakfast in a nearby restaurant. After entering the store, he said, he took two envelopes containing cssh and checks from a briefcase

behind the counter and stuffed the envelopes in plastic bags. Griffith told police he than hitched a ride to the Long BranCh train station, where he discarded the 'checks in a trash can and boarded a train to New York City. Griffith was arrested Thursday by Manning and Sgt. Steven Spahr. '

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SUNDAY, OCT. 2, 1988 -•an

OBITUA Addams, Charles AmatO, Antomn • Atamborskr v Bonello, Anna E Caplan, Frank Crosby, Peter J Firehock. William Harrison. Jon;i! : i Kohms, Ruth Pi Koll, Frank G. Maurer. Michael McCabe, Henry j Nathan, Norm,! G Paterson. Archie Post, Hannah C. Rehm, Wendell L. Shea, Daniel M . Terry, Arthur M

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Ruth Pavona Kol I uesda home. *

* Michael A. Maurer, 67, Aberdeen, died Thursday at Bayshore Community Hospital, Holmdcl. Born in South River, he lived in ^lew Brunswick before moving to Aberdeen 26 years ago. Mr. Maurer worked as a machinist for Triangle Cable and Conduit Co., New Brunswick, retiring in 1975. He was a member of the Keyport Elks B.P.O.E. #2030. Surviving are his wife, the for-, tner Mary Aldrich; a daughter, Deborah Trout of Stockton; a son, John of Somerset; his mother, Mary of South River; four stepchildren, Peter Tamburini of Nazareth, Pa., Richard Tamburini of South River. Phyllis Matzas of Point Pleasant and Lucy Greenwood of Absecon; one brother, Martin of South River; and four grandchildren. Arrangements are by the Day Funeral Home, Keyport.

Archie Paterson, 85, of Red Bank died Thursday at Riverview Medical Center. Red Bank. Born in Scotland, he lived in Kearny. Ocean Grove and Brigantine before moving to the borough five years ago. Mr. Paterson had been employed in various government finance positions. Most recently he was a special sales representative for the Federal National Mortgage Association, retiring in 1967. He was predeceased by his wife, the former Lila M. Stoeckel. Surviving arc a son, Robert William, Simsbury. Conn.; a sister, Isabel Seavey of Alton, III.; and a grandson. The John E. Day Funeral Home. Red Bank, is in charge of the arrangements.

Daniel M. Shea Jr., 66, of Rumson died Friday at Riverview Medical (Tenter, Red Bank. . Born in Rumson, he was a lifelong resident of the borough. Mr. Shea worked 35 years as a civilian employee at Naval Weapons Station Earle, retiring as an assistant fire chief. He was an Air Force veteran of World War II. serving with the 727 Air Squadron in Europe and North Africa. He also was an exempt fire chief for the Rumson Fire Department and a member of the Rumson Ramp Club. Surviving are his wife, the former Mary Jane Enot; four sons, Daniel of Ocean Grove, Dennis of Rumson, Jeffrey J. and Shawn, both at home: three daughters, Margaret Caruso of Howell, Patricia Shea of Boston, and Maureen Marshall of Little Silver; two brothers, Paul and Thomas both of Rumson: a sister, Lillian Briskey of Oceanport; and eight grandchildren: The John E. Day Funeral Home, Red Bank, is in charge of the arrangements.



••• *

Surviving is a daughter, Bonnie ('uceia of Colts Neck; twfr ions, Richard Shrum of Hazlet and Walter Garner of North CffoHna; eight grandchildren and a greatgranddaughter. John E. Day Funeral Home, Red Bank, is in charge of the arrangements.

Frank G. Koll, 20-year resident Frank G. Koll. 71. of Kumson died Friday at his home. • ... Born in Newark, he lived in Nutlcy before moving to the borough 20 years ago. Mr. Koll retired six year>tapas founder and president of fhCF. G. Koll Machine and Top



Charles Addams, 76, a cartoonist whose zany portrayals of characters spawned the idea for The Addams Family television show, died in New York Thursday. Addams, born in Wcstfield, has appeared regularly in The New Yorker magazine since 1935, after completing studies at Colgate University, the University of Pennsylvania and the Grand Central School of Art in New York. The Addams Family, which featured such characters as. Lurch, the giant butler. Cousin It, a haircovered creature and Thing, a hand that popped out of a box, was inspired by Addams' wacky original cartoon characters.

Arrangements were In the Jo» seph W. Preston Funeral IWrrrc, South Orange.



' Born in Newark. McCabe lived in South Orange for 55 years before his move to Middlctown eight \ ears ago. He graduated from Holy Cross University in Worcester. Mass., in 192y and was president artd owner of McCabe Boiler Works in Newark for 30 years. He retired in I 1IXO.

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He was born in Holmdcl and Frank Caplan, 77, was a maintainence mechanic loi pioneer in toys Degussa Cora, South Plainficld. Frank Caplan, 77, a pioneer in Born in Dellwood, Pa., he has He served/nTijn^U.S. Navy during children's toys and author of "The First Twelve Months of Life," been a resident of Shrewsbury the Korean Conflict. died Wednesday in Princeton. since 1951. He Was a member of St. John's Caplan was born to Russian He earned a B.S. degree in elec- United Methodist Church, Hazlet. emigrccs in Hull. England, and trical engineering from PennsylvaSurviving are his wife, Arlenc moved to New York City with his nia State College. He worked in the telegraph and signals division Howard Terry; three sons, Ken- family when he was 3. of the Pennsylvania Railroad. He neth of Highlands, Christopher of He and his wife, Theresa, also worked at Fort Monmouth as Kcansburg, and Sgt. Richard founded Creative Toy Makers Inc. a supervisor. Trembley of Coco Beach, Fla.; a in 1943 with two other investors • He received the Army's second daughter, Dorothy Mclntosh of and the firm obtained a patent for highest civilian award. Merito- Bricktown; his mother, Gertrude a new type of jointed wooden toy. rious Service Award, for his con- Maxwell of Hazlet: and four The firm produced and marketed "Pik-a-Part" toys. tribution to early warning radar. grandchildren. He retired from the Army in 1969 The couple then founded CreaArrangements arc by the Day tive Playthings, an educational toy . and became a member of the Sylvania Electronics Systems for Funeral Home. Keyport. shop, and designed a range of unique toys. eight years as a planner of systems development. He was also a major Hannah C. Post, 86, Caplan and his wife also were 45-year resident in the Air Force Reserve. collectors of toys, and amassed a Mr. Rehm s e r v e d on t h e Hannah C. Post, 86, of Keyport collection of foreign and folk toys Shrewsbury Board of Education. died Friday at the Bayshore Com- that evenutally filled three 40-foot moving vans. He was a deacon and member munity Hospital. Holmdcl. Of the Board of Trustees for the Born in Hudson. N.Y., she had In 1984, the couple donated the Shrewsbury Presbyterian Church. been a Keyport resident for past massive collection to the IndiaSurviving are his wife, the for- 45 years. napolis museum, nearly doubling She was wife of the late Edward the size of the museum's collecmer Carol Lovejoy Espenscheid; his daughter, Janet Kimball of C. Post, who died in 1985. tion overnight, Gonis said. Seattle, Wash.; his son Richard Surviving arc many nieces and . Caplan is survived by his wife; W., at home; a brother, Russell of nephews, and a close friend, Laura a daughter, Judith Caplan Inglesc, Fla., and two grandsons. of Amhcrst, Mass.; a son, Richard, Jones of Keyport. Day Funeral Home, Keyport. is of Gap. Pa.; seven grandchildren Arrangements are by the John and one great-granddaughter. in charge of arrangements. E. Day Funeral Home, Red Bank.

S u r v i v i n g are t w o son*, I t . M. McCabe of Fan*ood, irrrson and Henry .1. McCabe Jr. o f floonwan lon Township: three daughters, - Ill' \|UTAngela M. Ciermann o f S h o r t i! !'; Hills. Patricia J. Barrett of New flulmdcl! City. N.Y.. and Mary M. Man* ' 11 I lafrison ' ning. of Fairlleld. Conn.; three i n| the bo- brothers. John M. of Fla, Col. Jeronie M. o f S e a g i r t a n d C o l . • ' • id Motor Thomas M. of N . C ; a j M i t f d* '. [he lor- iherine Haner of Seagirt; ajMFninc 1 vi claugh- grandchildren.

Ar^i.e di >•<•! of Hie late i ... W«a.n P « c ugeiw or U d i . •.. . Day F

William H. Firehock, retired technician

Henry J. McCabe. 81. of MidW e n d e l l L. R c h m , 7 8 , dlctown died Wednesday in Riv- Shrewsbury, died Wednesday at erview Medical Center. Red Bank. home.

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Norma C. Nathan, 56, Long Branch native

Norma C. Nathan. 56, of Red Bank died Thursday at home. A native of Long Branch, she William H. Firehock, 85, died had resided in Atlantic Highlands yesterday at the Brian Center before moving to Red Bank 25 Spruce Pine Nursing Home in years ago. Burnsville, N.C. She was a production assistant I honias Born in Bayonne, Mr. Firehock with K. Bell Associates Inc. of lulitcr. \rHe was a life member* of the lived much of his life in Ocean- New York for the past three years. nswitk: a n ii I ong U.S. Power Squadron and was a poii. He moved to North Carolina Surviving are three brothers, hen and life member and past commander two years ago. Karl Schloeder of Middletown. of the Passaic River Yacht Club, He worked for 30 years as a ci- William J. Schloeder Jr. of Allanvilian electronics technician for tic Highlands and Peter Schloeder • ihe Wool- Kearny. Hrandi. Surviving are his wife, the for- Fort Monmouth, and retired in of Sheridan. Ore.; a sister. Alma Bumgardner of Freehold: 12 mer Mary A. Crccca; two ions, 1970. y.84, He was a life member, exempt nieces and nephews and five great Richard F. of Ocean and GWhn i. •
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Archie Paterson, 85, retired salesman

Horn in Canton. Ohio, sMrYr ffived in Ha/let before movinjfia-i trie urn nship seven years ago. . i ^ Mrs. Kohms was cmpluyM for in in lor the past 10 years as a sales«Whnm inipanj. . A irked for Furray Luggage. Eatonttfwn. Her husband. \ \ illiain, died in i .in.l was

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SUNDAY, OCT 2, 1988

The Sunday Register


Five astronauts tackle scientific experiments ment program. Bruce, a high school student at the time he made the proposal, watched on TV at the Johnson Space Center in Houston and will analyze test results after Discovery returns. CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. —DiscovFollowing the experiment, commander er)' was "operating just super" yesterday as its five astronauts photographed land- Frederick H. Hauck appeared on the screen and read a letter he had received marks on Earth, melted titanium, and read a letter of inspiration from a Brook- several months ago from Phillip J. Morgan, a Brooklyn high school student who lyn high school student. was 14 at the time he wrote it. He said the Only a tew minor problems had arisen letter was especially meaningful to his as the first post-Challenger flight reached crew. its midpoint, and a flight director at MisThe letter read in part: "1 feel that some sion Control Center in Houston reported of America's future is riding on you and the crewmen were "having a ball." your crew's shoulder. I give you all the During a television program from 184 inspiration I can give you because your miles up, mission specialist John M. ride this fall means so much to me." Lounge sent electrical heat through four Hauck said he had talked with Phillip glass lubes containing titanium wires to and his mother by phone and that the determine if heating the metal in weight- youth told him he had some "concerns lessness could strengthen it. about the future of America and whether The experiment, proposed by Lloyd we are still capable the things that make Bruce, a senior at the University of Mis- us a great country." souri, was selected from thousands sub"I thought it was a particularly good mitted to NASA in its student involve- letter and really sent home to us how By HOWARD BENEDICT ASSOCIATED PRESS

much the experiences we have here in space can have an effect on the youngsters of America." Hauck said. « The astronauts read a teletype message radioed, to them overnight congratulating them for "another super job yesterday," and giving baseball scores and the news of the shakeup in the Soviet government. The message also said, without explanation, there was "no update on the sinks" at pilot Richard O. Covey's house and said the wives of the crew "send their greetings and report they represented you well at the Outpost." The Outpost is a bar that is a favorite of the astronauts near the Johnson Space Center in Houston. The astronauts were very quiet in the hours after wakeup as they went about the business of experiments and spacecraft checks. They photographed a crater in Oman, forest preserves in India, an Indonesian volcano chain and a lake in Egypt. Pictures taken of the Earth's horizon at sunrise and sunset could help develop better

horizon sensors for satellites. The astronauts were awakened promptly at 4:37 a.m. EDT, this time by a mock version of a Beach Boys tune, with lyrics saying: '"Round, 'round. We orbit 'round. And we're going to town. "Well, we're racking up the miles with a whole lot of power. We're going seventeen thousand, five hundred an hour." The loud tune piped up by Mission Control in Houston prompted crew member George D. "Pinky" Nelson to radio back, "Don't stop. Good morning, Houston. Great tune." Nelson and his four crewmates — Hauck, Covey, and mission specialists Lounge and David C. Hilmers — then began about an hour of exercising before having breakfast and setting about their chores for the day. Television pictures from space showed the astronauts obviously pleased as they floated about the cabin in weightlessness. But they also were businesslike as they

Unused launch pad rusting away ByJOHNANTCZAK ASSOCIATED PRESS

VANDENBERG AIR FORCE BASE, Calif. — As hundreds of NASA workers prepare for the next shuttle launch at Kennedy Space Center in Florida, a small Air Force team is trying to keep a never-used West Coast shuttle launch pad from rusting away. The $3.5 billion pad, standing next to the Pacific Ocean on the central California coast, was intended to give the Air Force a way to launch shuttles into polar orbit — in which they circle the globe north to south, instead of east to west. The Air Force still needs to put its satellites into polar orbits, because that is the path best suited for satellites to spy on the Soviet Union, but not necessarily with the shuttle The explosion of the Challenger on Jan. 28, 1986, convinced the Air Force that it should not rely or. the shuttle but should turn to unmanned, expendable rockets to launch its satellites. The decision halted a mammoth effort begun in 1979, building enormous movable structures as well as a harbor. It also guaranteed thai a shuttle will not be launched from Vandenberg for

many years, if ever. One casualty was the nearby coastal community of Lompoc, which was forced to trade shuttle launches for flower festivals as its main tourist attraction. Shuttle launches were expected to draw throngs of people to the scenic community of 32,000 that is surrounded by fields of flowers. But when it became clear a shuttle might never be launched from Vandenberg, Lompoc pinned its hopes for the future on the town's distinction as producer of more than half of the world's flower seeds. After Air Force Secretary Edward C. Aldridge declared in July 1986 that sole reliance on the shuttle was "a major mistake for this country," work on Space Launch Complex 6 slowed. The complex was dropped into "minimum facility caretaker" status, a level costing $40 million to $30 million annually and requiring four years to reactivate. The Air Force soon downgraded the pad again and began mothballing. The estimate of how long it would take to reactivate slipped to the indefinite. "We've never put a number on it but it's well over four years," said Lt. Col. Dennis Masson, director of the Engineering and Facilities Management Launch Fa-

cility Program Office. "I would guess, personally, you're probably talking about six years easily." One of the premises of mothball status was that much of the equipment would be sent to NASA and elsewhere, and Masson has been doing that, giving away everything from computers to screwdrivers. The Navy got M.V. Independence, a small ship that would have retrieved expended booster rockets from the Pacific Ocean and returned them to a small harbor on the shore o f the 154square-mile base. Nearly 22,000 components worth about $85 million have been given away: $75 million to NASA and about $10 million to the Navy and other Air Force agencies. "We know, for instance, when we ever start launching shuttles here, I think we're going to have a whole new computer system. So our,computers are basically not worth anything to us," Masson said. The change to a new computer system means the pad will be far from ready if it is needed. "We could not just walk in and turn the buttons on," Masson said. "We'd have to go through a rather rigorous procurement process."

The Air Force also would have to bring the launch site into step with the current engineering of the space shuttle system. NASA has made changes to the orbiter and ground equipment since the mothball decision, and because most of Vandenberg's engineers have left, new engineers would have to be brought in to assess the impact of the changes on the launch site. That would add two or three years. to the reactivation process, Masson said. At the peak of construction there were 4,300 workers. In October 1986, when the site was put in "minimum facility caretaker" status, there were about 2,100 workers. Those plus 400 more from Kennedy Space Center would have been needed for launches. Keeping the system in mothballs will cost $10 million annually and require 40 or 50 workers, about half of them painters and paint chippers. Layoffs and attrition have reduced the work force to 250 so far. Much of the maintenance will be inspections of the systems and protection of enormously expensive items such as the 27-story, 8,000-ton mobile service tower. "It would cost us a fortune, something in the area of over a hundred million dollars to replace that particular structure," Masson said.

conducted a series of experiments and tested spacecraft systems, many of them new and the rest unused for more than 32 months. Yesterday's planned experiments included growing crystals in weightlessness, photographing the horizon at sunrise and sunset and testing an infrared communications system. The communications test called for the astronauts to try to talk with one another using the kind of invisible infrared light that remotely controls home television sets. They were to use their regular communications headsets to convey messages by these lightwaves through a series of transmitters and receivers. One use of such a system would be as a secure communications loop inside an orbiting spacecraft. Unlike radio frequency signals, infrared signals will not pass through a shuttle's windows. Several classified military flights are planned on the shuttle in coming years. Later, Hauck was to don one of the pressure suits the astronauts will wear during the descent to Earth tomorrow.







Networks join ADS campaign NEW YORK (AP) — The nation's three major TV networks say they will join an advertising campaign urging sexually active Americans to use condoms to prevent the spread of AIDS. The commercials were released by The Advertising Council. Several publications said they would run print versions. "The public service campaign of The Advertising Council may offend some people. I'm truly sorry about that," said U.S. Sur-

geon General C. Everett Koop, sex when it comes to AIDS," said who endorsed the campaign at a Monsignor John Woolsey, direcnews conference. "You cannot ig- , tor of the Office of Christian and nore people who might not have Family Development for the Archdiocese of New York. "Reyour morality." Critics of the ads called them cent studies indicate that the failmisleading because condoms are ure rate for condoms is overwhelming, perhaps as high as 40 not foolproof. percent. ... There is only one sure "People will use condoms, feel way to prevent AIDS: abstiprotected, and still get AIDS and nence." die," said Dr. Elizabeth Win-Inn, executive director of the AmeriBut Koop called abstinence, can Council on Science and "not a viable option for most people." He said many people also are Health. . "There is no such thing as safe not monogamous. .

Legislator refuses to quit MOBILE, Ala. (AP) — Thomas Reed, a longtime state lawmaker and Alabama NAACP president, says he won't give up his legislative seat despite his conviction for accepting $10,000 to try to obtain early parole for a convicted murderer. But Attorney General Don Siegelman, citing the Alabama Constitution and state law, said Reed's conviction disqualified him as a state representative and he must resign immediately. "I'm not necessarily shocked, but I am disappointed," Reed said of the jury's verdict. At a news conference, the Tuskegee Democrat continued to blame his prosecution on his attempt to remove the Confederate flag from atop the Alabama Capitol -— a move that drew national attention. His trial was moved to Mobile because of publicity about the case in Montgomery. "You know and I know were it not for the Confederate battle flag I probably would not be here today," he said. Reed and 13 other black legislators await trial in state court in Montgomery on misdemeanor trespassing charges stemming from their mostly symbolic bid to remove the flag from the Capitol Feb. 2. That trial was postponed by District Judge Craig Miller. No new dale wus set.

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SUNDAY, OCT. 2,1968

The Sunday Register

Jews criticize Nazi memorabilia

Anti-abortionists prepare blitz By JOSEPH B. FRAZIER

LAS VEGAS (AP) — Jewish leaders have reacted, bitterly to reports about a Nazi war memorabilia room at the Imperial Palace Hotel and Casino. " P e r s o n a l l y , I think it's sick," said Norman Kaufman, director of the Jewish Federation of Las Vegas. "I'm deeply troubled by what I've read and it's disturbing not only for the Jewish community but for all of Las Vegas." The comments by Kaufman and other Jewish leaders came following a Thursday story in the Las Vegas Review-Journal which said the hotel had a room filled with Nazi memorabilia and held parties on Adolf Hitler's birth date. "There's a morbid fascination with that kind of collecting." Kaufman said. "But to lionize Hitler, that's unthinkable." Rabbi Mel Hecht of Temple Beth Am said he would join with other Jewish leaders to decide how to respond to the Nazi room. "A collection of this nature totally denies the atrocity of the Holocaust," Hecht said. "Some type of action must be taken."

Las Vegas attorney Michael Cherry, a spokesman for the Jewish Federation, called on state gaming officials and political leaders to investigate the actions and character of Imperial P a l a c e o w n e r R a l p h Engelstad. Engelstad did not return phone messages left by The Associated Press. Gerald Cunningham, a member of the state Gaming Control Board, said the agency's office has received calls from people asking what the agency intends to do about the matter. "AH we can say is that we're still investigating the situation," Cunningham said. Gaming agents found Nazi cars, flags and daggers in a private room at the Imperial Palace, the newspaper said. The room is not open to the public. Control board Chairman Mike Rumbolz confirmed that his agents met with Imperial Palace management Tuesday, but declined to discuss the meeting.

Russian-American school closed by IRS IRS spokesman Neil O'Keeffe said the school owed $89,281 in employee withholding taxes datASSOCIATED PRESS ing from Dec. 31, 1985. He said interest and penalties NEW YORK — The rmernal would raise the-amount to more Revenue Service closed a high than $100,000. school that trained its students in Grabbe said the school — the the values and culture of prerevolutionary Russian over a $100,000 only fully accredited Russian-English secondary school in the nadebt, officials say. » tion — was trying to work out an St. Se.rgius High School, ap- arrangement with the IRS that proaching its 30th anniversary in would allow it to remain open as a month-to-month panic over its it made payments to cover its finances, was shut Thursday. debt. Thirty-seven students, ages 6 to O'Keeffe, explaining why agents 18, were ordered to leave on what moved in while schoolchildren was the first day of classes at the were in class, said, "We were led bilingual school and doors were lo believe the school was not operpadlocked, said the school's ating." f o u n d e r , the Rev. A n t h o n y He said IRS officials at the Grabbe. scene decided to delay the seizure "They were crying," he said. until after the school day but acted "They were saying. 'This is our earlier because Grabbe sent the students home early. school, what are you doing?" " By LARRY NEUMEISTER


"We know how to move a person from point A to point B without putting, him on a stretcher," said police Maj. Kenneth Burnette, in charge of the Atlanta precinct where some of the clinics are located.

ATLANTA — Protesters aiming to shut down Atlanta abortion clinics face a tougher, less hospitaHe said the demonstrators vioble police force in their planned late constitutional rights of repeat this week of the summer . women who seek a legally availblitz that landed more than 750 of able service. them in jail. "This time, they're going to go Organizers say they expect hun- to jail and they're going to be dreds of demonstrators for the treated like criminals," Burnette planned week-long protest. said. They say they'll find out where Advocates of legalized abortion abortions are being done and try are also preparing counter-demonto stop them, and that those ar- strations and vigils and are trainrested were once again being asked ing escorts to take women wanting to refuse to give their names to abortions through the lines of authorities. demonstrators at the clinics. Police plan to be ready and vow Protest organizers accused the to keep the clinics open. police of threatening violence as "They're going to see a different an intimidation. Atlanta Police Department (this) "We are afraid of what the poweek," said liaison officer Richard lice are planning to do," OperaHyde. tion Rescue official Joseph Fore"We're tired of getting on our man said Friday. knees and asking grown men and Also Friday, the city asked a women to get on the bus." Fulton County Superior Court to Atlanta police were fairly le- declare the demonstrators public nient during the summer demon- nuisances and restrain them from strations, which began during the blocking clinic entrances or comwithin 15 feet of anyone enterDemocratic National Convention, ing ing or leaving a clinic. carrying protesters gently away The court did not immediately from the clinics.

rule on the request. Juli Loesch of Eire, Pa., spokeswoman for Operation Rescue, said the New York-based anti-abortion group is "expecting people in the heavy hundreds to come to Atlanta, and there will be Atlanta people, too." "We'll do what we did last time. We will find out (in advance) which clinics are having abortions on a given day. "These are not symbolic actions. We are trying to stop abortions from happening." Organizers say they plan to end this string of Atlanta sit-ins Friday. The first Operation Rescue protest began on the second day of the July Democratic convention, and the demonstrations continued long after the Democrats left. Through the summer, Atlanta police arrested 765 demonstrators at 17 sit-ins before the protests slacked off in September. Most of those arrested did not carry identification and gave authorities aliases of "Baby John Doe" or "Baby Jane Doe," making it impossible for police to free them on bond. - The aliases, protesters said, were to symbolize their link to what they consider to be the anon-

ymous victims of abortion. Several demonstrators spent a; month or more in jail, and three were still there Saturday, including two men who have spent more than two months in jail. Ms. Loesch said those who; could take the time to stay in jail; would be encouraged to use the; same no-name tactic this week. Arrests and jail expenses in the summer protests came to about $500,000 for the city of Atlanta,: which gradually toughened its; stance against the protests. Police started dragging protestors to jail-bound buses instead of carrying them. Vans of protesters en route to targeted clinics were given traffic tickets. The convention expedient of freeing identified demonstrators on recognizance bonds ended, and the courts began demanding cash or surety bonds of up to $2,000. Nationwide,' Ms. Loesch said,' 6,364 Operation Rescue protesters have been arrested in about 30 cities this year. The group maintains that its actions have persuaded about 370 women not to have abortions.

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Study: Doctor errors lead to 25% of deaths By MICHAEL FLEEMAN ASSOCIATED PRESS

LOS ANGELES — Doctors' errors led to as many as one-quarter of the deaths of- patients being treated for heart ailments, strokes and pneumonia in 12 hospitals studied by the Rand Corp. But the researchers cautioned against assuming the results apply to all of the nation's hospitals. Physicians improperly treated patients complaining of chest pains, prescribed the wrong kind of antibiotics for pneumonia and misdiagnosed strokes, said a study published in The Annals of Internal Medicine. The study noted that the findings arc preliminary, and that the errors were common and relatively easy to correct. "A hospital's quality assurance committee should approach these findings with a sense of optimism." the study said. "Although these deaths occurred with what we consider surprising frequency, they were due to a small number of ...causes."

All three, of the physician-panelists who reviewed the 12 hospitals' records agreed that 14 percent of the deaths probably could have been prevented. Two of the three agreed that 27 percent of the deaths were probably preventable, the study said. br. Robert W. Dubois, who headed the study, said hospital patients should not be alarmed. "The overwhelming majority — over 95 percent — of the people admitted to a hospital don't die. This is a non-issue for them," he said."So it's important to put this, in perspective. Of the onequarter to one-sixth of those who do die, their death was probably preventable." The study by the Rand Corp.,'a Santa Monica-based think tank, was based on a review of 182 patients who died in 1985 at hospitals owned by American Medical International of Beverly Hills, a chain of 115 hospitals in the United States and abroad. AMI sponsored the study and made extensive changes in its quality control program based on findings that were privately released, a spokesman said.


Toads invade complex NEW PORT RICHEY, Fla. (AP) — A black horde of liny toads invaded a retirement complex again yesterday, literally blocking doors and conjuring up memories of horror films. "The whole yard looks like its moving. They just completely cover everything. It's unreal." Donna Abshier, assistant administrator of the Forest CJIen Lodge, said of the plague that hegan Friday. "li put me in mind of those movies. The Bees' and 'The Birds' or something," Ms. Abshier said. "I can't believe how many there were. We couldn't open the doors because they'd hop in." "It was so bad you couldn't even see the road out here." said

her colleague, Bonnie Martakis. "They're smaller than my fingernail," Ms. Abshier said. "We wonder what their destination is." Although the invading horde looked like frogs, dose inspections showed they were baby toads, a byproduct of flooding in parts of Pasco County, said Bob Steigcr, count) agricultural extension agent. "There are millions of them out there right now." Sleiger said. "We've had a couple of dozen calls about them. They're saying the ground's alive with them." ' "They're totally harmless," he said. "They're actually a benefit because they'll cat up all these mosquitoes we've had."

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SUNDAY, OCT 2, 1988

The Sunday Register

Kidnappers promise to free one hostage

The World Airplane incident • PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti — I hree Hainan soldiers armed with rifles and pistols forced their way onto an American Airlines flight before it left for New York yesterday, then surrendered their "capons, officials said. Highl 658 look off at 4:40 p.m. alter the soldiers boarded the plane, airport employees said. The airline said the men gave up Ihcir weapons after boarding and that there was no apparent danger. "This is not a hijacking," said f-ric Boucicaull, director of American Airlines in Haiti. "It is an illegal boarding... Now they are sealed calmly in their scats, and normal service is being maintained." he said.


West Bank strike • JERUSALEM — Palestinians started a three-day general strike yesterday in the occupied West Hank city of Hebron, which the army kept closed to outsiders after violence left two Arabs dead. Soldiers shot and wounded at least 10 Arabs who hurled rocks at Israeli patrols and blocked roads with burning tires in the West Bank towns of Bethlehem and Nablus and the occupied Gaza Strip, a military spokeswoman said. But a Gaza reporter said six were wounded in the strip. Among the wounded was a 60-ycar-old woman shot in the abdomen, the reporter said. hi other developments, Israeli radio said a reserve army captain would be reprimanded by his commander for tying a handcuffed Arab protester to the bumper of a patrol car in the Gaza Strip. The incident occurred days after the anti-Israeli uprising erupted Dec. 8 and was widely publicized.

Emperor eats • TOKYO — Emperor Hirohito ate for the first time in nearly two weeks yesterday, but news reports said the ailing monarch was suffering from acute jaundice. Hirohilo ate five or six spoonfuls of a porridge made of arrowroot, Imperial Household Agency spokesman Kcnji Maeda said, indicating the emperor's condition was moving "in a very good direction." • Maeda told palace reporters there were no symptoms indicating Hirohito was suffering from acute jaundice. But newspapers reported yesterday that palace doctors were worried about the emperor's worsening jaundice and said his. hands and feet were swollen because of a malfunctioning kidney and vitamin deficiency. Under Japan's postwar constitution, the emperor is a symbol of the state with little real power. His duties include receiving foreign dignitaries and placing official seals on documents and government appointments on the advice of the Cabinet.

Aborigine protest • SYDNEY, Australia — About 300 aborigines marched through the city yesterday to protest the deaths of aborigines in custody. Warren Martens, spokesman for the Committee to Defend Black Rights, said the march commemorated the death of aborigine John Pat, who died in police custody five years ago. "And it's also for all the others," Martens said, referring to more than 100 deaths over the past decade. The deaths arc being studied by the government-funded Muirhead Royal Commission, headed by Justice James Muirhcad.

Peace talks resume • UNITED NATIONS — Iran and Iraq resumed their peace talks yesterday, and Secretary-General Javier Perez de Cuellar offered new proposals to break a stalemate over navigation rights, a senior European Jiplomat said. Iran's Foreign Minister Ali Akbar Velayati led his group to the table, while about 20 feet away sat the Iraqis, led by their foreign minister, Tanq Aziz. Before the meeting, the two ministers expressed optimism that the renewed talks would clear some of the obstacles that led to a stalemate last month. The major issue separating the two sides is the Shalt-al-Arab waterway, which forms the nations' southern border. When talks broke off Sept. 13 in Geneva, Iraq was insisting that the Shatt-al-Arab be cleared of sunken ships and silt to be made navigable again. The waterway is Iraq's only outlet to the Persian Gulf. Compiled from wire reports



VOTE 'NO' — Chileans demonstrate yesterday in favor of a "no" vote in a Wednesday plebiscite In which the country's 7.4 million voters will decide whether to allow Gen. Augusto Pinochet to serve eight more years as president.

Chilean crowd of 100,000 rallies against government SANTIAGO, Chile (AP) — Hundreds of thousands of people jammed a broad avenue yesterday to call for the rejection of President Augusto Pinochet in a nationwide referendum this week. Organizers said 1.2 million people packed a working class neighborhood about five miles south of the center of Santiago for the demonstration marking the close of the opposition's campaign. After the rally ended, small groups marched downtown and clashed with police, who dispersed them with water cannons. Police said more than 20 people were arrested. Police did not give an estimate of the size of the crowd at the rally, but reporters there said it was in excess of 350,000. Chileans are to vote Wednesday to approve or reject Pinochet, the 72-year-old president and army commander who seized" power in a bloody 1973 coup.

Elected President Salvador Allchdc, a Marxist, was ousted and died in the coup. The opposition gathering was the largest of the campaign and one of the biggest gatherings in memory in Chile. Long columns of people marched from various points of the city, many carrying Chilean flags and opposition signs and chanting anti-government slogans. If a majority approve Pinochet as president, he will begin a new eight-year term, in March. If he is rejected, democratic elections are to take place in December 1989, with Pinochet remaining in power until a new president takes office. In either case, elections for congress, suspended since 1973, are planned for 1990. The government forces were preparing their own campaign closing rally for today in Santiago. According to election law, all campaign activities must cease by midnight today.

Gorbachev overhauls government

BEIRUT, Lebanon — Kidnappers holding three American educators and an Indian instructor said yesterday they will release one hostage to prove their good intentions. The announcement came in a handwritten statement in Arabic from a group calling itself Islamic Jihad for the Liberation of Palestine delivered to a western news agency in Beirut. The statement did not identify the hostage to be freed nor set a specific deadline for his release. "We shall free one of the hostages. It's a difficult decision for us, but we shall ascertain our good intentions and our seriousness in this matter," the statement said. "This should be a clear signal for Washington to carry out what it should do in the area" to support the 10-month Palestinian uprising against the Israeli military occupation of the West Bank and Gaza Strip, the statement added. The four hostages being held by the group are Alann Steen, 49, a journalism teacher; Jesse Turner, 41, a professor of mathematics and computer science; Robert Polhill, 55, a lecturer in accounting; and Indian Mithileshwar Singh, 60, a professor of finance and a legal resident alien of the United States. They were kidnapped Jan. 24, 1987, from the campus of the U.S.-affiliated Beirut University College by gunmen posing as police. The 22-line statement from Islamic Jihad was accompanied by an authenticating photograph showing Steen and

Turner with .their arms around each other and both holding cigarettes. - , It was the fourth statement on the four hostages since Sept. 15 from the group, which is believed made up of Shiite Moslem zealots loyal to Iran and sympathetic to Yasser Arafat's Palestine Liberation Organization. The first statement said the kidnappers were willing to free the four hostages if the United Stales undertook an initiative in support of the Palestinian uprising. The following two expressed dismay at the U.S. failure to declare outright support for the Palestinian right to self-determination. There arc 17 foreigners believed held in Lebanon, including nine Americans. Longest held is American Terry Anderson, chief Middle East correspondent for The Associated Press. He was kidnapped March 16, 1985. The statement yesterday also said: "The American administation is still denying the simplest human values toward our people. We have repeatedly stated our demand in this regard and we want public opinion and the international community to record this American precedent. "But in spite of everything, we are determined and shall go ahead with our initiative and plan to resolve this problem. However, the continuation of progress is linked to the emergence of new and positive elements in the Middle East. "Finally, we call on the families of the hostages to come to Lebanon to participate in the festivity of the release of the hostage." This appeared to be a call for Steen's wife, Virginia-Rose, who is currently on vacation in the United States to return to Beirut. The wives of the three other hostages arc currently living at the Beirut University College.


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MOSCOW — Communist Party leader Mikhail S. Gorbachev completed his overhaul of the Soviet power structure yesterday by taking over the post of president, strengthening his grip on the leadership and increasing his capacity to push his revolutionary reform program. Gorbachev's unanimous election to the presidency to replace 79-year-old Andrei A. Gromyko, who was retired from the Politburo Friday, came at a special 45minute session of the Supreme Soviet, the country's legislature. The Supreme Soviet also chose a new head for the KGB secret police, replacing Viktor M. Chebrikov with his deputy, Vladimir A. Kryuchkov. Gorbachev said that his program of "perestroika," or reconstruction, represented "an historic choice ... to put the coilntry on a modern level, to achieve a substantial improvement in the lives of the people." His appointment as chairman of the presidium of the Supreme Soviet, still a largely ceremonial position, presages his almost certain election to a more powerful executive post after a new congress of people's deputies is created next spring. The move also puts him into a much stronger position from which to push ahead with his program of social, economic and political reform.

TOOTH FOOD The first thing to teach your children about preventive tooth care is that good eating habits afe Important. Foods that keep the whole body "healthy will also keep teeth, gums and jawbones In good condition. Milk, cheese, meat, eggs, vegetables, fruits, whole grain breads and cereals are excellent for healthy teeth and gums If your child eats between meals, remember that snacks should be low In sugar. In-between-meal treats such as candy, cookies, ice cream, sugared chewing gum and sweet drinks may play havoc with a child's teeth. Bacteria which are normally present In the mouth combine with sugar to form acids - acids which attack tooth enamel. Eventually, it causes cavities. When sweets are eaten between meals there Is more apt to be a chance for cavities to develop, since the child will probably not brush right after • before acids have a chance to form. Some toothworthy snacks for children are: apples, oranges, bananas, plums, peaches, fruit juices, milk and cheese. The greater distance between sweet junk foods and teeth, the better.




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SUNDAY, OCT. 2,1968

The Sunday Register

Editorial Sea Bright bears too big a burden S

ea Blight's persistent cries for help against a policy that charges the borough $850,000 to send 34 students to Shore Regional High School continue to fall on the deaf ears of state officials. How absurd is this formula? The $850,000 breaks down to $25,000 per student, or the equivalent of the cost to send a child to an Ivy League university. Almost 25 cents of every tax dollar goes to Shore Regional. i In real dollars, the owner of a $100,000 property pays $600 of the bill. The owner of a $200,000 house pays $1,200, regardless of whether anyone in the hbuse is a high school student. - Oceanport residents, whose children get the same education at the same high school, pay less than a third of what Sea Bright pays. Small municipalities in New Jersey do not have high schools but do not belong to a regional district pay tuition fees based on the cost of education. - But the regional formula, changed in 1975 long after Sea Bright joined the Shore Regional district, bases the cost on ratables. Thus, as long as property values in Sea Bright are higher than in West Long Branch, Monmouth Beach and Oceanport, borough taxpayers will continue to pick up a disproportionate share of the tab. The disparity between the regional formula ruling Sea Blight's taxes and the cost-per-student formula assessed to municipalities that do not belong to a regional district is equally unjust. While Sea Bright pays $25,000 per student, municipalities such as Spring Lake Heights that do not belong to a regional district pay between $6,000 and $8,000 per student. The real question is not whether Sea Bright pays a disproportionate share compared to Oceanport. That's a mathematical question that is easily answered by anyone with a fifth-grade education. Instead, the question is: Why does the state have two funding formulas for sending children to a high school outside their home municipality — one formula based on ratables and the other on the cost of education? Superior Court Judge Lawrence Lasser ruled the two formulas were not inconsistent because as a member of a regional district, Sea Bright taxpayers get to vote on the budget and have representation on the regional board of education. The Catch-22 of that logic is that Sea Bright taxpayers' ability to control the cost or quality of education through their voting privilege is nil. Voter representation is based on population — not ratables — giving the borough one of nine votes on the board. Sea Bright has twice attempted to withdraw from the district. But the state Department of Education Review Board denied the request. As a last resort, the borough has instigated a lawsuit against the DOE that may go as far as the N.J. Supreme Court. Borough officials are hopeful that the legal scholars who sit on the state's higher courts will correct the injustices in the system. "The court exists for victims," said Borough Attorney Thomas Smith Jr., "and the people of Sea Bright certainly are victims." We couldn't agree more.

The Register Founded in 1878 by John H. Cook and Henry Clay A Greater Media Newspaper William R. Canino Vice President/Publisher David Thaler Group General Manager Charles C. Trlblehorn Executive Editor Judith S. Klein Managing Editor

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Letters to the editor


the abortionists), and used inflama- ceive contraceptive services, and ed- item for Sunday's debate. Michael tory rhetoric to destroy all those with ucational programs are provided Dukakas alluded to a story about a boy in Houston who could not play To the editor opposing views, as do the "Pro- through their schools. On Sept. 22nd you published a let- Choicers" and Mr./Ms. Barry. . The demonstration did nothing to in the little league because the father ter from Chris Barry about the peaceAs to the English language, I prevent those women who felt they did not have health insurance. On the following Monday, the ful demonstration the previous Sat- would suggest that you use your dic- could not carry their pregnancy to urday at the Planned Parenthood tionary to look up two words "abor- term from getting an abortion, but it President of the United States Little League Association, in Williamsport, facility in Shrewsbury. In good con- tion" and "murder." Mr./Ms. Barry, did add confusion, anger and fear to Pa., was interviewed on the radio. He science this letter demands a re- from his/her letter, apparently con- an already traumatic experience. sponse. Florence B. Weingart stated unequivocally that all individsiders him/herself to be "morally Rumson uals who participate in the program Let me say at the beginning that I compassionate and sane" — in my have Hospitalization insurance!!! believe in the principles of the opinion, to put back and condone I urge Mr. Dukakis to introduce "Right to Life" movement. I have the wholesale slaughter of millions of Pulling out all the stops the father to America. I read one of never demonstrated, broken into, or innocent, defenseless human lives is To the editor two conclusions — the father is not bombed any facility. But I do claim neither sane nor morally compassioIt seems Frank Lautenberg is pull- telling the truth and Dukakis fabmy constitutional right to express my nate. ing out all the stops to keep from ricated the story. views, as Chris Barry (whether male The letter ends with "Live and let losing his seat in the U.S. Senate. Stewart Zit/ner or female we do not know) claimed live," but the author obviously Red Bank he has a commercial out that the right to express not only his/her doesn't believe in living the motto or is Now to backfire on him. views, but to insult, defame, and he/she would not have so verbally Theguaranteed attacks Pete Dawdenigrate all those with opposing abused those with a differing point of kins commercial because he states that he has views. view. found New Jersey to be a wonderful As a "Pro-Lifer," I am opposed to The Register welcomes letMaryKeale place to live. war, abortion, capital punishment, ters from readers expressing Shrewsbury I think it is a great place to live, pollution of the air and water (withviews on topics of interest. and I'm glad Pete Dawkins thinks so out which none of us can exist), star- Important work Letters should be typed or too. legibly handwritten, tor purvation and homelessness. If it were To the editor: The only reason Frank wishes Pete poses of verification, all letters possible to wave a magic wand and must include a name, address I was glad to read that the 230 settled elsewhere is because Pete cure all these ills, all Pro-Lifers and phone number. Unsigned would spend their lives with a wand anti-abortion demonstrators last Sat- Dawkins is super-qualified to serve letters will not be published. urday will be prosecuted for criminal as our next U.S. senator and Frank in their hands. All letters are subject to editHowever, in the real world there trespassing and violating the court doesn't know if he is going to like ing and are published at the are no magic wands, only hard work injunction which restricts demon- retirement. discretion of the editor. Lena Tonuuqlo and tremendous effort to achieve a strations on Planned Parenthood's Address letters to: Hazlet good end. Therefore, I would like to property, but unfortunately, will hot. Letters to the editor congratulate all those 300 people be charged with resisting arrest. The Register Little League debate who were willing to make a commitAs a supporter of Planned ParenOne Register Plaza ment, and risk being sent to jail try- thood, I know the importance of its To the editor Shrewsbury, N.J. 07702 ing to cure one of society's most work. Thousands of teenagers reI am writing in reference to an grievious ills. It is true that a woman should by Berke Breathed have the responsibility for her ac- BLOOM COUNTY tions (as all in a civilized society have the same responsibility), and since women can not become pregnant by themselves, that control should be exercised before another life is conceived. Obviously we live in a very sick society, for we impose a fine of $500 for destroying an eagle's egg and encourage those who destroy a human life. Mr./Ms. Barry demonstrates a total lack of comprehension of the Hitler phenomenon or the English language. It was Hitler who destroyed human life by millions (as do

No magic wands

Latter writors:

Commentary A long-submerged, shameful secret is finally revealed to admit, had a fine time. Various speakers got up and talked about what a fine fellow I was. I bowed my head, blushed For a long time I've been carrying and looked as humble as a homeless waif. around a sordid secret. It's caused me And in my acceptance remarks, I said, feelings of guilt and shame. And now that aw shucks, I hadn't done anything that I have become a newborn Republican, it's any other decent, hard-working, law-abidbecome more than I can bear. I must con- ing columnist wouldn't have done under the same circumstances. Then I took the fess and get it off my conscience. It happened back in 1970, when I was plaque to my office and hung it where it could be seen by the paper's other columwriting for the Chicago Daily News., One day I received a phone call from a nists, so envy would chew their guts. But now that plaque no longer hangs in man who was the head of a well-known civic organization. He said that every year my office. It is stashed in a cardboard his organization gave a special media box, hidden away in my basement, near award to someone it believed had done the hot water heater, behind an old golf bag. My children, my wife, my closest work in'the spirit of his organization. And that year, he said, the organization friends don't know it exists. I would have had decided to bestow this honor upon thrown it out but for fear that the garbage me, so he was calling to see if I would crew might spot it and spread word of my accept the award. Being young and eager shameful indiscretion. But I've lived with this guilt long for recognition, I said I would. So I went to the luncheon and, I have enough, suffering sleepless nights, staring ByMIKEROYKO

at myself with self-contempt as I shave. Now you will all know. Many of you will be revolted, and I will share your revulsion. Some of my friends will shun me, and I would do the same. So I'm going to let it all hang out. And those with weak stomachs might consider not reading further. The plaque I received was called the James P. McGuire Award, named after an old-time newsman. It was presented to me by ... I have a hard time even writing the words, but I'll force myself. I got it from the ACLU. That's right. The American Civil Liberties Union. The same outfit of which Michael Dukakis is a card-carrying member. Now that I've confessed, I humbly ask for understanding, if not forgiveness. Remember, I was a callow youth of only 38. I was afflicted with a naive belief in civil liberties, in the basic tenets of the Constitution, Bill of Rights, freedom of

speech, in liberty and justice for all. And I thought that this is what the ACLU stood for. Boy, oh boy, was I a jerk. How was I to know that the ACLU took on unpopular causes? How was I to know that they would stand up for minorities? Or even unpopular characters they thought were being denied justice or free speech? How was I to know they would help defend Oliver North? And how could I have possibly have known back then that they would take positions that would make my hero George Bush mad? Even the award I got was tainted. They named it after this reporter McGuire because he dug up evidence that freed an innocent man from prison. But as it turned out, even though the guy was innocent, he was kind of a mope. So I ask you: is innocence any justification for letting a mope out of prison? Well, that's it. Although it doesn't

make me any less guilty, I feel better for having confessed. And I urge Bush to go on, exposing other card-carrying members of the ACLU, the fiends. For example, there is this prominent lawyer, Dick Thornburgh. You may have read about him. He was chosen by President Reagan to be the new attorney general of the United States. At one time, Thornburgh was a cardcarrying member of the ACLU. Even worse, he was a member of the board of directors of the Pittsburgh chapter. He has since left the organization, which is to his credit. Yet I have nagging doubts. Sure, he no longer carries the card. But for all we know, the man might still secretly believe in civil liberties and the rest ofthat stuff. - Think about it. And shudder. Mike Royko is a columnist for the Chicago Tribune.


SUNDAY, OCT. 2, 1988

The Sunday Register


Education gaining equal time in school athletics By DR. MATTHEW M.SCHIFF SPECIAL TO THE REGISTER

The glamour of Ail-American athletic teams has been tarnished. The National Collegiate Athletic Association is sick of tipping their hats to television herns who don't measure up to college academic standards. Education is becoming an equal partner to athletics. Course selection, class rank, grade point average and college board scores have become increasingly important to college presidents who are tired of low reading levels, dropouls and nongraduating super seniors in their athletic dreams. The balance of the well-tuned, welltrained mind and body appeals to the modern American. The fit person is an asset in the classroom as well as on the athletic field. These pupils will be prepared to meet life's challenges. The concept of the scholar-athlete is rising in prestige. Slowly, television and newspapers have commended those high school and college individuals who have reached their peak in this mixture of fitness. A school with one or two students in this category is difficult to find. A superteam is one which has the highest percentage of academic and athletic

acumen that can be attained. Once such school is nestled near the center of New Jersey's shoreline. It is a public high school with two soccer coaches and 17 varsity bootcrs in the 1 Ith and 12th grades. Shore Regional High School, in the fall of 1988, again will compete favorably for divisional and state honors, despite an average class size of 200. They play a game which stresses intelligence, quickness, speed, hustle, mental toughness, teamwork and preparation. They admire good passing, defense, interception, finding the open man and assists, as well as scoring. They compete favorably in every •game. The team is orchestrated by two experienced educator-administrator coaches. Head-Coach Aldo Delpino's expertise is foreign language. Assistant Coach Ed Miller's forte is chemistry. Both gentlemen prepare their students rigorously for the tough academic road of college. The players prefer to be listed as a team: seniors Michael Adlcr, David pisbrow, Robbie Donahoc, Albie Esposito, Randy Gcrtner, Steven Guadaningo, Greg Langa, Peter Meltzer, Joe Pappa. Steven Shapiro, Jon Simon and Teddy Weiss and juniors Todd Carbone, Scott Hershkowitz, Shawn Jacobowitz, Jeff Langa and Lance Schiff.

The fit person is an asset in the classroom as well as on the athletic field. These pupils will be prepared to meet life's challenges. The plaudits of this group depict the team's knowledge base. One senior is a National Merit Scholar scmifinalist: three arc Boys State participants for government; six seniors have attained the National Honor Society. Several seniors and juniors will have a good chance of being voted-in this year. All the boys take college prep courses. Sixty percent of all possible honors courses were taken by these 17 students. Four seniors are taking advanced standing courses for college in a combination of math, science or language. No other honors courses or advanced standing courses are available to these students. Seventytwo percent of all report card quarters of these students were at least at honor roll average (between 87 and 93 percent). Sixty percent of all report-card quarters

were at a high honor roll average (93 percent or above). The mean grade point average of the 17 soccer players is 92.S. This would become an extrapolated mean senior class rank of 40 (top 20 percent). Leadership is a positive quality which scans the roster of this squad. Officerships in National Honor Society, Student Council, Key Club, church and local and state religous organizations are frequent in this group. The members have become band members, actors, stagehands, lighting experts, award-winning science experimenters, youth coaches, literary critics, magicians and poets. Despite the time devoted to fiye-day-aweek practices and games, these individuals have the time for f e l l o w s h i p , friendship, leadership and scholarship. The composition of this team pulverizes the existence of two word concepts — "jock" and "nerd." The old concept of an athlete cut off at the neck, if not the waist, makes no sense. Brain power is an important aspect of sport. Without it, strategy and game plans can't be successfully put into action. These players take the field to stay in physical condition, compete, make friends and feel part of a school and its spirit. They also realize that colleges and universities are interested in diversity of the individual.


The bookworm who never leaves the confines of the room lacks important ex-;periences. Guidance counselors are well trained in keeping their students intereted in a mullipliciiy of curricular and extracurricular. subjects and activites. Bright puppils have , more desire for varied experiences. They enjoy meeting daily challenges. They ' want to meet the next hurdle. They stay in physical and mental shape to accomplish their tasks. < The real heros of American high schools are oft forgotten. The concept of the scholar-athlete must continue to rise, to its important apex. Schools which can produce multiple scholar-athletes need to be praised. These schools need to under-' stand the precious jewels they hold in their possession for a short four years.•, High schools become the polishers of these students. Colleges and universities will have a , wonderful opportunity to work with the increased sparkle of these gemstones. Honors are finally being placed on the' scholar-athlete. '• . Win, lose or draw in 1988, Shore Regional soccer has reached the zenith of success. Dr. Matthew M. Schiff practices child and adolescent psychiatry in Long' Branch.

The best offense is still a good defense What should we do I

about the drug crisis in our society?

0 Nancy Dickson Little Silver Prevent drugs drugs from from entering "Prevent entering the country. Arrest the distributors and educate our young" stets."

Dave Spishak West Long Branch "When they find the main source of the drug problem, violators should be punished severely." l"

n fencing, a sport to which I have devoted a few years of my life, one of the most important rules is to defend yourself. This is an important rule, because if your energy is put into anything but defense, it could mean a match — or in the old days, your life. This rule can also be extended into most aspects of life. Events in West Long Branch and Oceanport seem to indicate that some people arc willing to disregard this rule, even at the cost of their images. In Oceanport, it was the Board of Education which declined to defend itself. During the contract negotiations with the Oceanport Education Association, Superintendent Robert Price and Board President Maria Gatta both said that they would not discuss the situation with members of the press. During this time, the teachers said that the board wanted quality education without paying a quality price for it. The teachers also pointed out that the borough was $3,000 below the county average for salaries.

lease — the topic of the court case — while refusing to talk about the decaying condition of the house, which is not a factor in Kennedy's case. The truly frustrating part of all this verbal pacifism on the part of public figures is the cries of media bias and general unfairness by the silent ones. That behavior makes former Yankees manager Billy This is not to fault the teachers Martin look like a good sport. for taking unfair advantage of an The Register's editorial policy opponent who did not want to fight. The real culprit is the board, requires us to obtain both sides of who stood there and took a beat- a conflict. For example, if Smith ing in the newspapers without says that Jones beats his wife, then even rebutting the teachers' we have to contact Jones and hear his side of it. charges. However, suppose Jones were Meanwhile, in neighboring West Long Branch, Joan Hill is to say "no comment"? Now we taking verbal shots at her land- have Smith calling Jones a wife lord, Superior Court Judge James beater, and Jones is neither denyKennedy, through the media and ing or confirming the charge. at borough council meetings. Ken- Now, when Jones is labeled a wife nedy also is taking all of this on beater by inference, he turns the chin, without saying a word around and tells people that the except to refer everything to his press is out to get him. lawyer. Why then do people persist in While a referral to a lawyer is at not talking, and then blame others for the consequence of their sileast an attempt at defense, it is not a good one. Michael Chiarella, lence? Kennedy's lawyer, will discuss Granted, there are some rules only Hill's refusal to sign a new governing what can be said about

ing which there will be several other additions to The Register lineup. We'll continue to add new features to improve our community paper. For example, "Homes with Heritage," which proved to be a popular Monday fixture last fall and winter, will return, starling tomorrow as part of our regular Town Crier presentation. A classic example of the historical houses that abound in Monmouth County is a farmhouse-turned-mansion, built before the Revolution, that sits on a hill on Bingham Avenue in Kunison. Details of the house make for fascinating reading. Debbie Eatelle Atlantic Highlands "I'm in favor of stricter penalties for drug pushers, maybe even the death penalty. There also should be more schooling and drug rehabilitation programs also. It just seems like they are not doing enough."

Register staff writer Donald W. Meyers covers Long Branch, Monmouth Beach, Oceanport and West Long Branch.

New comics, other features debut this week oday's debut of several new color comic strip friends is T only the beginning of a week dur-

Jocelyn Ramsey Sea Bright "A lot of things should be done about the drug problem. They should be harder on the people, evenfirst-ofTcndersand minors. You can't stop the people who arc doing drugs, but you have to stop those who arc dealing."

certain topics, such as court cases or negotiations, but to remain si-, lent leaves the public, and the press as well, wondering about what the truth may be. The board members may not want to discuss their negotiating tactics, which would be reasonable, but they could comment on the teachers' charges — or imply through their silence that the charges have substance. The same could be applied to Judge Kennedy's problem. While the house's condition is not part of court records, Hill's comments at a council meeting have made them part of a public record. Again, by not explaining how the house came to be the way it is, Kennedy's helping the public brand him as a slumlord. John Milton wrote in "Aeropagitica" that truth will always win a battle against lies if it is permitted to fight unhindered. That is all I, or any reporter asks: to let both ideas be presented, and the truth, like cream, will rise to the top.

The Register's Athlete of the Week continues to be a regular. Monday offering on our Monday sports section cover, and the weekly athlete also is the lotus on the cards on our vending machines throughout the area. On Tuesday, we will introduce a weekly salute to a Student of the Week in our local news section. Each week we will spotlight an interesting young man or woman from an area school. These stories, complemented by a color photo of the individual, will focus on the

Chuck Triblehorn good things our future adults and leaders are doing, in and out of the classroom. Finally, Wednesday will mark the debut of another Register exclusive. It's called "Today's Woman," which will be devoted to profiles of interesting Monmouth County women who make positive contributions to society in varied walks of life and stories with a local flavor on the issues which concern women today. These prcsc'n|alions will be supplemented by other stories of interest to today's women — and men, too. . Three local residents, prominent political figures, play key roles in an "expose" published in the October issue of New Jersey Monthly magazine: U.S. Senate candidate Pete Hawkins, national Republican fundraiser Larry Bathgate of Rumson and former Community

Affairs Commissioner Leonard (okinan of Atlantic Highlands. The contention in "Soldier of Fortune," written by Joseph Vitale, the magazine's senior editor, is that although Dawkins says he decided to move to New Jersey before being asked to become the state's GOP hopeful, he was recruited by the state Republicans before taking up residence in Rumson. The scenario, as reported by Vitale: Two men close to Goy. Thomas Kean — Bathgate and former Chief of Staff Gregory Stevens — engineered the Dawkins candidacy after Kean announced in November 1986 that he would not seek the seat of Democratic incumbent Frank Lautenberg. In the process, Vitale reports, Coleman, a prominent black member of Kean's cabinet, was squeezed out of the race. Dawkins won the Republican nomination unopposed. "It came down to a question of money," a former Kean aide is quoted, as saying in the magazine story. "It came down to a question of who could raise more money, both in and outside the state." While Dawkins contends that he and his wife, Judi, began looking for a home in New Jersey

in the summer of 1986, Vitale reports that it was not until February 1987 — three months after Kean's announcement — that Dawkins finally put down roots in the state by moving into a guesthouse on Bathgate's Rumson estate. . The New Jersey Monthly story may make for interesting reading, but the time frame of Dawkins' announced candidacy boils down to a case of semantics. Current residency in Rumson qualifies the athlete, scholar and financier to run for the office. There's no doubt that Dawkins, who spent a limited amount of time in the state while a student at Princeton University, is new here, and the voters must decide whether the "new kid on the block" is the right man for the job or whether Lautenberg has earned the right. for another term in the Senate. TRIB-BEAUT Stolen from my faithful Murphy's Law calendar. State-of-the^ art technology in your new car will be matched by state-of-the-art repair bills. Charles C. "Chuck" Triblehorh is executive editor of The Regis' ter. His column appears each Sunday on "Point. . . Counterpoint."

What the state is doing about 'lemon' cars By CARY EDWARDS N J ATTORNEY GENERAL

Skip Carlson

Sea Bright "They need to raise the penalties for drug dealing and use. They also should step up security at the ports and wherever else the stuff comes in."

Dorothy Condone Oceanport "I think tougher first-time offender laws arc needed. Even kids that push and transport drugs should be treated, in law, like adults."

You thought about buying a new car for months, and, frankly, figuring out how to make the monthly payments took some creativity and courage. Now. at last, the car of your dreams is in the garage. Unfortunately, it's not in your garage; it's in the dealer's garage — for the third time. When you go to pick it up, the mechanic says. "I'm pretty sure we got the problem," but the clunk that's still there on the way home is making you face the truth: You bought a lemon. Now what? Well, you could sue the manufacturer, but that's expensive. Or. under the existing law. you could seek redress through an arbitration process within one year froni delivery attd if

you'd taken the car back for repair at least four limes. But lots of people told us that this system was itself a lemon. The arbitration panels, which were set up by the manufacturers, tended to side with them, and the process was so complicated and drawn out that getting rid of the lemon was as frustrating as living with it. There had to be a better way. And there is. What we've come up with is a new lemon law that embodies, and often'improves the best features of.such laws across the country. The new procedure is straightforward, it won't cost much, if anything, and it gets you action within 45 days. The new law, signed by Gov. Kean Sept. 15, covers both new cars that you buy or, for the first time, lease. It covers your car for two years or 18,000 miles, and tightens the definition of a lemon. The new law provides that if the dealer can't get the problem fixed after you've had it there three times or 20 business

days, you have reason to cry "Lemon!" You simply have to contact the Division of Consumer Affairs. Twenty days after your written complaint is filed, a judge from the Office of Administrative Law will hear your case. Then within 25 days, you'll have a final decision about whether you are entitled to a new car or, if you prefer, a refund. The new lemon law, which will go into effect in March 1989, is part of a comprehensive effort on the part of state government to help consumers deal with car problems. The next big step is to increase our monitoring of repair shops, some of which seem to go by the motto, "If it ain't broke, fix it anyway." But, in the meantime, you can be assured that if you- wind up with a lemon next year, there's effective help on the way. After all, new cars cost too much these days, and time is too precious to have your car in any garage but your own.



SUNDAY, OCT. 2,1988

The Sunday Register


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3315 STATE HWY 35






SUNDAY, OCT. 2,1988


Matawan TDs come early, rip Marlboro ByJIMHINTELMANN THE REGISTER

ABERDEEN — It started out as a Matawan Regional rout, and the final score was 41-14, but outmanned Marlboro gave the Huskies some uneasy moments before falling to a second-half Matawan surge yesterday. The Huskies scored three quick touchdowns in the opening quarter following Marlboro miscues, but Marlboro answered with two long scoring drives, which didn't make Matawan coach Joe Martucci happy. "We came out ready to play football," Martucci said. "But I think we let down when we got those three touchdowns." In the end, it was the power running of Craig Mittcr and Tyson Curry that made the difference. Miner scored four times, including an 85-yard kickoff return, and

gained 188 yards in 16 carries. Curry had a 65-yard touchdown run nullified by a penalty. He gained 143 yards in 21 attempts. "Tyson is a very good runner," Martucci said. "He gives us a balanced running game. They can't key on Miner." Mike Butler set up the first Matawan TD by recovering a . bad snap from center on a Marlboro shotgun play at the 13. Three plays later, quarterback Mike Brazinsky passed six yards to Tony Serle for the touchdown! Rodrigo Jacome kicked the first of five extra points. Chester Crawford recovered a Marlboro fumble at the 13 on the first play following the kickoff. On the third play, Miner went over from the 8. Keith Underwood set up the third Matawan touchdown by recovering another Marlboro fumble at the 21. Curry gained 17 yards and then Miner smashed over for the third touchdown. See MATAWAN, Page 3B

CBA dominates Shore Coaches cross country HOLMDEL — Christian Brothers Academy turned in its customary rout in the Boys Varsity "A" Division of the Shore Coaches Cross Country Invitational at Holmdel Park yesterday. The Colts took the first three places and had five runners in the top 20 to finish with 37 points. Highland Regional was far back in second with 78 points. CBA's John Coyle ran one of his fastest races. His 15:51 clocking was by far the best time of the day and almost 30 seconds heller than Bound Brook's Mike Mykytok who had upset Coyle two weeks ago. Mykytok won the "D" race in 16:19. Dan Heffernan (16:19) and Nick McDonough (16:48) were second and third for the Colts. Chris Edwards (17:07) and Man

Flynn (17:16) were 11 th and 20th. Marlboro's Jason Pozner was fourth in 16:50 and Derek Edwards of Howell was fifth (16:53). Raritan's Steve Liona was fifth in Varsity "B" with a time of 17:06. Tom Naimoli of Mater Dei was sixth in the "D" race in 17:05. Monmouth County teams didn't do well in the girls division although there were several good individual performances. Raritan's Colleen Kenney had the fastest time of the day among area runners with a 20:30 clocking. That was good for ninth place in the " B " race. Middletown North's Malanie Kane, who finished third in the "A" race, was next with a time of 20:43. The top local team finish was Mater Dei which was third in the "D" race with 127 points.


REPETITION — This Is the way it was yesterday in Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School's 48-0 Shore Conference "D" Division victory over out-manned Point Pleasant Beach. Rumson's Chris Vander Slice (28) carries it in while Point Beach's Joe Michigan (7) looks on dejectedly.

Rumson claws Beach boys By JACK OAKLEY THE REGISTER

RUMSON — When you have a blend of offense and defense and mix them perfectly, it adds up to a 48-0 gourmet feast. Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School's Bulldogs clawed through Point Pleasant Beach enroute to their second win of the season yesterday at Burden Stadium. The Shore conference "D" Division clash was supposed to have been closer after Beach downed Manchester and R-FH dumped Manasquan in the opener. The form folks couldn't have been farther from the truth. Holding Beach to one first down — and that two plays before the end of the game, the Bulldogs amassed a 20-0 lead after a period and coasted from there. Carl Riley scored three times, Chris Vander Slice twice and Brian Semcer, Bob Lohsen

and Eric Coy once each. "We played well in the first period," R-FH coach, Biff Wilbur, commented. "My only problem was trying to keep the score respectable. When you don't have the people to play, it's a big problem." Wilbur felt quarterback Shane Fallon, "had a good day." The junior quarterback was a perfect 5-5 passing with 21 and 10-yard touchdown tosses. "Semcer made a very important catch for us," Wilbur continued, referring to the touchdown reception two plays before the end of the opening period. Fallon passed toward Semcer, but first it was tapped by Beach's Joel Levy and then went off the Gulls' Ken Elliott and into Semcer's grasp for the score. Riley scored the first TD after the Bulldogs took possession at the visitor's 28. He went over from nine yards out and then Vander Slice scored on the same play from seven yards away. Ken Lehman booted six straight extra points after having his first blocked.

Semcer's catch and Lehman's kick made it 20-0 and Riley went up the middle for 11 yards near the middle of the second session. R-FH came right out in the second half, moving 53 yards to score. The Bulldogs remained on the ground except for the final 10 yards with Fallon hitting Vander Slice all alone over the middle. Eric Coy's one-yard buck later in the period polished off Beach. "Going into the game, we didn't feel we were that far away from them physically," Beach coach Bob Grace said.. "After the game it's a different story. They are a fine football team. They seem to have gained a lot of confidence since last week." Wilbur credited "all eight of his close defensive players for a fine job in adjusting to the sitations. "We worked all week on the option and they adjusted to it and executed perfectly," Wilbur said. Rumson-Fair Haven now moves out of "I>" and plays at Monmouth Saturday, while Beach heads for Keansburg in a "D" clash.

Long Branch uses variety to blitz Raritan, 30-9 QB Muscillo displays scoring versatility


SCAMPERING WAVE — Long Branch High School's Wendell Standard (4) turns the corner against Raritan's Rob DiLauren during yesterday's Shore Conference "B" Division North football game.

LONG BRANCH — Versatile Long Branch (2-0) put points on the board five different ways yesterday to defeat Raritan High School 30-9 in a Shore Conference "B" Division North football contest. Quarterback V.J. Muscillo led the way, running for one touchdown, passing for another, kicking an 18yard field goal and adding three extra-point conversions. Long Branch scored on its first offensive series, but then couldn't get on the board again until just 31 seconds remained in the first half. "It's all in the execution," Coach Jack Levy said. "We just weren't connecting. At times, we just didn't concentrate hard enough. But give Raritan some credit. They're a tough, physical team and you know you're going to get hit." On Long Branch's first offensive play, Ephisian Crawford ran 25 yards to the Raritan 16, and three plays later Wendell Standard circled left end from the 7 for the touchdown. Muscillo converted to make the score 7-0. Raritan picked up a safety in the second period, when a center snap on a punt attempt sailed out of the end zone, but Long Branch added its second score to go into halftime with a 14-2 lead. The play, a 24-yard pass completion from Muscillo to Brian Lockley, was the prettiest of the day. Muscillo led Lockley perfectly and the agile end took the ball a couple of yards into the end zone behind the defender/ Muscillo again converted. Early in the third period, Crawford grabbed a punt at the Rocket 42 and raced down the left sideline for the third Long Branch touchdown. Muscillo added

Giants to play 'Skins again; Jonni's pro picks

Rutgers defeats Temple; College football roundup 2B

At times, we just didn't concentrate hard enough. But give Raritan some credit. They're a tough, physical team and you know you 're going to get hit. i Jack Levy Long Branch High School football coach

his third straight kick to make the score 21-2. The Green Wave drove 65 yards in nine plays later in the quarter for its fourth touchdown. A 29-yard pass completion from Muscillo to Emmitt Matthews was the big play in the march. Muscillo plunged over from the I-yard line to make the score 27-2, but his extra point try was deflected and sailed under the goal post. Raritan, helped by two 15-yard penalties against Long Branch, then went 80 yards in seven plays for its final touchdown. The tally came on an option pass from Jim Young to Dennis Brown. Brown collared the ball at the 10 and ran into the right corner of the end zone. Young kicked the extra point. Muscillo closed the scoring with an 18-yard field goal with 4:48 to play. Chris Fisher and Crawford led the rushing attack for the Green Wave. Fisher had 73 yards in eight carries while Crawford had 70 yards in 12 attempts. Long Branch totaled 240 yards on the ground. Muscillo completed four of seven passes for 100 yards.

on bowling wting scores 5B




The Register

SUNDAY, OCT. 2, 1968

Princeton defeats Brown

Breaks help, too, as Rutgers rolls On the other hand, Cincinnati did not make the big play. The Bearcats failed to come up with the fumble in the end zone, fumbled twice themselves in the second half in scoring position and did not put EAST RUTHERFORD — A tipped up any points in the third quarter despite pass is completed for a 25-yard reception holding the ball for all but eight plays. and sets up a touchdown. A fumble is "We've been talking about five years of recovered for a touchdown. A 68-yard pass against a prevent defense with 12 almost being there," Cincinnati coach seconds to play in the first half is good for Dave Curry said. "How do you defend? That was their first fumble of the year and a score. it's for a touchdown. That's worth fumSometimes when a team is playing well, bling. the breaks just go its way, and that's exac"We have to be good enough to get on tly what's happening to Rutgers right those fumbles. We caused it," he added. now. "We tipped the pass. We could have Rutgers used all of the above breaks caught it too." yesterday, got three touchdowns passes Rutgers, 3-1, also got a 94-yard kickoff from Scott Erney and rolled to a 38-9 vicreturn for a touchdown from Ron Allen tory over Cincinnati at Rutgers Stadium. late in the game, while guard John Kutz "Sometimes it's better to be lucky than fell on a loose ball in the end zone during good," said Erney. "When the luck is the Scarlet Knights 17-point second quargoing your way, good things tend to hap- ter that helped drop Cincinnati to 2-2. pen. Today we were lucky, took advan"Every night you sit back in bed and tage of some key situations and made think about it and hope that something things happen." like that will happen, " Kutz said. "Today Erney made a lot happen. He hit 17 of was my day." 26 passes for 259 yards, with his longest For the most part things went right TD pass going to Brett Mersola on the 68yard play for a 24-3 lead. He also hit from the start for Rutgers which took a 7James Cann on a 4-yard swing pass for a 0 lead on the Erney-to-Cann pass. The 72touchdown jo the first quarter, and he yard drive was kept alive early when a added a 26-yard scoring play to fullback third-down Erney pass to Tyrone McMike Botti in the fourth quarter when the Queen tipped off the receiver's hands to Mersola for a 25-yard gain. game was already in hand. Phil Insalaco kicked a 50-yard field "We had to win this game," Botti said. "We didn't want to flop on our faces after goal to draw the Bearcats within 7-3 late (beating) Penn State. We knew what we in the first quarter before Carmen Sclafahad to do, but got messed up a few times ni countered with a 40-yard field goal for FIRST DOWN — Rutgers fullback Mike Botti gains a first down against Cincindoing it. We were a little sloppy but the Rutgers early in the second quarter for a nati yesterday. Rutgers won, 38-9. 10-3 lead. big plays covered up for us."


Florida upsets LSU, 19-6 GAINESVILLE, Fla. (AP) — Honda's Richard Fain scored the only touchdown yesterday on a 32yard interception return to spark a defense that shut down Louisiana Slate quarterback Tommy Hudson anead i /-o on me tirst piay ot tne tourtn quarter on a in the Gators' 19-6 Southeastern Conference victory. 5-yard run by Griffith, tapping a 47-yard drive after Sophomore Emmitt.Smith of Florida topped the an Ohio State fumble. 100-yard mark for the eighth straight game. Smith Auburn 47, N.Carolina 21 gained 132 yards in 27 carries and now has 2,003 AUBURN, Ala. — Henry Love ran for two of yards in his career. Auburn's six rushing touchdowns and Reggie Slack No. 17 Florida, 5-0 for the first time since 1969, passed for 229 yards as the fourth-ranked Tigers improved to 3-0 in the Southeastern Conference and rolled over North Carolina. is tied for first place with Georgia. Auburn of the Southeastern Conference is 4-0. Alabama 31, Kentucky 27 while the Tar Heels of the Atlantic Coast Conference LEXINGTON, Ky. — Reserve quarterback Vince are 0-4. Sutton threw a 3-yard touchdown pass to Gene NewGeorgia 36, Ole Miss 12 berry with 10 seconds left as No. 12 Alabama rallied ATHENS, Ga. — Tim Worley scored two touchfrom a 17-point deficit to defeat Kentucky. downs, one on a 93-yard run with the opening kickAlabama, which has not lost to Kentucky since off, and completed a 27-yard halfback pass for anoth1922 and has won 12 straight against the Wildcats, er score as 15th-ranked Georgia downed Mississippi was playing for the first time without star running in Southeastern Conference football. back Bobby Humphrey and starting cornerback Gene Worley's 1-yard run less than five minutes into the Jelks. Both suffered season-ending injuries last week second half erased a 12-10 Ole Miss halftime lead. against Vanderbilt. That got the Bulldogs rolling to a strong third-quarter B.C. 34, Pi« 31 that created a 26-12 lead. NEWTON, Mass. — Mike Power threw two Army 58, Bucknell 10 touchdown passes to Marcus Cherry in thefinal5:46 WEST POINT, N.Y. — Bryan McWilliams rushed rallying Boston College to a victory over Pittsburgh. for 116 yards and two touchdowns and John Barth The Eagles. 2-3, trailed Pittsburgh 31-19 before scored three times as Army rolled to a college footPower and.Cherry took over. Power, starting in place ball victory over Bucknell. of the injured Mark Kamphaus, completed 17 of 30. The Cadets, 3-1, scored twice in a 16-second span passes for 238 yards and two touchdowns. late in the first quarter to take a 14-0 lead. Army, Michigan 62, Wisconsin 14 which entered the game ranked fourth in the nation MADISON, Wis. — Tony Boles rushed for three in rushing, kept the ball on the ground and took touchdowns and Michael Taylor passed for one and advantage of Bucknell's inexperience in defending ran for another to lead No. 19 Michigan to a rout of the wishbone. winless Wisconsin in the Big Ten opener for both Wagner 51, Montclair St. 21 teams. . NEWARK — Terry Underwood of Matawan rushed The Wolverines quickly took command and rolled for two touchdowns as Wagner College beat Montto a 48-0 lead before Wisconsin scored late in the clair State in the 1988 Pride Bowl. third quarter. Wagner dominated the first half of the game, going The victory improved Michigan's record to 2-2 into the locker room for halftime . with 28 unand dropped Wisconsin to 0-4, its worst start since. answered points. 1968, when the Badgers finished 0-10. Montclair State quarterback Ed Bafiigc struck back Illinois 31, Ohio St. 12 on the first set of downs in the second half with an COLUMBUS, Ohio — Howard Griffith rushed for 80-yard touchdown pass to Mark Fields. But it was two touchdowns and Patrick Donnelly recovered a not enough as Wagner runners.piled up 217 comfumbled punt snap in the end zone and Illinois, rid- bined yards to only 7 yards on the ground for Monting a .' I-point fourth quarter, beat Ohio State in Big clair. Ten football. About 14,200 people attended the Pride Bowl, Illinois, 2-2 overall and 1-0 in the league, went which donates all proceeds to Newark charities.

PRINCETON (AP) — Quarterback' Jason Garrctt ran six yards for a touchdown with three minutes to play yester-' day and Princeton edged Brown 31-27 in Ivy League football. Princeton, 2-1 overall and 2-0 in the Ivy League, drove 64 yards in eight plays for the game-winning score after Brown, had taken a 27-25 lead on a 22-yard field goal by Stcphan Lins. Brown, 0-2-1 overall and 0-1-1 in URleague, was finished when Frank Clark's pass was intercepted by Frank Leal with 1:30 left in the game. Clark threw for two touchdowns and Nick Badalato ran 24 yards for another, score as the Bruins took a 24-18 halftime lead. Judd Garrett's scoring run gave the, Tigers a 25-24' lead early in the third period.

Columbia defeated i

PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Bryan Keys ran for 141 yards on 26 carries yesterday, leading Pennsylvania past Columbia 2410 and extending the Lions' record losing' streak to 44 games. Columbia fumbled the opening kickoff and went on to make three more turn-' overs, giving the Lions 14 this season.. Columbia, winless in 47 games since Oct., 15, 1983, has been outscorcd 114-20 in three games this year. , For a change, Columbia was in the game. .

The Register

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SUNDAY, OCT. 2, 1988

The Register

Monmouth falls to Textile, 2-0 WEST LONG BRANCH — Philadelphia Textile made its two first-half goal stand up in a 2-0 victory over Monmouth College in a regional match yesterday. The Rams, ranked fourth in the Mid-Atlantic Region, got unasisted goals from Aaron Behrens at 12:55 and Robert Colussi at Monmouth, which entered the game #9 in the region, had scoring

Keypprt uses big air show

chances at the beginning and end of the match but could not capitalize. Textile goalie Tony Faticoni made seven saves while recording his third shutout of the season. The Hawks saw their threegame unbeaten streak come to an end. They travel to Teaneck Wednesday for a key Northeast Conference clash against Fairleigh Dickinson.


KEYPORT — Keyport High School's football team has discovered a new way to beat you. The new way is called the forward pass. That's because Keyport has probably the best wide receiver in Monmouth County if not the Shore Conference in Dan Calicari. Yesterday, Calicari showed why that is true with threetouchdowns in Keyport's 35-7 Shore Conference " D " Division rout of Mater Dei. Calicari, (5-9, 165) wound up with six catches for 141 yards. "He's one of the best receivers around," Keyport coach Mike Ciccotelli said. Two of Calicari's scoring receptions came on balls that were well underthrown. The first was a 45-yard toss from quarterback Bill Sicgle with 49 seconds left in the first period to give the Raiders a 7-0 lead. Calicari came back for the ball, had a brief jostling match with defender Mark Certo, t u r n e d Certo a r o u n d and walked in for the score. "That's my j o b , " Calicari said. "I'm supposed to go for the ball no matter where it's thrown." Late in the first half with Keyport leading, 14-7, the Raiders tried their second option pass. On the preceding play, halfback Tom Parnaby had thrown what he called a "duck," which Calicari almost came down with before being stripped of the ball at the goal line.

junior from Wall High School beat goalie Melissa MacCaull to the far post. Moumouth continued to pressure Rhode Island, but the Rams picked up their goal on a misplay by goalie Jeannette Nash with 26:30 left. Kris Jeremiah lofted a shot from 35 yards away that bounced in front of the goal and went through Nash's hands to breathe life into URI. The Rams controlled the final 15 minutes of play, but did not generate many serious scoring opportunities.

South girls triumph HAZLET — Middletown High School South's field hockey team ' scored, three goals in the first half and coasted to a Shore Conference "A" Division North victory over Raritan yesterday. Cheryl Herman scored twice for South and Lori Cohen added a goal. Herman scored at 10:35 and

20:12 in the first half. Cohen knocked in her goal at 17:45. South, 3-5, outshot Raritan, 17-1,13 to seven. Neptune 9, Matawan 0 NEPTUNE — Matawan fell to 0-9 with the loss, while Neptune improved to 5-3-1.

Shore Coaches Cross Country Boys Varsity "A" TEAM — 1. CBA 37, 2. Highland Reg. 78, 3. Shawnee 142,4. Brick 186, S. Paramus Catholic 209. Also: 7. Marlboro 232, 15. Manalapan 43S, 20. Howell 535,22. Mldd. South 611. 27. Mldd. North 762. INDIVIDUAL — 1. John Coyle (CBA) 15:51. 2. Dan Hetfernan (CBA) 16:19, 3. Nick McDonough (CBA) 16:48.4. Jay Pozner (Marl) 16:50. 5. Derek Edwards (Howell) 16:53. 8. Chrla Simon (Highland) 16:55,7. Mike Prelsano (Triton) 16:57. 8. Dave Patalky (Paramus Catholic) 16:59. 9. Ken McNamara IBrlck) 17:02.10. Ben Tezaulk (Shawnee) 17:05. Boys Varsity "B" TEAM — 1. North Hunterdon 93, 2. Bridgelon 111, 3. Cedar Ridge 129. 4. Phllllpsburg 179. 5. Voorhees 207. Also: 8. Ratllan 232, 16. Wall 435, 23. Neptune 573, 24. Red Bank Reg. 708. INDIVIDUAL — 1. Urle Rldgeway (Bridgelon) 16:18. 2. Lance Hess (Bridgelon) 16:24, 3. Brian Partow (No. Hunt) 16:45, 4. Monty Weeks (No. Hunt.) 16:46.5. Steve Llona (Rarl1 " m Mlzzone (Wayne Valley) Valley' tan) 17:06,6.• Tom cQhee (Nep) (Nap) 17:17. 8. Clar17;17, 7. Scot McGhee ence Bishop (OcoanClty) 17:21, 9. Mike Pierce (Voorhees) 17:21, 10.Fred Wong (Cedar Ridge) 17:23. Boys Varsity "C" 1 TEAM — 1. Delbarton 49, 2. St. Rose 116,3. Ramsey 139, 4. Manchester 145, 5. Clnnarjilnson 147. Also: 11. Holmdel 282. 14. RumSon-FH Reg. 372. INDIVIDUAL — 1. Jerod Nees (Princeton) 16:42. 2. Rob Failla (Delbarton) 18:53, 3. Kevin Hoopes (Colllngswood) 16:59. 4. Ken. Elynn (Ramsey) 17:07. 5. Craig Spencer (Delbarton) 17:08. Boys Vanity "D" TEAM — 1. Bernards 45. 2. HaddonTwp. 80. 3. Buena 125. 4. HenryHudson 157, 5. Whlppany Park 189. Also: 13. Mater Del 366, 18. Keanaburg 605 ' INDIVIDUAL — 1. Mike Mykitok (Bound Brook) 16:19, 2. Joe Shanahan (Haddonlield) 16:25, 3. Dave Donahue (Haddon Twp.) 1638, 4 Andy BlglowlBernards) 16:55, 5. Jason Fiscus (Haddon Twp.) 17:00, 6. Tom Nalmoll (Mater Del) 17:05, 7. Bill Nenn (Bernards) 17:07. 8 Greg Robinson (Bernards) 17:12. 9. R.J. Ryerson (Morris calh.) 17:18. 10. John Schilling (Pitman) 17:26. Also: 20.

Scot Eremus (Henry Hudson) 18:11,22. John Newton (Henry Hudson) 18:15. Olris Varsity "A" TEAM — 1. Huterdon Central 51,2. Brick 54, 3. Rldgewood 115.4. Madison Central 166.5. Mldd. North 210,6. Mldd. South 217. Also: 9. Manalapan 258,12. Freehold Twp. 336. INDIVIDUAL — 1. Joann Hughes Rldgewood) 19:53. 2. Melissa Hechwartz Madlan Central) 20:40, 3. Colleen Splllane (Brick Twp.) 20:42, 4. Meianle Kane (Mldd. South) 20:43, 5. Jen Maciki (Madison Cent.) 20:43, 8. Mary Jan* Grande (Hunt Cent) 20:52. 7. Becky Qreywall (Hunt. Cent) 20:54, 8. Lisa Barbtere (Hunt. Cant.) 20:66, 9. Jan Magllanca (Hunt. Cent) 2 0 5 9 . 10. Patty Hoernleln (Brick). Also: 16. Christine Dalstman(MkM. North) 21:28. QMS Vanity "B" TEAM — t. Phlllipsburg 69. 2. North Hunterdon 94. 3. Ocean City 98. 4. Wayne Valley 127. 5. Mount Olive 136,6. RBC 186. 8. Rarftan 235,14. Matawan Reg. 412.

(Morris Hills) 20:08,6. Marytou Gibson (Brick Memorial) 20:17.7. Sandy Lapalca (No. Hunt) 20:26, 8. Lisa Berkowltz (Wayne Valley) 20:28, 9Cok»n Kenney (Rarltan)2O:30, 10. Kell Daugherty (Ocean City) 20:3d. Also: 17. Sherrl Stranlero
On the next play, fullback Darrell Lee tried an option pass to the right. This time Calicari turned Certo around again and scooted into the end zone for a 21-7 halftimi'load. •'We knew we had to get a score before halftime," Calicari said, "because they had just scored and would've had the momentum. On the previous play, Tom underthrew it, but 1 still probably should've had it. Darrell threw a good pass. He was. going out for quarterback. He's got a good arm. He put it right there." Caticari struck again when he blew by the Seraphs' single coverage and caught a Sicgle. pass in stride on the sideline for another 45-yard play. "Dan does everything to perfection," Ciccotelli said. "He makes things happen." It's a different Keyport team. In previous years, the Raiders have "been run-oriented, with backs like Efrain Cabrera, John Kemp and John Hernandez. They still have a flock, of good backs, but the attack has become more balanced. "We are definitely more balanced," Calicari said. "We can do several things. I didn't really expect us to throw the ball more, but Billy (Siegle) has come a long way. No one really thought he could do it, but he's been great. "They were saying that Keyport has nobody because Efrain's gone," he continued. "We're proving them wrong." Darrell Lee had a 35-yard scoring romp and Horace Jackson burst four yards for the other Raider score. Mark Certo wiggled 10-yards for the Mater Dei score.


Lady Hawks cop, 2-1 WEST LONG BRANCH — Justina DeLisa scored two goals in a 3:18 span to lead No. 18 Monmouth to Its ninth consecutive win, a 2-1 soccer victory over Rhode Island. After a scoreless first half, the Lady Hawks took a 1-0 lead at 49:12 when DeLisa chased down Brigitte Sparlin's pass and beat the Rhode Island defense in the middle of the field and scored from 12 yards out. At 52:30, Barbara Callaghan delivered a crossing pass' from midfield that DeLisa received, and the


GOES HIGH — Mater Dei High School's Mike Mercier goes up to snare a pass during yesterday's Shore Conference "D" Division football game. Keyport's Dan Calicari (22) is at left. Keyport beat Mater Del.

Dougan lifts Red Bank; Raritan scores LITTLE SILVER — Peter Dougan scored three goals and Dominick Kalerin scored twice as Red Bank Regional notched a 7-0 non-conference soccer victory yesterday over Mater Dei High School. Dougan scored at 11:20 of the first period with an assist from Kalerin, and Kevin Thistle put the Bucs up 2-0 when he took a pass from Pete Brachman at 3:50 of the second. Kalerin found the range at 14:59 of the second, Dougan assisting, and Dougan connected

NORTH EDISON — Steve Roberto scored a goal and assisted on another first period goal to lead the Raritan over J.P. Stevens. Roberto opened the scoring eight minutes in when he converted a pass from Dave Larkin. Roberto set up Jason Vcngelis for a 2-0 Rocket lead with four minutes left in the first period. Ken Oncto scored in the second period with Marc Cimino assisting. Mike Urban notched the final goal in the third period. Darren Lyons picked up the assist.

for his second at 19:07 of the third off a pass from Jeff Harrison. Harrison assisted again when Dougan drove in his third goal at the 40second mark of the fourth period. Rich Nannini took a German Randon pass moments later to make it 6-0, and Kalerin pumped in his second goal offa pass from JelT Labreque. Carmen Kalerin picked oil all five Mater Dei shots on goal for the Bucs. Raritan 4, J.P. Stevens 0

Matawan rambles over Marlboro, 41-14 move the ball to the 16. Continued from Page 1 B A sack and a penalty pushed the ball back to Marlboro struck suddenly following the kickoff when quarterback Ed Birdsall raced-74 the 32, but Birdsall came back and passed to yards down the left sidelines on a keeper for a Sean Kennedy for the score. Blatt's kick made it 21-14. touchdown. Dave Blatt converted. "Marlboro did a nice job." Martucci said. Marlboro halted a Matawan drive at the 6 and then drove 94 yards in 11 plays for its "They hit hard and they should be a good team second TD. Eric Bethca raced 22 yards and in the future." Mitter ended any Marlboro upset hopes caught a 46-yard pass from Birdsall to help

when he took the second half kickolTand ran it back 85 yards for a touchdown. Mitter added his final touchdown on. a six-yard run in the final quarter. "At halftime we talked about regrouping ourselves." Martucci said. "We played a nice second half." Matawan closed out the scoring late in the game when Darnell Holmes raced 19 yards for the final touchdown.

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SUNDAY, OCT. 2, 1988

The Register

Football roundup RBC beaten LACEY — Keith Elias scored tour touchdowns and ran for over 200 yards yesterday to lead Lacey Township High School to a 34-20 victory over Red Bank Catholic in a non-conference. RBC took a 14-7 lead into halftime, but Laccy scored twice in the first four minutes of the second half. /Robert C'ronin recovered a fumble and ran 40 yards for RBCs first score at in the first quarter. Ron DeMaria convened. Phil Proctor blasted into the end zone from the 2 with 35 seconds left in the half and DcMaria converted to give RBC the 14-7 lead. Richard Gmoch caught a 25-yard pass from Frank Edgerly at 3:39 in the third for RBCs last TD.

Shore triumphs TOMS RIVER — Shore Regional High School roared for 331 rushing yards to outlast Monsignor Donovan. 32-21 in a non-conference football Friday night. Sabino Portella led the way with three touchdowns from six. five and two yards out. Chris Kornett romped for 132 yards and a one-yard scoring dive. Shore, which rebounded from a 17-0 loss to Keyporl last week, threw only four times.

Neptune wins NEPTUNE — Neptune High School quarterback Ed Lowe ran for four touchdowns to lead Neptune to a 39-29 "A" Division North victory over Howell. Bruce Pugh and Robbie White each ran for over 100 yards. Pugh had 148 and a 48-yard TD gallop. While had 129 and a 13-yard scoring romp. Howell quarterback Tim Mickiewicz threw for 159 yards in a 16-38 and three touchdowns performance.

Manalapan rolls FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP — Top-ranked Manalapan High School is known for its awesome running attack. But in its 36-14 rout of Freehold Township Friday night, the Braves unleashed a passing attack too. The Rubin brothers, Lee and backup QB Kevin combined for a 710 aerial performance for 142 yards. Lee was five for five for 95 yards and a 34-yard score to Gary Conover. Manalapan did rush for 274 yards with Joe DiMario leading the way with 136 yards and a 12-yard scoring run. Fullback Rob Knox also had two scores.

Wall surprises WALL — Wall High School was supposed to have its best football team since former coach John Amabile resigned in 1984. However, the Crimson Knights shocked everyone with their 49-0 destruction of Manasquait Friday night. Quarterback John Eknoian threw for four touchdown passes and 161 yards to lead the way. Halfback Paul Fornicola ran for two scores and and was the recipent of one of the scoring tosses.

Freehold, 36-0 FREEHOLD — Asbury Park lost seven fumbles and Freehold High School capitalized to score a 36-0 drubbing of the Blue Bishops in a non-conference football game yesterday. Both teams are now 1 -1.

North holds off Lakeland

TRS foils South's upset bid By BOB L0MICKY




TOMS RIVER — Toms River High School South scored a touchdown and two-point conversion with 2:45 to play to eke out a 22-20 victory over Middletown High School South on Friday night. Middletown South's Stephen Pitts (1089, 3 TD) and Eric Marcus (11-99), and Toms River's Vincent Muse 20-175. 2 TD) treated the crowd to an awesome display of running. The teams compiled incredibly similar statistics. Middletown held a 289-275 edge in total yards. "It was the kind of game where whoever has the ball last wins." Middletown coach John Andl said. After Middletown scored with 7:15 left to take a 20-14 lead, the Indians got the ball at their own 32 and drove 66 yards in eight plays to the Eagle 2. With 2:50 to play, they faced fourthahd-goal from that point and they called their last time out. If the Indians didn't score Middletown would probably have been able to run out the clock. A passing play was considered by the coaches during the break.but Toms River's offensive line had other ideas. "We were contemplating a pass but the line said 'no. no, no, let's run the ball.' So we listened to them," Indian wide receiver Chip LaBarca Jr. said. "We went with 5-power. a basic running play." Muse took the handoffand plowed into the end zone behind the right side of the line, breaking the plane by about a foot. Toms River set up to kick the extra point but the snap was high and LaBarca, the holder, caught it and sprinted to his right. Just before he was smothered by a sea of blue at the 8. he lofted a long toss to the left side of the end zone that Tom Karl hauled in for the conversion. "When the snap is high and I don't think I can get it down in time. I have the option of running or passing," LaBarca said. "I remembered Tommy saying that m practice he always gets open on that side so I looked for him." The Eagles took the opening drive and marched 68 yards in eight plays before Pitts dove in from the 1 with 8:02 left in the first quarter. Brian Gilbert's conversion kick failed. Toms River tied it with 1:47 left in the half when LaBarca returned a punt 41 yards down the left sideline for a TD. After an Eagle penalty, TRS decided to go for two points. Muse carried it in behind the left side of the line for an 8-6 halftime lead. Three turnovers hurt the Eagles in the first half as they outgaincd the Indians, 139-81. but still trailed. Muse ran for a 64-yard score on the first play of the second half. The kick failed, making the score 14-6. Middletown South came right back as Pitts capped a four-play drive with a dazzling 44-yard TD scamper, evading several defenders. Pitts then swept right for a two-point conversion to lie the game. Joe Critelli's interception and return to the Indian 37 three minutes into the fourth quarter set up the Eagles' final score. It was Pitts for 25. Marcus for 11, and Jeff Cupzzo to Pitts for a one-yard TD. A bad snap prevented South from getting off a conversion kick and set the stage for Toms River's late heroics. LaBarca had praise for the Eagles."They're a tough, smart team and they played their hearts out," LaBarca said. "That Pitts is tough. He's going to be a good one. It's hard to believe he's a sophomore."

MIDDLETOWN — Spectators looking for defense in Friday night's Middletown North-Lakeland football game certainly got their wish. The defenses on both sides controlled the game, but Middletown North came, out on top, 13-6. Defensive plays were responsible for the three touchdowns. "We played a super game defensively,'; North coach Mike Galos said. "Our secondary of Carmine Pagano, Matt Salerno and Dave Hudson was great. Our defensive front kept the pressure on the whole game."


TOUCHDOWN — Monmouth Regional High School's Shawn Carter (80) is about to haul in a touchdown pass as St. John Vianney defender Tony Harnett attempts to break up the play. St. John won the game.

Vianney defense earns 2nd victory By FRED SIEQLE THE REGISTER

TINTON FALLS — Strong defense once again carried St. John Vianney High School to a Shore Conference "B" Division North football victory yesterday as the Lancers defeated Monmouth Regional 24-6. St. John is now 2-0 in "B" North, while the Golden Falcons fell to 0-2. The Lancers totally dominated the first half, taking a 24-0 lead. Menmouth Regional didn't get it's offense untracked until the second half, when the team put together two strong drives. Powerful running behind strong blocking resulted in St. John's first score. After the opening kickofT, the Lancers started on their own 40 and drove to the end zone in 11 plays. Dan McCoy had the big yardage, ripping off runs of 10, II and 10 yards. "The line was blocking very well," McCoy said. "I was just running up the middle." McCoy scored the touchdown on a one-yard run, and Gil Gutierrez kicked the extra point. McCoy scored St. John's second TD from the defensive side of the ball. He intercepted a tipped pass at his own 45 and ran it in for a score. Gutierrez's second extra point made it 14-0. The Lancer defense was anchored by safety Russell Gilmore, who had two

interceptions to give him five for the season, McCoy, and John Fenske. In addition to stopping Monmouth runners behind the line or for short gains, the Lancer defenders recorded three sacks. "Our tackles, Trevor Summers and Mike Fenske, were playing really well," John Fenske said. "They were shutting down the run. And we also had a good pass rush today." Mike Fenske scored St. John's third touchdown, a diving catch on a throw from quarterback James Woodford. Gutierrez's third extra point made it 21-0. He kicked a 37-yard field goal with 30 seconds left in the half for the Lancers last points. Monmouth came out after halftime and seemed a different team. A drive to the Lancer 2-yard line was halted on a big tackle by John Fenske. On their next possession, the Golden Falcons drove 74 yards for a score. Quarterback Scott Simpson rolled to the left and smoothly hit Shawn Carter with an 11-yard pass into the corner of the end zone. "We came out with emotion in the first half, but they played with a lot of emotion in the second and we came out flat," St. John coach. Gary Pcnta. said of the second half swing in the flow of the game. "That's all you need to give you an edge." The victory keeps St. John even with Ocean and Long Branch at 2-0 in the division. Matawan is 1-0.

The North defense, with nose guard Chris Kuhlmeier and linebacker Mike Ford leading the way, allowed only one mild threat. That came in the first quarter when Lakeland reached the Lions' 26, but the drive stalled. The Lancers never got past midfield the rest of the game except for their touchdown which came as the1 result of a bad snap from center on a puni in the fourth quarter. ., North was leading 13-0 at the time? North's Paul Wolter went back to kick' but the snap was high and Lakeland's Chuck Loweth scooped up the ball at the 10 and carried it over for the score, but a. pass for two points was incomplete. ; "I was thinking of us getting stopped] and have another mistake get us into trouble," Galos said. "But our defense shut them down." "This win will pick us up," Ford said, "We won't look behind any more." Lakeland miscues set up both of North's touchdowns. The first came iri the second quarter when Middle-town's, Matt Foster recovered a fumbled punt at the 5. Two plays gain two yards before a penalty put the ball back on the 8. But quarterback Bobby Lowther took the ball on a keeper and scored. Jim Davis converted for a 7-0 lead. ) Matt Meahan set up the second North TD in the third quarter when he picked. off a Lakeland pass and returned it M) yards to the I. A clip on the play moved the ball back to the 25, but Lowther sprinted out ani| passed to Bob Corcoran who made a diving catch in the end zone. Davis' kick was blocked. North failed to move the ball consistently and that was something that con. cerned Galos. "Our offense still needs some work," Galos said. "We're not holding our blocks. In order to win, we have to run the ball. '.. "Lowther played a nice game and ran the bootleg well," he said. "But we're stil) a long way from where we want to be offensively. Pagano led the secondary with a pair oT interceptions. Overall, the Lions had four in the game. •<.

Holmdel adjusts, rings up 26-14 triumph HOLMDEL — When Holmdel High umph over the tough Titans. School moved out to a 15-8 halftime lead "I told them they had to play two Friday night against Keansburg. Coach halves of football," Edwards said. "Friday Skip Edwards might well have been think- night games don't leave us too much time ing of his game at Pinelands Regional a to get ready to play." week ago. Edwards now has to prepare for AllenThe Hornets led the Wildcats 13-8 at town, his second opponent this season in intermission last week, but succumbed to Shore Conference "C" Division play, two second-half scores and lost 2O-I3. Holmdel learned its lesson well. . "This one is over," Edwards said. "AlSparked by a 96-yard second-half kickolf Icnlown is a throwing team. We have to return by Gregg.Gcrslmyer for a touch- get back to the drawing board." down, the Hornets rolled to 26-14 triEdwards was undoubtedly thinking

about Redbird senior quarterback Tom Falkowski, who possesses a fine arm. Keansburg scored the first and last TDs of the game, but couldn't stop Holmdel from putting 26 points on the board in between. The Titans scored on their first series on a 48-yard pass from quarterback Tom O'Kcefe to MaUricc Wheeler. O'Keefe then hit Wheeler for a two-point conversion. A 69-yard run by Keith Levant, a threeyard burst by Gcrstmycr and an cxra-

point kick gave the Hornets their halftime lead. They moved out to a 26-8 lead midway in the third period on a six-yard pass frorrl quarterback Daryl Zaslow to John Burke and a kick by Gray. ] Tim Daley got the final Titan score with four minutes left in the game. Keansburg (0-2) entertains Point Pleasant Beach next Saturday in its "D" Divir sion opener and its first home game. , "We played good footballagainst a good team," Keansburg coach Frank kuhl said. .

Ocean's 'Assassins' too much for tough Red Bank By JACK OAKLEY THE REGISTER

OCEAN — Happiness spread over George Conti's face while a look of concern crossed that of Ty Lewis. C'onli's Ocean Township football team disposed of Lewis's Red Bank Regional. 20-7. Friday night in a Shore Conference "B" Division North game and the two teams are traveling different roads. It was Ocean's second win and the Hues second setback in two games. Conti was happy with his defense. "They're true assassins." he commented

of defensive Bill Galatro's crew. Conli also expressed concern when linebacker and captain Robbie Davis went down in the first period. He tried to come back, but his injured ankle prevented it. "We lost our stallion, but the kids picked up the slack and did very well," Conti commented. "We have a young offensive line that played well. I thought Hoylc's (quarterback Malt) read of the defense at the line of scrimmage on the touchdown play was tremendous." Hoylc called an audible in the third period and passed to Matt Schaad for a 25-yard TD that pushed the Spartans up

by 13 points. Conti hopes Davis will IK; back for Friday night's crucial game against Matawan. Red Bank will host Raritan Saturday. An injury-riddled Red Bank team shut Ocean down after giving up a pair of "gift" touchdowns in the first period. "Those two scores put us in a hole, but our kids never gave up, Lewis said. "I'm still disappointed that we didn't put more points on the board. When we got close and got called for a penalty — that hurt. If we could have scored there..." Galatro's defense had control except for one play in the first half. Mark Gutridge, the Bucs' sturdy scat-

back, raced 88 yards for a TD, outdistancing his pursuers. "Our down four played great," Galatro said. He singled out Darren Bellucci, Lou Bcvacqui, Steve O'Hagan and Ron Humer for "super efforts." Red Bank only passed once in the first half "as we were trying to establish a running game," Lewis explained. "We didn't run well last week." Red Bank took to the air in the second half and completed 5-13. The Bucs also suffered another costly injury when receiver Matt (la-slock went out with a neck injury early in the fourth period. A fumble recovery by Hoyle started Ocean on its way to its first score three plays into the game.

Ocean drove 47 yards in six plays with Maurice Bell going 19 yards to score. The ensuing kickoff banged off a Red Bank player and Eric Ncis recovered on the Buc 41. A Hoylc to Schaad pas), gained 30 ayrds and Ed Williams barged over from the one with Scott BaldwiA kicking the extra points. Gutridge's burst late in the period cut the gap to 14-7 following Steve DePolo's extra point, but the third period "read" by Hoyle proved to be the clincher. A tipped pass from Hoyle went off a Buc defender and into Anthony Esposito's hands for a 30-yard gain and Hoyle spotted Schaad in the left corner and lofted the ball to him fora 25-yard scoring play.

SUNDAY, OCT. 2, 1988

T h e Register


Old rivals meet for second time in early season

Giants-Redskins loser faces tough road ByJONNIFALK THE REGISTER

WASHINGTON — Teams don't often engage in critical games on the fifth week of the National Football League season. However, today's battle between the New York Giants and Washington Redskins at RFK Stadium could be called just that — critical. Because or a freak in the NFL schedule, the two old rivals are playing for the second time today, and the loser will face a tough climb back in the NFC East. The Giants have played two games within the division, and they account for both the Giants wins, one over the Redskins. Coach Bill Parcells of the Giants said this past week that it looks as if the only team from the NFC East which will make the playoffs will be the division winner. Hence, if it comes down to tiebreaker time, this second game between the two teams picked to be the beasts of the East will be critical. .' Kickoff for today's game will be 1 p.m. Channel 2 will have the telecast.

We 've played the New York Giants enough to know that they have an outstanding defense. When the year ends, you can bet the Giants will be there among the defensive leaders. Joe Gibbs Washington Redskins coach

Just as the Redskins got DE Dexter Manley back from rehabilitation in time for the first game between the two, the Giants will have LB Lawrence Taylor in the starting lineup today. Taylor has always played well against the Redskins; Manley doesn't have a sack yet this year. "The Giants are always hard to run against," Joe Gibbs, coach of the Redskins, acknowledged. "Getting Taylor back will make them just that m uch harder. He's a great player who always seems to play his

best against us." The post-Super Bowl jinx seems to have struck Washington, last year's champs. First, Gibbs finally had to trade Jay Schroeder, his discontented quarterback, to the Raider, and then he lost Doug Williams, who had taken the job awayfrom Schroeder, to appendicitis. Mark Rypien, who had never played in an NFL game,, replaced Williams in the loss to Phoenix last week and played well (26 of 41 for three TDs) but also committed two critical turnovers, including one for a TD which put the game out of reach. "Mark was like the rest of us," Gibbs said. "He made some very good plays and some that he would like to have back. We think Mark will continue to get better. He's a tough guy and will learn from his mistakes." Parcells agreed that Rypien has all the tools to make himself a good NFL quarterback. "When you get the points and yardage he did in his first outing, you have to be pleased if you're the coach," Parcells added. Parcells is more concerned about the situation at right tackle for the Giants. There, rookie John Elliott has been laboring in the absence of Karl Nelson.

Games coverage confusing L

ike many Americans, I'm confused by the Games. I don't know if I'm watching events from today, tomorrow or yesterday. ," Some of the people in Korea seem to be just as confused. Others on the International Olympic Committee have always been confused — except when it comes to making money. ' More than 37 years ago, Uncle Sam tapped me on the shoulder and told me to help win a war in a place called Korea, the Land of the Morning Calm. It wasn't long before we changed that adjective before the word calm to "mourning." Korea b e c a m e t h e war we couldn't win; we couldn't lose and we couldn't quit. But we didn't care. We were young, patriotic and naive. The exploits of our older brothers in World War II were still fresh in o u r m i n d s . We wanted to emulate them. No matter what history says about the outcome of the Korean War, the people in South Korea were saved from the aggressors of the North. They have lived in rela t i v e peace for 35 years now. Much of the reason for that relative calm is the continued presence of American GIs in Korea, the equipment we supply to the ROK armed forces and the training we give them. During those 35 years, the land of the fetid rice paddies and foul honey wagons has had a chance to Industrialize with our help. Our stores are loaded with merchandise made in Korea. Now I read and hear that we

have become the "ugly Americans" in Korea. Our athletes have been hooted at and in some cases they have deserved it. Their behavior at the opening ceremonies was deplorable, and three of them have been arrested for petty theft. The Koreans have complained about our TV coverage of the incident involving one of their boxers. However, TV, despite its power, didn't cause the riot inside the ring.'It was merely following accepted American journalistic practices. The Korean press also says that TV hasn't been showing the good side of Korea. It doesn't realize that American audiences want more athletic competition and less of the sideshows which fill dead air time. Actually, the TV coverage of these Olympics, hampered by a 14-hour time difference on the East Coast, hasn't been all that good. NBC could have put on some of the gold medal basketball game between Yugoslavia and the USSR instead of that interminable synchronized swimming. The anti-American sentiment

displayed during these Olympic games are surely a product of a minority of Koreans. Perhaps we shouldn't take it all that seriously. In return, the Koreans should not think that all of us are ugly Americans. What we probably have is a conflict of two different cultures. A lot of people said that these Olympics would never come off at all because of the internal ind external problems South Korea faces. Yet, South Korea did it, and there have been no more problems in these games than in those which preceded them. Until the last strains of the closing hymn are played, though, the Koreans will continue to be paranoid. After all, this was their final, giant step into the modern world. Still, I'm confused. 1 hear of Korean students waving Soviet flags and cheering for the Chinese against the Americans. Wasn't it just 37 years ago that hordes of Chinese poured across the Yalu River and prevented Douglas MacArthur from reuniting the two Koreas? Weren't the Chinese and North Koreans equipped by the Soviets, and didn't Soviet pilots fly those MIG-15s? But that was only six years after World War II, when the Soviets and Chinese were our friends and the Germans, those lovely people who gave us Dachau and Buchenwald, et al, and the Japanese, who gave us Pearl Harbor and the Batumi Death March, were our enemies. Our older brothers must be confused, too.

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Closing ceremonies to stress myth, legend SEOUL, South Korea (AP) — There won't be any skydivers, no jets spewing contrails, no hightech music. Unlike the opening ceremonies, the closing ceremonies for the Seoul Olympics will draw heavily on Korean myth and legend with a dash of Spanish seasoning. But the program, set for tonight in Seoul, will match the spectacle of the opener, with 3,000 dancers and performers, a 72-ton, 1,000year-old bell, flags, banners and Oriental symbolism. Sixteen days ago, the opening extravaganza at Olympic Stadium stressed harmony and cooperation, themes fitting for the first full-scale Olympics in 12 years. There were Korean folk dancers and American square dancers, ,1,000-year-old customs and computerized music, 1,000 taekwondo performers breaking wooden blocks and one small boy rolling a hoop. According to the script, the closing ceremony will be much .more subdued. There will be traditional Korean dances, sad Korean songs about farewells and images of bridges and boats. The theme will be the sadness of endings and the expectations of new beginnings. As the Olympic flag is passed, both figuratively and literally, there will also be Spanish folk




Jonni's pro picks (Home learn in CAPS) TODAY WASHINGTON 23 GtanU 21 J E T S 20 Kansas City 17 PHILADELPHIA 17 Houston 16 SAN FRANCISCO 28 Detroit 16 Gre«n Bay 15 TAMPA BAY 14 L.A. RAMS 27 Phoenix 17 Cincinnati 24 L.A. RAIDERS 21 PITTSBURGH 21.. .Cleveland 19

Today, Elliott goes up against All-Pro Charles Mann. "You can't look at the offensive line as a problem," Parcells said. "Right tackle is the problem. I don't have many options there." Perhaps a bigger problem than Elliott is the Giants' defense, which is now 27th in the 28-team league and is allowing 388 yards a game. After last week's loss to the Rams, some of the Rams players said the Giants seemed to have made adjustments to tjieir defense to compensate for the loss of Taylor. Those adjustments shouldn't be needed today. Taylor will be back at the right side and Carl Banks will return to the left. Taylor's return should also help Leonard Marshall, who played with an injury during the first three games. They work stunts better than any other DE-LB combination in the league. Gibbs isn't impressed by the Giants' low rating on defense either. "We've played the New York Giants enough to know that they have an outstanding defense," Gibbs said. "When the year ends, you can bet the Giants will be there among the defensive leaders." The Giants will be happy when this game and next week's against Philadelphia arc behind them. They then start the so-called "easy" part of their schedule.

dancers and the debut of Cobi, the mascot of the 1992 Games in Barcelona. The closing ceremony will begin with the ringing of the Emillc bell, a Korean national treasure. The lingering sound of the huge bell, cast over a 30-year period, is meant to symbolize the lingering sorrow of parting. Some 800 performers will dance the Farmer's Dance, a traditional Korean folk piece. Banners and flags will fill the stadium grounds that saw competitors vie for medals only the day before. Dancers will form a bridge drawn from Korean legend about two star-crossed lovers who meet only once a year, brought together by a bridge of magpies. Dancers with banners and special effects of sound and light will convert the stadium into a harbor, another symbol of parting. While there will be pageantry, there also will be the business of the Olympics. Athletes will make a return. Speeches and appearances will be made by Korean officials, Olympic officials and Spanish officials. The Olympic flag will be transferred to Pasqual Maragall, the mayor of Barcelona. T h e Olympic flame, which singed several white pigeons during the opening ceremonies, will be extinguished, leaving the 100,000-seat stadium in darkness.



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SUNDAY, OCT. 2, 1988

The Register

L.A.-Mets match made in heaven ByJIMDONAQHY APSPORTSWftlTER

NRA seeks to keep Dukakis out T

he National Rifle Association, Washington, D.C., which keeps its members informed on all aspirants for public office on the federal and state levels, is waging in a war against former Boston mayor Michael Dukakis who hates guns, or ownership of guns by private citizens. In a letter to the more than 12 million members last month, NRA executive director Wayne LaPierre asked for "a one-time contribution of $30 to the NRA-Political Victory Fund that will enable us to run a campaign across the U.S. to defend firearms ownership and defeat Dukakis. "I know $30 is a lot, but it's only 60 cents for each state and in each of those states we need to take the battle directly to Michael Dukakis." According to long-term treasurer Waldemar Wurts, no action was taken by the Monmouth County Rifle and Pistol Club at its monthly meeting in Freehold on Sept. 20. Before the next meeting on Oct. 18 the members will have had plenty of time to discuss the issues. Membership in the NRA is a prerequisite to membership in the local club, which was incorporated in 19S2 and which has maintained rifle and pistol ranges adjoining the airport at Allaire ever since. Each of the more than 400 members of the club has a key to the ranges as do local police departments. The facility is also available to the U.S. Treasury Department, the Division of Fish, Game and Wildlife, and schools. In his letter LaPierre wrote: "In 1986, Dukakis, as governor of Massachusetts stated: 'I don't believe in people owning guns, only the police and the military. And I'm going to do everything I can to disarm this state.' Now he wants, to disarm America." Apparently "the military" does not include the National Guard, because Dukakis, refused to let the Massachusetts National Guard be called to active duty by the government. The fall archery season opened statewide yesterday and before all of the bow, shotgun and muzzleloader seasons are over this winter we may have a new state record harvest of more than 40,000 deer. Good management, mild winter and increased recreational opportunities are the basis for predictions of another excellent deer hunting year by the state's biologists. The 1987-88 season produced a record 39,228 deer, including 22,006 antlered males. The six deer seasons offer 98 potential hunting days between Oct. 1 and Jan. 28, 1989. More than 75,000 permits will be available for the bow, muzzleloader and shotgun permit seasons in the state's 61 deer management zones. Hunters will be able to harvest deer of either sex and any age on 92 days, and are urged to exercise this option in agricultural and developing areas. Hunters are restricted to deer with antlers at .least three inches long only during the six-day firearm season. Deer densities vary between two and 40 animals per square mile of range for most zones. A statewide population of just over 150,000 animals is estimated to occupy approximately 4,700 square miles of range at this time. Particularly during this early stage of the season when ground cover is especially dense most hunters will be operating from elevated stands, which are dangerous and contribute to more accidents than any other cause. Before the slug was legalized there was widespread fear that a solid 500 grain projectile would kill a lot of people. It didn't. Few shotguns were equipped with rifle type sights when the slugs became legal and hitting a target was next to. impossible with the single large bead that adorns the muzzle of most shotguns. I killed the first deer I fired a slug at, and then missed a number before concluding that rifled slugs were not for my s h o o t i n g . I went back t o buckshot and still use it. Tree stands are popular with archers throughout the state but particularly so in Monmouth where the cover is dense throughout the season. There probably isn't a large cornfield in the county that isn't surrounded by stands, many of them so old and rickety a cat might be too heavy to hold its weight.

NEW YORK — The New York Mets versus the Los Angeles Dodgers for. the National League pennant is a match made in heaven that starts Tuesday in the city of angels. The Dodgers and Giants skipped New York for California after the 19S7 season and on May 8, 1961, the Mets were born to bring NL baseball back to the city. Dodger and Giant fans, once the bitterest of rivals, found themselves rooting for the same team and the Mets tried to make the transition an easy one. The Mets made their team colors blue (from the Dodgers) and orange (from the Giants) and played their games in the Polo Grounds, scene of countless classics between the Dodgers and Giants. Familiar Brooklyn heroes such as Gil Hodges and Duke Snider were acquired to give the little boys of summer reason to take the subway into Manhattan. Ever since 1962, games with the Dodgers and Giants have been just a little more special to the Mets and their fans. On Tuesday at Dodger Stadium, the* rivalry takes on a whole new meaning as New York plays Los Angeles for a trip to the World Series. "I think this will be a great series for the whole country," said Dodgers manager Tommy Lasorda, a little-used pitcher for Brooklyn in 1954 and 1955. "It's always special to go back to New York because of all the friends I have there and we still have a lot of fans, too." The first two contests of the best-ofseven series will be played in Los Angeles and the next three at Shea Stadium. Games 6 and 7, if necessary, will be played at Dodger Stadium.

"I think there will be a little extra excitement with New York and Los Angeles being involved," Mets manager Davey Johnson said. "It's a natural." In their early years, the Mets were no match for the Dodgers and their powerful pitching staff headed by Sandy Koufax and Don Drysdale. But this season, it was the Mets doing the dominating as they beat Los Angeles 10 of II, including all six games at Dodger Stadium. "There's really no explanation for it. It shouldn't be that way," Johnson said. "And when the playoffs start it doesn't mean that much." Maybe the Dodgers can rely on the law of averages. In 1983, they went 11-1 against Philadelphia in the regular season and then lost to the Phillies in four games in the playoffs. "The Mets definitely have our number now," said the Dodgers' Danny Heep, a member of New York's 1986 World Series champion team. "Their pitching is excellent." You don't need a course in advanced scouting to deduce this series is going be very low-scoring. The Mets-lead the NL with a 2.89 eamed-run average and the Dodgers are second at 3.00. The Mets will start right-hander Dwight Gooden in Game 1 against baseball's hottest pitcher, Orel Hershiser. Hershiser broke Drysdale's record of 58 consecutive scoreless innings set in 1968 by shutting out San Diego for 10 innings Wednesday to extend his streak to 59. "It's unbelievable," Lasorda said. "It's one of the greatest feats you'll ever see in baseball, bar none." Beating Gooden has also been a great feat for the Dodgers. Gooden, 18-9 this season, is 8-1 lifetime against Los Angeles, including 4-0 at Dodger Stadium with a 0.34 ERA.

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SUNDAY, OCT. 2, 1988

The Register


Morganville's Karlbon fires 718 at Strathmore

Two teen-agers open season with 300s I'T'he new fiscal season for Monmouth ; ••• County sanctioned bowlers began July ; 1. Last summer was the first that failed to | produce a 300 game in a long time. Usuall y the summer season has a few high-cali. ber leagues that compete at a faster pace.

Last Saturday in the Junior Bowling League at Harmony Bowl Ted tucked a 300 game in between a 184 and 212 for a new career high series of 696. The next day Ted experienced an even better series with some disappointment. In the Parent-Child League, also at Harmony Lanes, Ted fired games of 218-236 and 245 for another new career high series of 699.

The faster pace has a tendency to pro; duce a few higher scores, but no big honor i. scores were produces all summer. So we go into the regular winter schedule, deep into the month of September 4nd all of a sudden two 300 games are shot within a span of three days.

We feature both linescores shot by Spitaletto on this page. The disappointment in Ted's super weekend is easily understood. He put a delivery into the gutter on a double in the . last frame of his first game. His first 700 series is still in the future.

The two honor scores were turned in •by two teen-agers as the first 300 game in each of their short careers. ; ! WILLIAM K. SIMS of Linden was the first to fire a 300. He uncorked the ;ABC award-winning honor score at 'Strathmore Lanes in the Frank Devino, !Sr. Classic League.

Spitaletto bowls as a junior with the Mater Dei High School team in the Shore Conference North Division. He also picks his spots to participate in the Junior Bowlers Tour, and has made good showings in the NFL Bowling Tournament to qualify for the finals. He advanced through the Super Bowl finals in Playdrome Lanes in Lakewood and qualified to go into the finals in Baltimore, Md.

Sims is a 19-year-old lefty who didn't ; impress anyone in the first game as he •struggled to reach a 139. !

He followed that with his 300 game and then closed out with a 180 for a $19 ; series. His 300 game was reported to have had 'the first 11 strikes in the 1-2 pocket, i That's normally what a lefty is supposed •Jqdo.


HONOR SCORE — William K. Sims who bowls in the Frank Devino Senior But that final ball was a challenge as Classic at Strathmore Lanes, AberSims concedes. He admits to feeling the deen, fired games of 139-300-180 for a pressure and a serious case of nervous- '619 series. His 300 was his first ever, ness. and the first in the county this season. In his final delivery his feet slipped out from under him. He lost his balance and those who claim that Sims fouled on his fell while releasing the ball. final shot have not made a valid issue of it and apparently feel that they would The ball was off the mark and crossed only cause hard feelings to press the issue ! over, but carried a strike to give him the to force a decision. 300 game. Sims topped his best game of 268 estabSims claims that he did not foul on lished prior to his 300, but he has four that final shot, but there were others who 700 sets to his credit with a 768 shot at said his left hand landed on the lane be- Clark Lanes. yond the foul line. At 17, Sims won the leading position in So far none of those who said he fouled the 1986 Coca Cola Junior Tournament. would argue the point. There were others He went on to represent New Jersey in the who will state that it looked like he finals held in Seattle, and finished 13th. Sims carries a 186 average after 13 years fouled, but that actually he didn't. in the sport. Apparently no one wanted to make an issue of charging him with a foul. This is one of those judgemental calls that so TED SPITALETTO of Hazlet is a 16often becomes a controversial part of any year-old who just uncorked the best weeksport. Bowling has a set procedure for set- end of his brief career. He had his best tling such issues. However in this case, performance in back-to-back days.


Spitaletto almost qualified as the youngest junior in Monmouth County to have bowled a 300 game. But when we checked the records we find that James Tamai of Howell was a younger 16 than Spitaletto by a margin of 111 days when he shot a 300 game at Howell Lanes. Spitaletto's best game prior to his 300 was a 279. Before his new high series total he had a 690 to his credit. Last year he held averages of 180 and 198. This year looks brighter. ED KARLBON of Morganville shot the best series reported this past week. Ed stacked games of 233-221-264 for a 718 in the Picariello Mixed Classic League at Strathmore Lanes. Karlbon is one of the county's best bowlers and is a member of the Monmouth County Bowling Hall of Fame. His best full seasons average is 221 Luke Forrest is The Register's Bowling writer. His column appears every Sunday.















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Q » M TROPHY 3-MAN CLASSIC MONMOUTH LANES 1 Gary Perkins 248-214-212 — 674 2 Armand Fodonci Jr 221-215-187 — 623 3 Kevin Mazza 204-180-231 — 615 Flow Corcione 209-216 — Albert Harris 209-202 — Sonny Orechio 210-212 — Tom Chlsholm 203208 — Roger Ouinlan 205-213 — Ivan Krantzler 200 — Armand Fedenci Sr 205 — Ron McKnlght 237 — Gene DeFalco 234 — Glenn Andrus 247 — Al Queen 246 — Tony lacopino 220 — Ed Hennelly 240 — Bob Kenny 221 — Phil Palumbo 243 — Gary Willholm 200. ANYTIME FUN TIME MIXED MONMOUTH LANES 1 Ron McKnlght 2 Chrla Warden 3 Sonny Orechio

200-215 212 209

PICARIELLO MIXED CLASSIC STRATHMORE LANES 1 Ed Karlbon 233-221-264 — 718 2 Rick Ferry 190-220-236 — 646 SLarryGalk) 216-237-187—640 4BobContl .-. 233-202-203 — 638 5 Marvin GumbS 1 244-189-202 — 635 6 Joe Cory. 217-225-177 — 619 7 Beth Bartlett 225-164-223 — 612 SBobSerbe 244-211-149 — 604 9 Steve Contl 167-200-235 — 602 10 Ray Ravally 172-201-224 — 597 11 Chris Straniero 225-182-186 — 593 12 Bart Mongiello 156-220-205 — 581 13 Dale Baldwin 192-201-166 — 579 14JoeAsainl 187-201-182 — 570 15 Al Joyner 147-208-214 — 569 16AndyPlleckl 199-173-196 — 568 17JoePrunyl 190-194-182 — 566 18 Joyce Brown 198-180-187 — 565 19 Jack Rupy 203-206-153 — 562 20GIIRoseman k 190-191-181—562 21 Pat Murray 205-168-187 — 560 22 John Straniero 189-183-187 — 559 23 Pat Ape) 170-205-184 — 559 24 Dottle Miller 168-173-196 — 557 25 Paul Oavia 155-165-233 — 553 26 Rich Wieland 190-197-162 — 549 27 Barbara Habib 187-216-145 — 548 28 Norm Lunde 172-185-187 — 544 29 Mike Butler 148-200-193 — 541 SORonSacco : 203-173-161 —537 31 Glno Straniero 190-190-166 — 536 32 George Novosel 153-207-172 — 532 33DarleneSouza 180-177-175 — 532 IFFINTERPLANT- STRATHMORE LNS 1 Jerry Matton 235-217-212 — 664 2 George Jelinski.....'....'.., 1 215-236-149 — 600 3 Rich Buonomo 175-211-187 — 573 4 Evello Arroyo 161-169221—551 5 JohnPulero 221-177-151 —549 6 Bernie Meyers 204-194-148 — 546 7JoeMaklowakl 186-179-180 — 545 8 Jamie Crawford 149-195-115 — 459

ASBURY LANES LADIES CLASSIC lErmaFortlec 221-191-208 — 620 2 Ann Valonte .'. 216-192-208 — 616 3 Jeanne Cruae 194-190-220 — 604 4 Jill Bergmann 186-200-206 — 592 5 Grace Krumlch 195-161-234 — 590 6 Carolyn Tyler 221-169-168-578 7 Pam MHIer 186-164-204 — 576 8 Sharon Proctor 149-205-214 — 568 9Fk)Aromando 235-157-166 — 558 10 PhylHs Orechio.., 1 190-198-169 — 557 11 Alt Drew 181-195-178 — 554



FRANK SINKLERIS MEMORIAL LEAGUE AIRPORT PLAZA LANES 1 Bob Bazydlo 204-206-245 — 655 2 Ru»8 Surdl 233-189-212 — 634 3 Terry Miranda 207-255-170 — 632 4BIIIOppenheimer 206-189-227 — 622 5 Randy Jacques 211-209-181 — 601 6 Gene Dillon Jr 171-234-192 — 597 7LenLemanakl 214-182-200 — 596 8 Lao Mania 201-182-212 — 595 9 John Barrett 206-167-213 — 586 lOTonyEsposito 176-198-211 —585 11 Don Grttllth 200-222-162 — 584 12KannOavaney 195-229-156 — 580 13 Lan Pugliesi 174-194-203 — 571 14 Nat Pateraon .' 204-210-157 — 571 15 Scott Hyer 144-192-235 — 571 16 Qane Smith..... 193-176-202 — 571

RED BANK LANES WOMEN'S MAJORS 1 JudyCancalosI 162-150-187 — 519 2 Mickey Higgins 189-146-161 — 516 3 Barbara Kee 164-155-192 — 511 4CarolFlore 189-166-154 — 509 5 Maritza White 181-156-171—508 6 Bert Sllva 171-175-162 — 508 7 Jeanne Monahan 147-177-T76 —500 Willie Mae Banks 200

t\- XI *l/ v •1- »|- 8 *v 154 184 57 9 18 66 86 104 124XI I SI XI xl 120 XI 150 XI 180 XI 210 XI 2W XI 270 XI XtfclX bP *V aV XI vi VI 300 1° XI ?l/t>< lU 172 19.?. 21'. 113 9 37 57 75

Ted SpHbxlvUok

Bowling scorings

699 TED SPITALETTO Fires first 300 game

MONMOUTH COUNTY WOMEN'S MAJOR STRATHMORE LANES 1 Terri Jones 150-179-234 — 563 2 Pat Crawford 195-158-200 — 553 3 Diane Hlckey 184-164-182—550 4 Eileen Vanderbilt 181-177192 —550 5 Cathie Hardrna 224-157-146—527 6 Use Semone 110-258-183 — 521 7 Marlon Moore 130-168-222 — 520 8 Elaine Palmer 135-173-200 — 506

9 Lorame Bodeo 10 Lu Vitale 11 Judy Jonea

163-183-159 — 505 139-192-173 — 504 167-160-176 — 503

1 Bonnie Bartlett 2 Terrl Jonea 3 Judy Jonea 4 Sue Brenneman 5 Marilyn Welsh 6 Bea Parulia 7 Elaine Palmer 6 Gladya Powell 9 Eileen Vanderbilt 10 Pat Crawford 11 Terry Grom 12 Evle Culkln 13 Arlene Ellis 1 Terry Grom 2 Diane Hlckey 3MaryNebus 4 Pat Crawford 5 Arlene Ellis 6 Marta Robinson 7 Bea Parulia 6 Lu Vitale ! 9 Willie Banks 10 Evle Culkin 11 Joyce Potts 12 Gladys Wright 13 Sue Brenneman 14 Betty Fernandes 15 Lorame Bodeo 16 Gladys Powell

223-209-187 — 619 170-154-246 — 570 128-236-189 — 553 206-173-158 — 537 183-201-149 — 533 153-190-189 — 532 190-166-167 — 525 182-149-190 — 521 164-169-182 — 515 170-173-169 — 512 178-180-154—512 159-179-170 — 508 ...169-144-193 — 506 ;

182-227-184 — 593 203-172-204 — 579 170-165-238 — 571 200-215-150 — 565 153-182-213 — 548 155-159-230 — 544 168-185-191 — 544 200-183-128 — 543 156-173-190 — 519 179-160-176 — 515 162-176-177 — 615 144-189-180 — 513 187-169-155 — 511 177-171-160 — 505 134-181-190 — 505 ...175-157-172 — 504

TQIF — AIRPORT PLAZA LANES 1 Nick Marx 231-197-176 — 604 2 Lloyd Storms : 211-221-165 — 597 3 Pam Kotun 202-202-163 — 587 4 Vinny Spatafora 170-189-212 — 571 5 Leo Mania 198-164-210 — 570 6 Lenny Lemanskl , 199-166-201—566 7 Bob Plath 196-207-158 — 581 8 Mike Zaleskl 177-186-196 — 559 9 John Louie 214-178-166 — 558 10 Sill BintllH : 158-189-209 — 556 11 Fred Storcks 166-203-175 — 544 12 Al Storms 178-167-173 — 538 13 Jean Jacob 158-198-182 — 538 14 Frank Leo 164-157-212 — 533 15 Dennis Kotun 162-172-194 — 528 16 Al Plath 191-156-180 — 627 17 Joe Savoia 167-177-182 — 526 18 John Mateyka 195-153-160 — 517 19 Joanna Behan 140-170-204 — 514 20 Jean Dean , 147-179-186 — 512 LIVE WIRES — AIRPORT PLAZA LANES 1 June Lowther 172-168-213 — 553 2 Audio Smith 159-166-225 — 550 3 Glnny Fulerton 177-197-161 — 535 4 Ellen McKenna 158-170-199 — 527 5 Pam Kotun 162-159-203 — 524 6 Sue Brenneman 179-183-160 — 522 7 Joan Levens ...177-179-156 — 512 MEN'S HANDICAP — HARMONY BOWL 1 Harold Warn : 195-223-196 — 614 2 Michael Matulionls 232-190-171 — 593 3 Robert Ramos 198-176-188 — 582 4 Richard Orlscoll 183-189-209 — 561 5 Robert Welsh... 180-189-180 — 549 6 James McMullan 135-235-179 — 549 7 William Lambilson 169-182-190 — 541 8 Charles Ferguson 142-180-219 — 541 9 Clair Home 175-157-202 — 534 10 Carl Bagala Jr 190-187-153 — 530 11 Mark Stures 153-154-208 — 525 12 Chris Whittet 171-194-160 — 525 13 William Saxe 156-190-174 — 522 14 Richard Burkhart 191-172-158 — 521 15 Michael Keenan 192-153-174 — 519 16 Dom Farro 180-170-168 — 518 17 Robert Young 157-179-170 — 506 18 Haig Serabian 160-172-169 — 501 19 Ernie Pawling 177-163-161 — 501 SUNDAY MIXED — HWV 35 LNS 1 Betsy Palmer 217-183-178 — 576 SOUAN MIXED — HWV 35 LNS 1 Janice Johnson 180-164-202 — 548 35 MONDAY MIXED — HWY 35 LNS 1 Doris Gethard 182-205-149 — 536 BRIELLE PONTIAC — HWV 35 U N 1 Marge Walton 154-117-200 — 471 FFll. LATE SHOWS — HWY 35 LNS 1 Guy Vizlan 208-232-181 — 6 2 1 MANASOUAN WOMEN'S — HWY 35 LNS 1 Betsy Palmer 191-243-185 — 619 SOUTH SHORE—HWY 35 LNS 1 TOM ANDREWS 188-238-140 — 548 740 SCRATCH — HWY 35 LNS 1 Jelf Allen , 214-193-235 — 642 2 Tony Picaronl 228-200-189 — 617 35 ALLEY CATS - HWY 35 LNS 1 Debbie Weiglein 161-200-163 — 524 LIBERATED LADIES — HWV 35 LNS t Evelyn Haefner 166-159-187 — 532 MORNING STARS — HWY 35 LNS 1 Arlene Abadrabo 199-125-131 —455 NITE OWLS —HWY 35 LNS t Helen Couto 172-206-190 — 566 '2 Sharon Hart....: 156-233-127 — 525 EARLY BIRDS — HWY 35 LNS 1 Debbie Goodwin 184-147-214 — 545 2 Betsy Palmer 165-205-137 — 507

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The Sunday Register

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'Worker Houses' relates daily 'Miracles' Letter spurs a response There it was a letter to The New York Times that succinctly stated, from the point of view of a child, just how it felt to be a competitive swimmer. For years I had been a part of the competitive swimming world as a parent whose child swam in every pool in New Jersey and then some. My interest was peaked. Tears sprang to my eyes as I read the comments. I hoped that what was being reported by t h i s e x - s w i m m e r had been avoided. The letter was titled, "Playing To Win." Judges and timers ready? .''On your mark, get set go," set the stages for the start of the race and each swimmer poised on the edge of the pool crack-splashed into the pool and went for it. Mothers and fathers shouted, "Go for it!" Another race was in progress. And parents in between meets would compare events and boast about wins and medals. This setting made it almost imperative for the youngster to continue the effort. The writer asked who she would be if she were not fulfilling her parents expectations. She questioned how she would otherwise attract their love. "This feeling has shadowed me for life," she wrote. She urged parents to make it abundantly clear that they loved their children win or not. Children are prone to believe that they are loved for doing and winning, not for just being. What a powerful statement and how important the message comming from someone who has been there. This case made for a swimmer, other cases could be made in the s a m e manner for kids who achieve in school, other sports, music, dance ami the like. Making the distinction between the activity and the child is often overlooked by parents who love their children. This is true for those who forget that children look at the world differently than adults. Building self esteem is what we are talking about and its done while we are engaged in our living tasks while we are growing into adulthood. Children can't make the distinction between lessons and self, a bad mark is often taken as a measure of self. Kids have difficulty distinguishing between losing a contest and being a failure as a person. Witness the child who on field day at school was heard-to say, "This is no fun, all you learn is what you can't do, I feel bad." Competition at a time when your parts aren't fully grown is like asking a car that has made it halfway through the assembly line to enter a race. The big difference is the car has no feelings — a human does. And a car on an assembly line isn't acquiring an inner tape of self worth that will serve as a lifetime guide to relationships and motivation.' When children enter competition freely and are supported by families for being themselves, win or lose, its quite a different matter. There is a lot that can be learned from participation. If parents listen and truly hear what the child tells about the meaning of participation, then adjustments in attitudes or participation can be made. The whole process takes more parental involvement than simply celebrating the wins. It takes finess on the part of the parent to grasp the meaning of the sport for a particular child. Separating the person from the win is what its all about. Children under eight have great difficulty doing this. Its when the two become confused in either the parents' or child's mind that personal trouble looms for the child. Kids need to know that love is without a price tag and parents need to make that clear on a daily basis. A copy of Malvin Coles letter is on its way to my daughter along with this column. I'll be interested in her comments for she too lived the playing to win game at an early age. Ara Nugent is the director of Learning Associates in Fair Haven.


hen most people speak of miracles, they speak of the supernatural; of the unexplainable; of the extraordinary. I But miracles happen every day, says Holmdel resident Sheila Dierks. And those she w i t n e s s e d d u r i n g her 18 months of research among the poor and homeless formed the roots of the book she co-authored with Buffalo, N.Y., native Patricia Powers Ladley, "Catholic Worker Houses: Oij-. dinary Miracles." She saw no water turn to wine or Lazaruses raised from the dead. Instead, she saw prayers answered time and again tin the form of a sack of potatoes, a container of cole slaw, ano:h<:r pair of hands where a pair of hands was desperately needed, The Catholic Worker movement was founded in New York's lower East Side during the Depression by two activist Catholics, Dorothy Day and Peter Maurin, who sought to counteract the influence of the Communist Daily Worker newspaper, Dierks says. "The Daily Worker ... was having; a tremendous effect on working people because there were no jobs. Workers felt they were being betrayed by their own :society." The Catholic Worker philosophy preached pacifism dnd practical activism: feeding the hungry, sheltering the homeless and clothing the poor while lopposing conditions in government and society which fromoted oppression, Dierks sa'ys. Day and Maurin founded the Catholic Worker newspaper and began serving sandwiches and coffee to the hungry in! the Lower East Side. Catholic Workers gradually established "hospitality houses" around the nation whcih provided shelter, fool and clothing to all those in need, Though the economy Isventually improved, the needs lof the poor remained, and those 'needs helped the Catholic Worker movement to endure. Fifty years after the movement was founded, Dierks and I-adlcy set out to see how the Catholic Worker houses had evolved into the 1980s. , , "The book was fun to tvrite," says Dierks. "I had a wonderful time doing it." But until true idea came to her, she had nev<:r considered becoming an author. The mother of four owns her own weaving business, the Weft


WEAVING A TALE — Sheila Dierks, owner of the Weft Hand, a weaving business, recently coauthored "Catholic Worker Houses: Ordinary Miracles," an exploration of the Catholic Worker movement In the 1980s. Hand, and has taught theology and created ministry programs for elementary school students. She and her family have been active in the establishment of Manna House in Cliffwood, an apartment building which will house single mothers and children while they receive education and training to become selfsupporting. The project, originated by members of St. Benedict's Catholic Church in Holmdel, is now a multi-denominational endeavor supported by church and private donations, government grants and the labors of anyone willing to spend a Saturday wielding a paintbrush or pounding a hammer at the building. Dierks is the daughter of activ-

ists herself. Her parents were early supporters of the Civil Rights during Dierks teen-age years in the midwest, where they fought for open housing. "My parents were the first people I ever knew who became actively involved in working for others because Of their faith," she says. "They always witnessed by doing." Later, after her graduation as an English major from Rosary College and her marriage to Peter Dierks, now an engineer at Bell Labs, the couple moved to Milwaukee, Wis., where they also became active in the cause of Civil Rights. When their son, John, now 7, was two weeks old, the family began working in a Catholic

Worker house as a way to demonstrate to their children the need for Christian service. "You can preach all you want to kids," Dierks says, "(but) if M o m and D a d go and d o (it) ... it's the easiest way. to have children understand what it's about It's a great ministry that you can do with a family." But if her original intention was to introduce her children to the importance of helping others, Dierks discovered it had a tremendous impact on herself as well. "Here I thought I was doing it for my children and I found out I was doing it for me," she says. She found the hospitality houses to be happy places where the line between server and

served often disappeared. "Paople who come to eat wash the dishes," Dierks says. Each house depended entirely on donations to exist, and often, the workers literally didn't know where the*next meal would come from. Nevertheless, it always appeared. "The funny thing is t h i food's always there," she says. "You never send people away hungry. God makes it so. Good people make it so." Many of those good people are not Catholic, Dierks says. "There's ongoing discussion in 'every Worker house about whether the Catholic is capital 'C or small 'c' (meaning universal)," Dierks says. The unifying factor is not doctrine, but a belief in doing service for others. Among those she met who were cooking^ serving, and cleaning at Catholic Worker houses were Russian Jews and, in San Francisco, a male witch who worships Mother Earth, says Dierks. Each house differs somewha) in the population they serve and the range of services they offer, Dierks says. There are urban and rural Catholic Worker houses offering food, shelter and clothing to individuals and families. The affiliation betweeij houses is loose, connected by the principle that people have inherent dignity. "The way that you get to be a Catholic Worker house is you put a sign on youf door that says, 'Catholic Worker House,"' Dierks says. "Rather than having a holier-thanthou attitude, rather than making a lot of rules, the point of the C a t h o l i c Worker movement is to serve." Dierks book explores how that service is provided in seven Catholic Worker houses around the nation where Dierks and Ladley lived and worked while researching the book. Published in April, "Catholic Worker Houses" is available from publishers Sheed and Ward for $9.95. All of the profits Dierks and Ladly realize from the book will be donated to the Catholic Worker movement. "My experience of the presence of God has been most true in places like Catholic Worker Houses," Dierks says. "'She',; 'He', 'God' is genuinely, truly present in feeding people who are hungry ... "

Clowns let down their hair at annual festival By MARC N. PEYSER THE REGISTER are in T BBonzoclowns is excited.

town again, and

"It's a chance to let your hair down, even when your hair is blue, like mine," he says. Bonzo, a.k.a. Eatontown resident Roger L. Reid, is one of more than 250 clowns expected to participate in today's 7th Annual Asbury Park Festival of Clowns. On the last day of a long-weekend of clowning around in Convention Hall and on the boardwalk, as many as 50,000 people are expected to show up for a clown demonstration at noon, the 2 p.m. Baggy Pants Stroll and the 3 p.m. Clown Competition. Winners in the children's amateur and adult categories will be judged on costumes and make up. Bonzo, who adds in blue-and-white striped pants, a yellow polka-dotted vest, a red-and yellow jacket and 19-inch red wing-tipped shows to his blue, curly hair, plans to do the Baggy Pants Stroll with a multi-colored parrot-puppet with a taste for children's noses on his shoulder. "Some come on stilts, some come on bicycles, some come on motor-scooters," says John M. McLaughlin a spokesman for the Asbury Park Chamber of Commerce, a co-sponsor of the day. "It's a fun, fun. fun day. It's just havoc." The festival is free to the public, and the THE REGISTER/MARTIN PETTERCHAK Sunshine Magic Circus at 4:30 p.m. in Convention Hall requires a $4 entrance PUT ON A HAPPY FACE — Four of the New Jersey clowns who will participate in the 7th Annual Festival of Clowns pose on fee from children, $5 from adults. The cir- the boardwalk in Asbury Park. From left to right: Beck " J B " Coviello, Sarah Mahmoud, Robin "Puddins" Mahmoud and cus features Afghan hound dogs boxing Stan "Derby" Ziperson." and doing calisthenics, chimpanzees bicy- day to trade secrets, give demonstrations with up clown friends from out of state. Chamber of Commerce. cling and performing music as well as a and make contacts. The children are with the Make-A-Wish "It's a fraternity-type thing. Everyone is human juggling and cycli ng team. Foundation, which will also set up a booth willing to trade. It doesn't hurt anybody." Reid, who works part time as a magiat the festival. The festival culminates three days of About 100 children from around the intensive and serious clown business in- cian-clown at local parties, polished up his "We were thrilled when they called us," juggling skills, attended lectures on birthstate with lifc-lhrcatcning illness will also says Laurie Gross, publicity charirwoman side the hall. Clowns from all over the country and from Canada arrived on Fri- day parties and ballooning and caught participate in the day as guests of the of Make-A-Wish.


SUNDAY, OCT. 2, 1988

The Sunday Register

O'Connell — Stevenson

Messa — Schultz

Thackara — Noone

Kintner — Reynolds

RUMSON — Elizabeth H. Stevenson and Christopher T. O'Connell exchanged wedding vows at Holy Cross roman Catholic Church April 16. Monsignor Harold Murray officiated at the ceremony which was followed by a reception at Old Orchard Country Club, Eatontown. The bride is the daughter of Beverly Stevenson, here, and the late Kenneth II Stevenson. The bridegroom is the son of Christine O'Connell of Short Hills, and the late Thomas O'Connell. Lynne Stevenson ws her sister's maid of honor. Karen Kelsey, Kathy Shine, Karen Eastman; Barbara Rorre and Beverly Malone, sisters, of the bride; Regina Stevenson, the bride's sister-in-law, and Katherine O'Connell, sister of the bridegroom, were the bridesmaids. The flower girls were Kelly Rorke and Bonnie Malone, nieces of the bride.

RED BANK — Linda Mary Schultz and Charles A. Messa HI were married at a Nuptial Mass celebrated Aug. 13 at St. James Roman Catholic Church by Monsignor Frederick Valentino. Old Orchard Inn, Eatontown, was the setting for the reception. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. William J. Schultz Jr. of Middletown, and Dr. and Mrs. Charles A. Messa Jr. of Downingtown, Pa. The bride had her sister, Marybeth Glass, as her matron of honor. Also attending the bride were Pam Brightbille, the bride's sister; Jennifer Messa, Rebecca Messa and Stephanie Messa, sisters of the bridegroom, and Susan Hunt and Susan Magee. Joseph Matao was the best man. Serving as ushers were Mark Brightbill, Mark Ghaul, Ben Warfel, Vincent Tranchatella, Harry Bundesmann and Nick Bencie. * The bride was graduated from Chestnut Hill College in Philadelphia. She taught at Nutswamp School, Middletown. The bridegroom is a graduate of LaSalle College in Philadelphia and is a student at Pennsylvania State University Medical School in Hershey. Their wedding trip was to Bermuda. They live in Hershey.

GLENS FALLS, N.Y. — Mary Elizabeth Noone, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Noone, here, was married to Charles. Heston Thackara, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter M. Thackara of Red Bank, N.J., and Malleus Bay. Colchester, Vt. The Rev. David Noone officiated at the Aug. 20 ceremony at St. Mary's Church. The reception was at the Queensbury Hotel. The bride was attended by Jill Didio, matron of honor. The bridesmaids were Anne GrifTin, Karen Noone, Cynthia Nilsson, Pamela McCoy and Betsy Wack. The best man was Tyson Pritchard. Serving as ushers were David Noone, Aaron Bloom, Richard McCoy, Albert Perri and Richard Byrne. The ring bearer was Andrew McCoy, nephew of the bridegroom. The bride and bridegroom are graduates of Green Mountain College. Mrs. Thackara received a bachelor of science degree in recreation therapy. Mr. Thackara received a bachelor of science degree in business management and is associated with The Boat Works, Mai letts Bay.

ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — Debra Ann Reynolds became the bride of Kenneth Charles Kintner Aug. 13 in Central Baptist Church. The Rev. Robert Zoba officiated at the ceremony which was followed by a reception at VFW Post 2179, Port Monmouth. Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Reynolds Sr. of Navesink, and Mr. and Mrs. Charlie K. Kintner of Clio, Mich., are the parents of the couple. The maid of honor was Julie Reynolds. The bridesmaids were Robyn Kmpa, Kathy Kintner, Lisa Kintner, Kelly Young and Desiree Bell. Annmarie Bennett was the flower girl. Richard Bennett was the ring bearer. Nick Kostic was the best man. The ushers were Paul A. Reynolds Jr., Craig Terryah, Tommy Conovcr. Bert Todd and Michael Evenson. The bride, a graduate of Henry Hudson Kigional School, Highlands, js employed by Carter's Children's Wear, Birch Run, Mich. The bridegroom was graduated from Clio Area High School. He works for I and H Conveying and Machine, Clio. He is a U.S. Navy veteran.

THey settled in Malleus Bay after a wedding trip to Antigua.

After a wedding trip to Canada they settled in Clio.

The bridegroom had his brother, Stephen O'Connelf,' as his best man. The ushers were Jim Stevenson, brother of the bride; David Eichler and Kurt Eichler, cousins of the bridegroom; and Michael Doherty, Mark Spillane, Mark McGoldrick and Howard Bunn. After a wedding trip to St. Martin they settled in Milllnirn.

Si ^B 1



• r

1 Lynch — McDermott

Kennon — Bruno

McHale — Cusumano

Marini — Miller

RED BANK — Donna McDermott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David McDermott of Middletown, and Brian Lynch, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Lynch of Middletown, were married June S at Sajnt James Roman Catholic Church. A reception followed at The Barclay, Belmar. The maid of honor was Lisa McDermott. Susan McDermott, Michele Kaiser, Jqann Lane, Virginia King and Marie Robinson were the bridesmaids. Lauren Leach was the flower girl. David Chapman was the ringbearer.

OCEAN — Christie's, Wanamassa, was the setting for the June 26 wedding of Lisa Anne Bruno and Brian Kennon. A reception at Christie's followed the wedding ceremony. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bruno of Little Silver and Mr. and Mrs. Sid Kennon of Plant City, I la The bride's sister, Linda J. Hardigan, was the matron of honor. Serving as bridal attendents were the bride's sisters, Lauren Nadel, Leslie Sullivan and Lia Bruno, and her sister-in-law, Carol Bruno. Jenna A. Murray was the flower girl. The bridegroom's father, Sid Kennon, was his best man. Serving as ushers were Fletcher Kennon, Chad Kennon, Ceicl Kennon and Charles Bruno Jr. The bride is a graduate of Red Bank Regional High School, Little Silver, and Trenton State College. She is a registered nurse at Winter Haven Hospital for Women in Florida. Her husband is a graduate of Smith-Cotton High School, Sedalia, Mo., State Fair Community College, Sedalia, and Central Missouri State University in Warrenburg. .He is a teacher at Haincs City High School in Florida. After a wedding trip to Canada and Tennessee, the couple settled in Winter Haven.

MIDDLETOWN — Jacqueline Cusumano and Lt. Paul McHale' were married a! a Nuptial Mass celebrated Aug. 13 at St. Ann's Roman Catholic Church, East Kcansburg, by the Rev. Ed Jawidizik. The reception was at Fisherman's Wharf, Rumson. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wegmann of Port Monmouth are the parents of the bride.. The bridegroom is the son of Mary McHale of Turnersville, and the late John McHale Jr. Kathleen Pennington was the maid of honor. The bridesmaids were Monica Bcke, Mary Muehlenkamp, Ann Garrity and Beverly Buckta. The flower girls were Kristen Squeo, Michelle Squeo and Jamie Dosil. Lt. John McHale was the best man. Peter Beke, Lt: Chris Comj, Michael McHale and David Buckta were the ushers. Mrs. McHale, a graduate of Douglass College, New Brunswick, is employed by Ortho Pharmaceutical Corporation, Raritan. Her husband was graduated from tho United States Naval Academy at Annapolis, Mil., and is a lieutenant with the U.S.Navy. Their wedding trip was to Hawaii. They live in Belle Mead.

UNION BEACH — Judith Mary Miller and Philip Marini Jr. were married June 4 at Holy Family Roman Catholic Church. The Rev. Stanislaus T. Polczyk celebrated the Nuptial Mass. Squires Pub, West Long Branch, was the setting for the reception. Parents of the bride arc Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Miller of Hazlet. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Filippo Marini Sr. ollja/lct. Kathryn Monahan was the matron of honor. Gcralyn Garnet, Debra Redmond, Kerri Redmond and Teresa Marini, Lisa Marini and Jennifer Marini were the bridesmaids. Kristin Redmond was the flower girl. Anthony Marini was the best man. Serving as ushers were Robert Marini, Michael Recine, Daniel Sinione, Martin Farinda. Scott Horn and Scan Ward. The bride, a gradautc of Raritan High School, Hazlet, and Brookdale Community College, Lincroft, attended Glassboro State College. She is a grade manager for Squires Pub, Wesf Long Branch-. The. bridegroom is a graduate of Raritan High School. He is the frozen food manager at Shop Rite. West Long Branch. After a wedding trip Maui, Hawaii, the couple settled in Brick.

Larry Lynch was the best man. Serving as ushers were Kevin Lynch, Matty Lynch, Dale Barshewski, Fran Albrecht and Kenneth Capalongo. The couple are alumni of Middletown High School South. The bride attends Brookdale Community College, Lincroft, and is employed by Muirfleld Construction, Red Hank. The bridegroom was graduated from Devry Technical Institute. He attends Brookdale Community College and is employed by AT&T, Clark: They settled in Jackson after a wedding trip to Antigua. "

Caruso — Smith

Lohsen — Peter

Loeffler — Winthers

Ellefsen — Hawley

RED BANK — The engagement of Jacqueline M. Caruso to Craig A. Smith is announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Caruso, here. Miss Caruso received a BA degree from Trenton State College, Ewing, and an MA degree from Rutgers University, New Brunswick. She is a program manager in the management development and education department of Merck and Co. Inc., Woodbridge. Mr. Smith, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth W. Smith of Lafayette, La., received a BS degree in chemical engineering from Purdue University, West Lafayette, Ind., and an MS dgree in chemical engineering from Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. He is a staff engineer with Exxon Research and Engineering Co., Florham Park. An October wedding is planned.

KEYPORT — Deborah A. Peter and Russell M. Lohsen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Jcck, were married July 31 at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Murphy, here. Union Beach Mayor Carmen Stoppiello officiated. The reception was also at the bride's parents' home. Attending the couple were Ginger Murphy, the bride's sister, and Robert Jeck, the bridegroom's brother. The bride, a graduate of Abscgami High School, Mays Landing, is the office manager at Shoreland Memorial Gardens, Hazlet. The bridegroom attended Kcyport High School and is self-employed at RML Roofing. They are living here.

BANGKOK, Thailand — Carol P. Winthers became the bride of Franklin P. Loefller Jr. June 24 at the Oriental Hotel, Bangkok. Mr. Nien Ruenbun officiated. The bride is the daughter of Frank Placek of Atlantic Highlands, N.J., and the late Mildred Ference Placek. The bridegroom is thi: son of Irene Kolc Loefller of Toms River, N.J., and the late Franklin P. Loeffler. Serving as witnesses were Ankana Gilwec and P. Panadee. The bride is an art teacher for the Midletown Township Board of Education and the proprietor of Signs by Carol, Atlantic Highlands. N.J. Her husband is a massage therapist and antique dealer. After a three-week lour of Thailand, the couple settled in Middletown, N.J.

MIDDLETOWN — The engagement of Lynn Marie Ellefsen to Martin Owens Hawley is announced by her parents, Mary A. Ellefsen of Leonardo, and Charles G. Ellefsen of Port Monmouth. Mr. Hawley is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Bart J. Hawley of Atlantic Highlands. Miss Ellefsen was graduated from Middletown High School North, Brookdale Community College, Lincroft, and Stockton State College, Pomona. Her fiance, a graduate of Henry Hudson Regional School, Highlands, attended Brookdale Community College and Middlesex County College. He is employed by the Atlanltic Highlands Water and Sewer Department, and is the second assistant chief of the Atlantic Highlands fire department. A May wedding is planned •

RIVERVIEW MEDICAL CENTER Red Bank Mr. and Mrs. John McHugh, (Laura Ferry), CoventryCourt, Matawan, son, July 20. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Lang, (Jo-

sette Scioscia), Flintlock Court, Hazlet, daughter, July 20. Mr. and Mrs. George Anderson, (Margaret Stolzcnthaler), Hillside Street, River Plaza, son, July 20. Mr. and Mrs. Sheng-Ping I.o, (Grace Tseng), Dcbmar Drive, Red Bank, daughter, July 21.

Mr. and Mrs. Kevin McCarthy, (Valerie VanDwyne), Bordentown Ave., Parlin, son, July 21. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Puane, (Barbara Hicks), Homestead Ave.. Long Branch, son, July 21, Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Conover, (Louise McLillo), Sailors

Way, Rumson, son, July 21. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Matarazzo. (Carolyn Bien), Azalea Circle, Jackson, daughter, July 22. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Grifaldi, (Jennifer Ovcllettc), Vormees Court, Port Monmouth, daughter, July 22.

Mr. and Mrs. John Kerengcv. (Valerie Anne Kirman), Eatoncrest, Drive, Eatontown, son, July 22. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Eckcr, (Linda BischoiT, Cook Road. Jackson, son, July 22. Mr. and Mrs. Paul White, (Billy

Auran). Pinebrook Road, Eatontown, son, July 22. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Farrant, (Mary Spataford). Laurel Ave., Kcansburg; son. July 22. Mr. and Mrs. Scon Kongo, (Norcen O'Brien), Monroe Ave., Kcansburg. daughd inly 23.

SUNDAY, OCT. 2, 1988

The Sunday Register

Dombi — Burkhard MIDDLETOWN — Linda A. Burkhard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald A. Burkhard of New Monmouth, and Martin A. Dombi, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph J. Dombi, here, were married May 28 in St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church, New Monmouth. The Rev. Don Young officiated. A reception followed at the VFW Hall, Port Monmouth. Deana Brooks was the maid of honor. The bridesmaids were Elizabeth Yard and Cynthia Yard. The bridegroom had his father, Rudolph J. Dombi, as his best man. Kevin Martin and Jeff Hogan were the ushers. The couple are graduates of Middletown High School North. The bridegroom is stationed with the U.S. Navy in Groton, Conn., where they are making their home. Their wedding trip was to Cape Cod and the Bahamas.


Steele — Sabik

LITTLE SILVER — The engagement of Patricia Ann Steele to Ethan Prescott Sabik, son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Sabik of Brooklyn, is announced by her mother, Joan E. Steele, here. The bride-elect, daughter also of the late Augustus L. Steele, was graduated from Red Bank Regional High School. Her fiance was graduated from Ichabod Crane Central High School, Albany. Miss Steele received a BA degree from State University of New York at Albany where her fiance is a student. She works for the Department of Defense, Fort Monmouth. They plan a June wedding.

Liebowitz — Friedman OLD BRIDGE — Donna Gayle Friedman became the bride of Ronald Howard Liebowitz Aug. 21 at the Grand Marquis, setting also for the reception. Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Friedman of Middletown. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Morton Liebowitz of Boyntqn Beach, Fla. The maid of honor was Lisa Gottesman. the bridesmaids were Julie Saypoff, Iseult Devlin, Cindy Roth and Sharon Weiss. Steven Liebowitz was the best man, and the ushers were Alan Liebowitz, Jeffrey Friedman, Ed Grodsky and Steven Warren. The bride is a graduate of Rutgers University, Douglass College, New Brunswick. She is employed by Einson Freeman, Paramus. Her husband is a graduate of State University of New York at Albany. He is employed by Sanford C. Berstein, New York. After a wedding trip to France, the couple settled in Jersey City.

Aguilar — Moglino MIDDLETOWN — The engagement of Stephanie Aguilar to Luis Moglino, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Devlin of Brick, is announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul F. Aguilar, here. A September 1990 wedding is planned. Miss Aguilar, a graduate of Middletown High School North, is a student at Katharine Gibbs School. Her fiance was graduated from Mountain High School, West Orange, and is studying to be an architect at New Jersey Institute of Tech- ' nology.

Morgan — Gumbrecht

Kling — Loren

MAUI, Hawaii — Michelle Adrianne Gumbrecht became the bride of James Vincent Morgan May 18 at the Hyatt Regency. A reception was held at the Foxfire, Anaheim, Calif.

TINTON FALLS — Jeannie Alexandra Loren became the bride of Daniel Paul Kling Aug. 20 at Monmouth Church of Christ. The Rev. Reagon Wilson Jr. officiated. A reception followed at Scarborough Fair, Sea Girt. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Loren of Teaneck. The bridegroom is the son of Frederick A. Kling of Union, and the late Ruth V. Kling. Lisa Zusin and Kathy Kaplan were the bride's matrons of honor: Bob McGrath was the best man. Tim Zusin, Howie Zlotkin and Dave Arzapalo were the ushers. The bride was graduated from Teaneck High School and Fairleigh Dickinson University. Teaneck. Her husband, a graduate of Manchester Regional High School, Haledon, and William Paterson College, Wayne, is employed by Hanover Insurance, Neptune. They live in Brielle.

Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gumbrecht of Anaheim Hills, Calif. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. James Morgan of Highlands, N.J. Daniel Shields was the best man. The bride is a graduate of Henry Hudson Regional School, Highlands, and the Katherine Gibbs School, New York. She is an executive secretary with Abraham and Straus, Woodbridge, N.J. Her husband is a graduate of Middletown High School, Middletown, N.J. He is a longshoreman for Seeland Corp., Newark, N.J. After a wedding trip to Hawaii and California, the couple settled in Highlands.

Carroll — Latz

Mueller — Fosko SOMERSET — Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Mueller, here, announce the engagement of their daughter, Judy Mueller, to Richard Fosko, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Fosko of Middletown. The bride-elect is a graduate of St. Peter's High School, New Brunswick, and is attending Trenton State College where she is a candidate for a BS degree. Her fiance is a graduate of Christian Brothers Academy, Lincroft, and received a BS degree from Rutgers College of Pharmacy. He is employed by St. Peters Medical Center, New Brunswick. A June wedding is planned.

MELBOURNE, Fla. — Dolores Carrol of Indian Harbour Beach, formerly of Atlantic Highlands, N.J., announces the engagement of her daughter, Lisa Ann Carroll, to John Andrew Latz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. Latz of Dallas, Texas. The bride-to-be was graduated from Montclair State College, Upper Montclair, N.J. She is employed by Quality Suites Hotel, Indian Harboar Beach. Her fiance, a U.S. Air Force veteran, recently completed an overseas contract with Genral Dynamics in Cairo, Egypt. An October wedding is planned in Florida.

Schweitzer — Waskas

Curchin — Kinter

Heath — Butler

Mizner — Haggerty

JAMESBURG — Announcement is made of the marriage Aug. 20 of Sharon Lee Waskas a n d R i c h a r d G. S c h w e i z e r , b o t h of Robbinsville. The ceremony and reception took place at the Fprsgate County Club. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Waskas of Old Bridge, and Mr. and Mrs. George E. Schweizer of Marlboro. Robin Guzman, sister of the bride, was her matron of honor. David E. Schweizer was best man for his brother. Also attending the couple were the bridegroom's children, Brian Schweizer and Jennifer Schweizer. The bride is a graduate of Madison Central High School. Mr. Schweizer was graduated from Marlboro High School and Brookdale Community College, Lincroft. He served as a military policeman in the U.S. Army for three years and is the owner and president of Tri-State Distributing, Trenton. After a wedding trip to North Carolina and Key West, Fla., Mr. and Mrs. Schweizer settled in Robbinsville.

GOSHEN, Vt. — Sarah Courtney Kinter and Thomas James Curchin were married Aug. 13 at Blueberry Hill Inn, setting also for the reception. The Rev. Christina Boardman officiated at the garden ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. George L. Kinter of Chevy Chase, Mil., and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth H. Curchin of Fair Haven, N.J., are the parents of the. couple. Audrey Kinter was her sister's maid of honor. Serving as ushers were Lawrence F. Curchin, brother of the bridegroom, and Linda M. Curchin, sister of the bridegroom. The bride, a social worker with Camp Hill Association, Kimberton, Pa., was graduated from Northfield-Mount Hermon School, Northfield, Mass., and attended the University of Virginia in Charlottesville. The bridegroom was graduated from Brown University, Providence, R.I., and received an MD degree from the College of Medicine at the University of Vermont in Burlington. He is a doctor in residency at Thomas Jefferson University Hospital, Philadelphia. After a wedding trip to Nova Scotia, Canada, they settled in Philadelphia.

FAIR HAVEN — Jo Ann Butler became the . bride of William McEldowney Heath at a Nuptial Mass celebrated by the Rev. Richard Brietske at the Church of the Nativity May 28. The reception was at Christie's, Wanamassa; The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James F. Butler, here. Parents of the bridegroom are Brian. J. Heath of Lodi, and Margaret Heath of Long Branch. Jill Butler was the maid of honor, and Lisa Hollyer was the matron of honor. The bridesmaids were Shelley Snider, Karen Davidson, Jeannette Watson, Lori Nestor and Mary Cricks. Lauren Brancel was the flower girl. Donal Martin was the best man. Peter Heath, Michael Layton, Michael Grady, Mark Dennis, Tom Hollyer and Jim Butler were the ushers. The couple are alumni of Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School. The bride, also a graduate of Gannon University, Erie, Pa., is employed at Appleton Inn, Tinton Falls. The bridegroom is a graduate of Brookdale Community College, Lincroft. Their wedding trip was to South Carolina. They live in North Middletown.

LATROBE, Pa. Melissa Jane-Haggerty, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald G. Haggerty of Red Bank, N.J., was married Aug. 13 to John Francis Mizner, son of Mr. and Mrs. James J. Mizner of Meadville. The Rev. William O'Brian celebrated the Nuptial Mass. The reception was at Blue Angel Restaurant. Maureen Gannon was the maid of honor. The bride's sisters, Rebecca Haggerty. Kimberly Haggerty and Heather Haggerty: the bridegroom's sister. Colleen Mizner, and Jacqueline Kloc were the bridesmaids. Patricia Bennett, niece of the bridegroom, was the flower girl. The bridegroom had his brother, Stephen P. Mizner, as his best man. William Dinkel. Christopher Masciantonio, Donald Woolslayer. Joseph Petrarca and Matthew Dever were the ushers. The bride was graduated from Red Bank Catholic High School and Saint Vincent College. The bridegroom was graduated from Meadville Area High School, Saint Vincent College and the University of Pittsburgh School of Law. He is with the law firm of McDonald. Illig, Jones and Brittan in Erie. They are living in Erie.

MONMOUTH MEDICAL CENTER Long Branch Paula Jackson, Bangs Ave., Asbury Park, daughter, Aug. 26. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Siegal, (Robin Lowy), Seneca Place, Oceanport, son, Aug. 27. Mr. and Mrs. Steven Scortino, (Karen Messina), Neptune, son, Aug. 27. Mr. and Mrs. Randolph Jackson, (June Sallee Jallee), Box 491 Road 2, Howell, daughter, Aug. 27. Mr. and Mrs. George Jackson, (Diane Naporski), Fourth Street,

Union Beach, daughter, Aug. 28. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Clark, (Laura Bisbee), Yorkshire Place, Morganville, son, Aug. 28. Mr. and Mrs. Darren Millcvoi, (Dolores M. Dock), Harding Road, Freehold, son, Aug. 28. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Murray, (Karen Bulsicwicz), Navesink Ave., Rumson, daughter, Aug. 28. Ingrid D. Pinkston, Hillvicw Drive, Neptune, daughter, Aug. 28. Mr. and Mrs. Carl D. Braggs, (Deborah Shaw), Sixth Ave., Asbury Park, son, Aug. 28. Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Gra-

done, (Diane Marshall), Norwood Ave., Long Branch, daughter, June 5. Mr. and Mrs. George Hankel, (JoAnn Guido), Adelphia Road, Freehold, son, June 19. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Mechanic, (Jean Fornino), Northwood Place, Colts Neck, daughter, July I. Mr. and Mrs. Bart Mahon, (Cathie Wech), Princewood Ave, Lakcwood, son. July 10. Wendy Nichols, Abbortsford Ave., Long Branch, son. July 22. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Sanborn,. (Susan Hembrcc), Park Ave., Rumson, son, July 29. Mr. and Mr. Paul Johnson. (Jo

Ann Romao), Allenwood, daughter, July 30. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Mendat (Amy Divins), Oakhurst, Ocean, son, Aug. S. Carmen I. Nieves, Apollow Street, Ocean Township, daughter, Aug. 7. Mr. and Mrs. Silvio Sita, (Kathleen Varone), Copperfield Court, Eatontown, son, Aug. 29. Mr. and Mrs. Miguel Acevedo, (I. Garcia). Linden Place, Red Bank, daughter, Aug. 29. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Woodworth, (Evelyn Kilshaw), Lynch Road, Middletown, son, Aug. 29. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Worsham,


(Elizabeth Lazur), Woodlake tic Highlands, daughter, Aug. 30. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Pittenger. Drive, Lakcwood, (laughter, Aug. (Susan Abercrombie), Grove 29. Place, Neptune, son, Aug. 30. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Burton, Mr. and Mrs. Osman Ozer. (JoAnn Palumbo), Woodmere Drive, Cliffwood Beach, son, Aug. (Elaine Gross). Sunnyside Road. Lincroft, son, Aug. 31. 29. Mr. and Mrs. William Gill ST.. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Fromkin. (Barbara Blake). Port Monmouth (Deborah Stickle), Randi Lane, Road, Port Monmouth. son, Aug. Wayside, son, Aug. 29. 31. Mr. and Mrs. Aundra GoodMr. and Mrs. Douglas Cook. rum, (Lynda Taylor), Riveredgc (Maryanne Fredericks). Ocean Road, Tinton Falls, son, Aug. 30. Boulevard, Cliffwood Beach, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Olsen, (El- daughter. Aug. 31. eanorc Schoondewal), 2nd Ave., Mr. and Mrs. John H. Bowles Bradley Beach, son, Aug. 30. Sr., (Michelle Peace). Hendrickson Mr. and Mrs. Mike Peary, (Kim Ave., Long Branch, daughter. Aug. Nordstrom), Asbury Ave., Atlan-

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The Sunday Register


Angler's game misunderstood by wife Griffith has staying power Few non-angling wives are ever able to fathom what it is with a man that his spirits can be lifted to peaks or exultation by mere possession of a dead fish.

ity of both trout in the stream and birds above it. Between feeding frenzies, we may see neither fin nor feather.

He arises inspired, many hours before he would think of giving up his bed to such less noble objectives as making a living, patching the roof or taking little Joey to the dentist.

But then, if we were certain of scoring wvery time with either fish or fowl, it wold make pretty dull diversion.

He may labo; all day, climbing mountain trails to wade the relentless currents of a plunging stream. Or he may loll in the lazy luxury of a yacht on the high seas, smoking his pipe and sipping tall, cool ones while awaiting a signal of the arrival of his prey. Whichever, the effect is the same when he makes contact with his quarry. It is electric. He is glorified. What the spouse seesis the product of the day, the returning fisher and his bag.


of the bubble, the end of the magic, the quick trip back to earth. The angler's game is not without its physical hazards. We sometimes read of a fisherman who sallies forth light of heart and doesn't return. But if he leaves no trace we must sometime suspect that no accident was invloved. He just couldn't bear another homecoming. Some bird buffs fish, as I often do, with fly rod in one hand and binocular inthe other. That way I can be, at the same time, both a birder out fishing and a fisher out birding.

If he bears a trophy of the hunt, his step is light and his countenance beams. If he's It's a good combination and I don't see been skunked again, his mood may range, according to his nature and what lie had it as burning the recreational candle at for lunch, from philosophically humble to both ends. I just like to carry two candles. Whether on stream or pond, ocean or downright unfit to live with. bay, there are times when the fish aren't The successful angler proudly unveils biting but the birds are active, times when the evidence of his piscatorial prowess the birds go into hiding and the fish go to before his mate and she, now somewhat feeding. In either event, it pays the birderstirred up herself, expresses her feelings angler to be dually equipped. thus: "Don't you put those smelly things When we go out with rod and glass, we in my fridge!" Or, "Did you bring them home again? You know nobody in this sometimes find ourselves hobbying with both hands, sometimes with neither. house eats fish." Quite often, activities of bird and fish coThe one that kills the noble sportsman incide, but so may their periods of inacdeadest, I guess, is when she bends over tivity. the results of his skill and labor, assumes The feeding forays of oceanic fish a sad mien and, in a voice dripping empaschools draw hordes of sea birds that feast thy hums, "Aw, the poor little things!" on the bait-fish remnants. Massive hatchThis is the homecoming: the bursting es of aquatic insects trigger frenzied activ-

The only really sad note in September's passing is that it brings us a month closer to winter. We need make no apologies for its successor. October brings us to the late afternoon of the year with glory and splendor all its own. Now come the pleasant days and crisp nights, the gradual coloring of the countryside, the fruits of the late harvest: apple and pumpkin, walnut and hickory. Statistically, the tenth month bodes no terror beyond the lingering and lessening chance of hurricanes. It should bring our first frost, and hard-freeze conditions are not uncommon, although they usually are short-lived. October brings ouriirst snow in some years, butthe long-term mean for the month is only a trace in our area. The monthly mean temperature drops to about S6.S degrees, 10 degrees lower than September's, but we still can get some heat. The record high for this month is 95, only one degree below the September high.

nowadays. Characters, for example! like funnyman Don Knotts' bumbling Barney Fife, Sheriff Andy's deputy.


Come Nov. 29. Griffith's latest hit series returns for a third season on When "Matlock" star Andy Griffith NBC with Knotts turning up as Matattended a performance of the Los An- lock's neighbor, which is certain to add geles Philharmonic recently, the viola more humor to the show. But accordsection spotted him and began whis- ing to Knolls — who reunited with tling the theme to the "Andy Griffith Griffith at a press conference Friday to Show" — which just reinforces that hit trumpet their "Matlock" pairing — it show's staying power. It's been 20 will be strictly "character comedy, not years (of syndicated reruns) since Sher- joke comedy," which is, he feels, what iff Andy of Mayberry and his friends made him and Griffith so much fun to closed shop following an eight-year watch the first time around. The laughs original run, 1960 to 1968. never came from slick one-liners; it One big difference, among many, be- was always Knotts' naive delivery' and tween a show like "Andy Griffith" and physical d e m e a n o r to Griffith's some of today's come-and-go sitcoms straight man that brought on the is the lack of memorable characters chuckles.


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WASHINGTON — More than half the nation's young black and Hispanic teachers plan to quit teaching within the next five years, according to a report issued Thursday by the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. The report, based on a survey of 1,208 teachers by Louis Harris and Associates, said SS percent of minority teachers with less than five years' experience were "likely" or "very likely" to leave the profession by the early 1990s. • John Creedon, chief executive officer of Metropolitan Life, called the high level of dissatisfaction ?mong the 308 black and Hispanic teachers in the survey "most discouraging" and suggested that "every effort" be made to attract more minorities into teaching. Harris said the fact that blacks often teach in poor neighborhoods may help to explain the desire to leave teaching. "Minority teachers have to put up with tougher conditions," he told reporters. "It takes a dedicated and courageous person to want to stick it out." In addition to polling teachers, the survey staff interviewed 2,740 students in grades 4 through 12 and found that students and teachers get along surprisingly well. "Students think well, generally, of teachers, and teachers think well, generally, of students," Creedon said. About half the teachers in the survey said they were "very satisfied" with teaching as a career, up from 40 percent in 1987. "In 1984, teacher morale was terrible," Creedon said. "In 1987, it started to improve. In 1988, it continued to improve." Among the findings in the survey: • Black and Hispanic teachers arc much more likely than white teachers to say they will be leaving the profession. • The teachers more likely to say they are satisfied with the profession are women and those with more than five years of teaching experience. • The percentage of young teachers who say they are likely to leave teaching has risen from 19 percent in 1985 to 34 percent in 1988.

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The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, OCT. 2, 1988

Visit Marrakech, Morocco's pearl of the south Through the wide French doors that open onio the Mono balustradcd balcoin floats a single. ready voice, borne on the chill, night air. No need to check m> bedside dock. I know without looking. l t \ A a.m. First call to prayer, High above the tile roots of Marrakech. the inian intones his plea to Allah. In the prc-dawn dark the hoK nun's voice rises and falls as. unseen, he slowly pivots atop the Koutoubia. Marrakech's most beloved mosque, built by a pious Sultan in the 12th century. At the sound, all across this lovel) tile and terracotta city, the faithful forsake their beds to face the east in prayer, Only the infidels, myself among ihem. wake, stir and sleep again. Marrakech counts itself among the tour Imperial Cities of Morocco, each of the four have once been the capital of the Moroccan empire. Main find Marrakech the most appealing of the four, and so do I. Its elevation, some 1.600 feet above sea levels, assures it a mild. dr\ climate that is at its most enjoyable S e p t e m b e r through June. In truth Marrakech is two cities, the old and the new broad, well marked boulevards run past blocks of modern office buildings and luxury apartment complexes. Need a closing quote from the London stock market? A credit verification from New York? "Pas de problems." a routine procedure in the airconditioned offices along the treeshaded Avenue Mohammed V. But only minutes away, in the place Jamaa El-Fna. hooded cobras coil, rise and weave to the llutey tunes of a fakir seated Cihandi-like on his prayer rug in the center of the teeming square Water vendors in scarlet robes, festooned with brass cups, clank barefoot through the crowd. Incessantly, they ring their bells, searching out the tourist who will trade a dirham for a.ciip of'water, But it's an extra live dirham. Sir. for the photograph. Veiled women preside over sack's of aromatic herbs, all of miraculous properties. For 10 dirham you can buy a paper cone of herbs, custom mixed to ease your rheumatic plains, rekindle vour lover's |usl or cure your warts. The Place Jemaa El Fna is to Marrakech what Piccadilly is to London, what St. Mark's Square is to Venice. One half of humanit) is hurrying across its sunny expanse. The other half is simply hanging

Departure Time by Linda Stewart out. (iawkers. fortune tellers, magicians, jugglers, holv prophets, beggers. pickpockets, con artists, nuns. Botticelli-like children, gnarled ancients and duos of housewives, the greens for the evening meal in baskets atop their heads. To daily in the square is to be swept into the age-old rhvlhmns of Marrakech. lively, vibrant and good humored. On the edge of the square an ornate, quite lovel) mosaic arch leads from the sunlight into the cool shade of the souk. Within its labrynlian depths you can bargain for a certified antique rug or a wig of human hair, for Reeboks. Varnet wraparounds or a ceremonial saber in a scabbard encrusted with emeralds. . It's small wonder that the charms of Marrakech annually attract so many of Europe's well-heeled blucbloods. As Winston Churchill would readily attest, its credentials arc impeccable: politics equals delectable; views equal vistas, which equals superb. Facing south one gazes out over a vast grey-green expanse of olive trees to where the snow-capped Atlas Mountains tloat on an ethereal horizon. They look so accessible but they're 100 miles away. Marrakech lives by the run-oil'waters of their melting snows. Beyond their lofty peaks the Sahara begins, a sea of wind-ruffled sands that extends to the rim of the earth. Morocans call Marrakech the "Pearl of the South" and they call its Mamounia Hotel the "Jewel of Marrakech." t h e Mamounia is not easily explained. If at the orders of an Arab prince, the great Walter Gropius had been kidnapped from his bcloved Bauhaus and spirited down to the desert — if upon a r r i v a l h e ' d been charged with creating a palace of unmatched luxury, no thought please of costs, the results would doubtless resemble the Mamounia Hotel.

sleek, chic art deco, served up with a strong French accent. Actually, the truth is not a far remove. Andre Paccard, the Parisian entrusted with the 1986 stem-tostern renovation of the Mamounia, is a true spiritual heir of Gropius who would surely have given a thumbs-up to the $45million (some say $75 to $80 million) result. As King Hassan II periodically uses the Mamounia as a royal residence, it's only fair that his majesty paid much (no one will say how much) of the tab.

The Mamounia Hotel in Marrakech from the pages of the Arabian nights, arc crisscrossed by shaded pebble paths where delighted moppets can escape their nannies among flowering orange and almond trees. The tennis courts arc of red clay., just like those of Roland Garros in Paris and the squash courts arc glass walled. .

The Mamounia has 179 rooms plus 49 suites. There's the purely Arabian suite, a pastiche of silken pillows and lacy lattice work. There's a suite in the style of the The hotel stands built in a 1000-year- Orient Express and of course the Churold royal garden. Privacy for the stars and chill suite, graced by a miniature bronze moguls of international filmdom who replica of the statue that stands in Parlisunbathe around the huge, angular swim- iin-iii Square. There's the bridal suite, all ming pool is assured by lemon trees and shell pink moire nifties and swags and a palms, by hedges of roses and well milled marble tub that could double as a swimArabesque exotica triumphantly wed to shubbery. The gardens, lifted straight ming pool. Everywhere you look, you see .

the designer's signature: a stylish winged M. It's embroidered on the linens, etched on the glassware, fired into the dinnerware, stitched onto the livery of the staff and woven into the miles and miles of brand new carpeting. Almost as if to reassure that everything you see, no matter how insignificant, no matter how massive, was not there before the 1986 renovation. IF YOU GO: Royal Air Maroc (800344-6726) files Tues. and Sat. New York to Marrakech with a change of plane in Casablanca. For more information contact the Moroccan National Tourist Office, 20 E. 46th st. N.Y. 10017-212-5572520. Linda Stewart is a travel writer for The Register.


Travel to unhurried Cape Spear, the end of North America By TERRY YOUNG REGISTER WIRE SERVICES

CAPE SPEAR. Newfoundland —This is it: You can't walk any farther. A precipice leads down nearly 400 feel lo the cold and surging waters of the Atlantic Ocean. This is the end of North America. It is a boulder-sirewn and grassy spot. It is usuallv wet and often foggy. And Ihcre'is a lighthouse here. ' It is the easternmost point of North America. From this windswept point of Newfoundland, it is closer to Ireland (1.646 miles away) than it is to; say.Chicago. (ape Spear, which lies at the mouth of an inlet leading lo St. John's harbor, is also a hopeful place. The lighthouse casts its guiding beacon and booming fog horn out to the unforgiving sea as it tries to bring seafarers lo safety. There are countless shipwrecks in the waters near here. Locals call Newfoundland "the rock." hut n was the water, not the land, thai brought settlers here. Off the coast of Newfoundland, the La-

brador Current meets the Gulf Stream to produce a rich environment for fish. So it is no surprise thai this region was among the first exploited by the expansionists of Europe during the I6lh century. Visitors come to Newfoundland for the freshwater fishing, to enjoy the unpolluted environment or to unwind among unhurried people. Today. Cape Spear is a Canadian National Historical Park — dedicated as such by Prince Charles and Lady Diana when they visited in June 1983. The site was already significant before the dedication, "but we did get some new restrooms out of it." cracked one of the park guides.. There is a lookout where visitors can spot whales lolling in the ocean. There are concrete remains of the gun battery that Americans installed during World War II to protect the harbor' from possible German raids. And the old lighthouse, built in 1839. has been turned into a museum to depict how the keeper's family had to deal with the elements and isolation in the years before such operations became electronic and automatic. Cape Spear is just one of the places to

Fall brights dot landscape




Oct. 5,1988 7:00 PM

With trie approach of cold weather, fall Lolor descends like a curtain from the lop ol New England, across Maine, the rugged mountains of nforthcrn New Hampshire and upstate New York. In northern areas and at higher altitudes, leaves reach peak color in mid-September. At lower levels and lo the south, the display lasts through mid-October. Despite an unusually hot and dry summer and insect damage lo maple groves. New England travel officials expect the fall color to be spectacular. "Foliage in Vermont this fall will be as good as it has been in the past, as pretty and colorful as ever." says H. Brenton Teillon. Vermont chief forester. A free pamphlet. "Vermont Autumn Events, lc>88." may be obtained by writing the Vermont Travel Division. Agency of Development and C ommunity Affairs. Montpelier. Vt. 05602. The publication lists hundreds of events through Oct. 31. a guide to Vermont attractions and more than a do/en self-guided auto tours. The slate also has recorded fall foliage reports, available by calling (802) 828-3239. For a free copy of the Massachusetts Fall Foliage Guide, call the Massachusetts Office of. Travel and Tourism at (617)

727-1201. 8:45 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays.

visit after you've arrived in St. John's. It is close enough to visit if you are on a long layover at the international airport, which is less than 20 miles away. Or it is one of the first stops for a visitor who is making the Atlantic Coast of Canada a destination. Discovered by John Cabot in 1497, the island of Newfoundland was claimed for England. However, with rich fishing and whaling in nearby waters, the Portugese and Spanish sailors paid little attention to sovereignty claims. And the French conducted raids and occasionally captured St. John's during a 70-year period that ended with their defeat in the Battle of Signal Hill on Sept. 16, 1762. Newfoundland continued as a British colony until residents voted to become part of Canada in 1949. The fishing industry and harbor work are the principal employers in St. John's. Fishing boats, Canadian ice cutters, cargo ships from Denmark and Japan and even an American destroyer were among the vessels in St. John's harbor on a recent, but representative, visit. Visitors to St. John's will be reminded ever so slightly of San Francisco. It's a

hilly city with brightly painted row houses takes you beyond the obvious. overlooking the harbor. Forget that the Jim and Rcginia .McCarthy, locals who inlet at St. John's is considerably smaller run a popular tour operation, will take than San Francisco Bay; you won't be visitors to Cape Spear, to other historic able to tell the difference when the fog sites or to examine life along the coast. rolls in. Tours by van are $20 per person. The streets in St. John's are a bit hapMcCarthy, a silver-haired man who hazard. They arc asphalt reminders of the wears a black fedora as he delivers his new avenues that had to be carved out of driver's scat monologue, brings historical the charred' rubble after the city burned and cultural insight. And with typical down, not once, but three times. Newfoundland good-naturedness, he also Across the inlet from Cape Spears is underscores the obvious. He pointed to the golfers at a driving Signal Hill. It is the place where Gugliclmo Marconi received the first trans-At- range behind the Holiday Inn near the lantic wireless message on Dec. 12, 1901. airport. They were busy whacking golf With antennas held aloft by kites, Marco- balls into a small lake. ni .was able to detect the Morse code "That's what you do when you live in a transmission of the letter "S." place that has more water than land," he Signal Hill did not receive its name be- said. These golf balls, by the way, float. So a cause of that distinction. Rather, it was so named because sharp-eyed scouts would hired hand, wearing a hard hat, puttered station themselves here to spot the first around in a motor boat scooping up the returning vessel at the end of the fishing dimpled artillery. season. By using signal flags, the scouts McCarthy also pointed out that Newwould tell the townspeople who was the lies (as the locals are known) call their first fishermen to return, after several lakes "ponds." months at sea. It is part of their eclectic language. To a You can pick up some of this basic person in Newfoundland, "going fishing" trivia on the self-guided tours at the va- only means that you are going after cod. rious historical sites, but a tour guide Cod is synonymous with fish.

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The Register Independent

Fifteen finalists who submitte^flfejpes for our CookWH m will prepare their d i f l Bnd compete for prizi Pleasji l u s for a scrumifl Bnple! DATE: er4 TIME: PLACE: Mall, Ealontown JUDGES: Jamesi Inaris. chef.

Greater Media Newspapers

The Tables Restaurant Tony Canales. chef, Olde Union House Carolyn Roberti. former teacher Alan Wolfenson, teacher

SUNDAY, OCT. 2, 1988

Ann Landers Sentence was too light Dear Ann Landers: I just read something in the paper that made me so angry I am spitting nails. What is happening in our world? Where is justice? I will give you a few highlights and hope you can provide some answers. A 17-year-old boy in Rat River, Mo., pleaded guilty to poking out the eyes of a gray terrier with a coat hanger and breaking the dog s hind legs. The animal had to be destroyed. The act was called a "misdemeanor" and the teen-ager was sentenced to a year in jail. He could have been fined up to $1,000 but he wasn't. The prosecutor said he had conferred with representatives of the Missouri Humane Society and that they were satisfied with the sentence. Not only am I burned up about this kid getting off so easily, but 1 am deeply concerned about what he might do when he gets out. Please give me your views. — Overland Park, Kan. Dear Kan.: I checked to make sure your facts were correct. They were right on the mark, according to the Associated Press. A teen-ager who could perform such a cruel and inhuman act must be seriously disturbed. According to top crlmlnologlsts, almost every horrible crime involving mutilation can be traced to a childhood history of torturing animals. If I lived in that community I would keep a sharp eye on the youth and make sure he received intensive therapy as well as close observation. And I agree that the sentence seems awfully light in view of what that kid did.

Satisfaction of double duty Dear Ann Landers: When are you going to stop printing letters from disgruntled housewives who claim to be nuclear physicists because they warm up frozen dinners in a microwave? If the chores performed by that lamebrain who wrote to complain are worth $75,000 a year,.as she claims, the average secretary's salary should be on a par with the top executive at IBM. I'm a married woman with a 40-hour-a-week job. When I get home from work I still have to do all the things those "enslaved" domestic engineers do. Do they think working wives eat in restaurants every night and buy new clothes when the old ones get dirty? My husband and I enjoy a higher standard of living because we both work. (I am a machinist and he is a computer programmer.) If these goddesses think they are working too hard, let them go out and get a REAL job, then they can hire a maid. (P.S. If you print inv letter, don't identify the city. My stay-at-home sisters-in-law would kill me.) — Double Duty and Not Complaining Dear Double Duty: Thanks for a letter that reflects the thinking of 80 percent of the women who wrote. I could have devoted an entire week to this subject, but you covered the territory nicely, and I thank you.

The Sunday Register

ACROSS 1 Chagall or Connelly S SuipasMS 9 - plalslr 13 Klllor 1whale 17 Jacob ! twin IS Sulterad 20 In — of 21 Foothold 23 Shipped 24 Babble 25 Leave OM's 26 27 28 30 31 32 34 36 38 38 41 44 47 48 48 50 51 52 54 56 58 57 58 58 80 81 83 66

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 IS 19 22


70 Taxing gp. 71 Strokes with affection 72 Serene 78 Veranda 77 Accessible 78 Swank 80 Antique 81 Defeat 83 Gloomy 84 Incrustation of bronze 85 Shed tears 86 Mariner's dlr. 87 —edged (of high quality) 88 Harangues 88 Concorde 80 Abandon restraint 82 Theme 83 Mediocre 84 Verity 95 Air. antelopes 87 Prankster 100 Examine closely 102 Label 104 Traditional story 107 Fragrant rootstock 106 Arrow poison 108 Choice 111 Eye part 112 Pan-fry 113 Region 114 Stage direction 116 Paper quantity 116 Merlweather and Majors 117 Tips 118 Networks 118 Slips

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Heloise Pet adoption for senior citizens Dear Readers: Here is some wonderful information for senior citizens who are interested in getting a pet. Ralston Purina Company has a program they have called The Purina Pets for People Program. Thousands of senior citizens across the country will now be able to experience the love and companionship of a dog or cat through this national pet adoption program that matches persons 60 years of age or older with homeless shelter pets completely free of charge. The program is offered through more than 100 shelters in 90 cities throughout the United States. Purina Pets for People contributes $ 100 to the shelters for every pet adopted through the program. In 1988 the not-for-profit organization contributed about $ 1 million in cash to shelters across the country. The donation covers the adoption fee and initial veterinary care Tor each adopted pet, including inoculations and spaying or neu- tering. They also provide each new adopter with a pet-care starter kit, including a collar, leash, food and water bowls and a supply of Purina Dog Chow or Cat Chow pet food. In return, the adopter agrees to provide the pet with proper care and a good home. Isn't this a heart-warming program! There are many elderly people who can't afford to adopt a dog or a cat and pay for the shots. This makes it so easy! And just think of all those lucky animals that will have a home thanks to Ralston Purina. . In addition, Purina Pets for People operates a toll-free information number for interested adopters. All you have to do is call 18OO-34S-3678 and they will let you know the names of shelters in your area that are in this program. Good luck to you and your adoptive pet. — Heloise

Ease a pet into travel Dear Heloise: I have a little pup and like to take him with me in the car on outings. When I first started, he suffered from carsickness. I thought I'd never take him again. My vet said it's not uncommon for a pup to get sick and he would outgrow it. He told me to take him on a 15-minute trip every other day or so, then increase it. Well, I did what he advised and now Buttons enjoys our car trips. — Helen Garcia, Houston, Texas

Check unit before calling serviceman Dear Heloise: I recently had a service man come in tofixmy television set. A service call is very expensive and if I looked for the problem myself I would have saved some money. You would not believe what was wrong with my set! The plug was not in all the way. I suppose my cat got back there and loosened it. I should have checked, but I didn't. II anyone has a problem, there are a few things to look for besides the plug. 1 If the set has no picture or sound, push the circuit-breaker button on the back of the set. (Refer to your instruction book to locate this button.), . If there is no picture but the sound is normal, turn the brightness control and try another channel. The service man gave me this advice, so I thought I'd pass it on to you. — Sharon Schneider, Elmira, N.Y. Thank you for your sound advice. If you can't sec or fix the problem by Just looking and trying some burtons, don't attempt to open the back of the set and fix it yourself. It's very dangerous to play around with high-voltage parts. Thai's when you call in a service man. — Heloise



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Re-think elevator etiquette Dear Ann Landers: Please tell the men who ride elevators that it isn't necessary to let all the women get off first. I'm sure they believe it is proper etiquette but they are wrong. When they stand in front like wooden Indians, women must walk around them and they inconvenience everybody. — Spooked in Spokane Dear Spooked: Bless you for reading my mind.

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By Stella Wilder


XUOM ecaetip iiuoiiidnooo in peg e«u isniu OH

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — You may find yourself juggling two situations which, if combined, will likely prove highly volatile. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) The time has come for you to face the choices before you — and your own real desires. Don't dillydally! AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Waffling will serve no purpose today: you must make firm decisions and stick to them if you expect to profit. PISCES (Feb. U-March 20) - You will likely have a good deal of time to think things over in a careful, detailed manner Consider your options. ARIES (March 21-Aprll II) - Be diplomatic when dealing with members of the opposite sex. A brief romance may lead to something more'

Born today, you are a highly magnetic individual, and you know how to inspire others to do great deeds. A born leader, you will never take a back seat in your own affairs — and it is likely that you will be a controlling influence in the affairs of others throughout much of your life. You are ambitious and hard-working, and you expect only the best from others — but you will never ask anyone else to do something you are not at least willing to try. You have a fine memory and, in fact, all of your mental capacities are of the highest quality. You are a linear thinker and can quickly grasp all asTAURUS (April 20-May 20) pects of cause and effect. This ability will no doubt serve you well in busi- Money will be on your mind throughness — or in politics, which is a field out the day. You may be worried about you may find quite attractive at some overspending and running short of cash. point in your life. Also born on this data ar«: OrouGEMINI (May 21- June 20) - In orcho Marx and Bud Abbott, comedi- der to maintain the upper hand, you ans; Sting, actor and rock may have to employ scare tactics. superstar. Also make use of the element of To see what is in store for you to- surprise. morrow, find your birthday and read CANCER (June 21-Joly 22) - You the corresponding paragraph. Let your birthday star be your daily guide. may have to do some dramatic rescheduling today in order to get work MONDAV, OCT. 3 done and meet other deadlines as well. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Ocl. 22) - Don't LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - You may expect cooperation from family members today; they may disagree with be delayed for some time today — and ion and even work against you to a there may not be much you can do to remedy the situation. Be patient. degree. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) - RouVIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — You tine may not offer you great opportu- could be forced to come to terms with nity for self-expression today. After some unsettling truths, about yourself work, you can make thines happen. today. Changes are likely to result.

Patty's story: Terrifying, then absurd ByBILLCOSFOflD REGISTER WIRE SERVICES

Press notes to "Patty Hearst" refer to the kidnapping and subsequent events as "the media event of the decade," and for once, it's not just Hollywood talking. When Patty Hearst was in the news, there were a million Patty stories in the nation's newspapers. Today we read that Patricia Hearst lives the quiet, pampered life of a wealthy matron in suburban Connecticut. That she was once photographed brandishing an automatic weapon during the robbery of a California bank seems nearly as improbable to the rest of us as it must to her. But here it is: The story of a woman whose name for years was preceded by the words "kidnapped heiress" is now a movie of no small power and considerable virtue. Paul Schrader, who has written about craziness and the dimen-

sions of enforced outsider status the film, we share some of Patty's before ("Taxi Driver," "Raging point of view, from inside the Bull," "The Last Temptation of closet where she is kept. PeriodiChrist"), attacks the story with cally, the door swings open and documentary fervor and matching one or another of her captors shouts idiotic radical slogans. style. the door begins to He's not neutral, of course, any Eventually, swing open to admit a cadre memmore than any other documentari- ber determined have some sex; an. And here he's working from an after all, it's theto "comradely thing adaptation of Hearst's own ac- to do." count, the book "Every Secret Thing." But he lays out the story The movie suggests that Patty in a way that seems to allow us to Hearst was brainwashed. And make up our own minds about once Patty is allowed out in the Patty Hearst, who when finally ap- world with the little gang, to acprehended by police, and presu- company them on their bank jobs mably delivered from captivity, and food scrounges, her state of gave her occupation as "urban mind is anyone's guess. guerrilla." Schrader shows the story's terThe story is terrifying first, then rors, but he lets its black humor numbing, then simply absurd. develop as well. For weeks, the That's the progression we assume gang has been haranguing Patty played out inside Patty's mind in about SLA "combat units" around the days and weeks after "sol- the world; when they finally introdiers" from something they called duce themselves and admit that the Symbioncse Liberation Army the whole "army" is present in the broke into her Berkeley apartment one, tiny living room, you don't and dragged her, screaming, into know whether to laugh or to cry. the night. Certainly, these inflated revoluFor much of the early parts of tionaries thought for a while that

they were onto something momentous. But after hearing them yammer about the evils of "bourgeois pleasures" and the joys of "killing pigs," it's almost impossible to take them seriously. And so "Patty Hearst" has a surreal sense of dislocation and unreality to it. It's not so much a documentary as a relic, a perversely nostalgic blast from the almostforgotten past. And Schrader never changes the deadpan tone, and so there's never any relief. In the role of Patty Hearst, Natasha Richardson is quite good, more than just a look-alike. The supporting cast is also fine, particularly William Forsythe and Frances Fisher, as "Teko" and "Yolanda," husband-and-wife radicals who squabble through the "revolution." "Patty Hearst" is a compelling piece of work, with the bogus immediacy of old newspaper clippings. And yet it plays at times almost as satire. It's a vaudevillian's account of the end of the '60s radicalism, a murderous skit.


SUNDAY, OCT. 2,1966

The Sunday Register


public; no registration is required. CBA OPEN HOUSE — Christian Brothers Academy will hold an open house for boys interested in attending the school from 2 to 5 p.m. todayat the school, 850 Newman Springs Road, Lincroft.Registration will be taken for the entrance examination, which will take place Saturday, Nov. 5. The fee for the examination is 450. Friends and family members are invited to participate. GLASS WORKSHOP — The Monmouth County Park System will sponsor a stained-gkus workshop from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Thursdays, beginning this week through Dec. 8 (no class Nov. 10 or 24), at the Bihler Stained Glass Studio, Lincroft. Participants will have the opportunity to learn the techniques of the craft as well as the aesthetics of the medium. The fee for the eight sessions is $40, not including materials. Pre-registration is required. For more information, call 8424000. ITALIAN NIGHT — The Elks Club will be having an Italian Night 8 p.m. Saturday at the Elks Lodge, Church Street, Bel ford. Tickets are $20 and include admission, dinner, dancing and an open bar. Proceeds will go to the Monmouth County Division of Make-A-Wish Foundation. For more information, call 787-5459.

BUS TRIP — The Saint Mark African Methodist Episcopal Zion Women will sponsor a bus trip to New York to see '.'God's Creation." A bus leaves 2 p.m. Saturday from the church, 218 Delaware Ave., Cliffwood. The donation is S32. All proceeds will be turned over to Women's Day. For more information, call 566-3560.

Atlantic Highlands ' LIONS CYCLING CLASSIC — The Cycling Classic will be held next Sunday. " Sign-up and registration will take place from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. "Citizen Races" will take place from 11:30 a.m. to noon; "Celebrity Race" from noon to 12:30 p.m. Awards for "citizen" racers will be held from 12:30 to 3i30. There will be "Licensed Races" from 3:30 to 5 p.m. The awards ceremony is scheduled for S p.m. There will also be an after race reception. All events will be held rain or shine. ' These events are co-sponsored by the Lions Club with assistance from the Highlands Lions Club, Tom's Atlantic Cyclery, the Recreation Committee and the Bicycle (lub. ;.\ The events are to be sanctioned by The .United States Cycling Federation. •, All proceeds benefit the Henry Hudson High School athletic field project.

Asbury Park — CLOWNS ON PARADE — The city's seventh annual Festival of Clowns will be field at noon today at Convention Hall. ' This event features a clown demonstration followed by a baggy pants stroll on the boardwalk. More than 200 professional and amateur clowns will participate. •' Public participation is encouraged. The day ends with a one-ring circus show at 4(30 p.m. '•'• The festival is free, and takes place rain
*;$olts Neck ', 5 PEDDLER'S MARKET — The Parent ' Teacher Organization will sponsor an -..Outdoor Peddler's Market from 9:30 am '•to 4 p.m. Saturday at Atlantic School, Rt. 3 3 7 near Rt. 34 and Delicious Orchards. t The rain date will be next Sunday. 'Some spaces are still available. There will \be a selection of crafts, toys and collectibles. § '• ' For more information, call 530-5238. At


:Fa\r Haven i CHORUS AUDITIONS — The Children's Chorus of the Monmouth Conservatory of Music will hold auditions for jnew members at 7 p.m. Tuesday and Oct. •11 at Christ Church United Methodist, !300 Ridge Road. ; Membership is open to children in •fourth grade and up. Rehearsals are 7 'p.m. Tuesdays beginning Oct. 18. ' i More information is available by tclc.phoning the conservatory, 741-8880.

Hazlet FLEA MARKET — A flea market, crafts and antiques show to benefit the Nora and Andy Fund will be held 9 a.m. - to 4 p.m. today at Airport Plaza, Route 35. Rental space is $12 per car space. Additional space is $10. Interested persons

Red Bank

Creative crafters Residents of the Arnold Walter Nursing Home, Hazlet, concentrate on glazing a ceramalc Nativity set they made which will be raffled off at the second Monmouth County Arts and Crafts Fair set for 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Saturday at the Holmdel Plaza Shopping Center. Working on the finishing touches are, left to right, Marie Lang, Nell Levlne, Mary Fleming and Clara Parnell. The fair is a benefit for the Monmouth County SPCA. Other interested artists and crafts artists may reserve space by telephoning 671-4657 or 542-0040. The Brookdale Community College Foundation will present its Ninth Annual Golf/Tennis Tournament tomorrowat the Navesink Country Club. Holmdel Proceeds from the event will benefit the BARN DANCE — The Saint John Vischolarship and building funds at the colanney High School will sponsor a Barn lege. Dance 7:30 p.m. Saturday in the school Chairman of the event is Mr. Hillary gym. Cummons, Keyport, Community RelaFor more information, call 946-9630 or tions Manager, Jersey Central Power & 566-9460. Light. Last year's tournament raised more Keyport than $25,000 which was used for middleincome scholarship awards from the RUMMAGE SALE — Calvary United Marlboro Foundation. Methodist Church, 3rd and Osbom WILD BIRDS — Bird bander, Al LubLIVING BETTER — Brookdale ComStreets, will hold a rummage sale Tuesday chansky, will demonstrate how to hold munity College will sponsor a five-hour and Wednesday at the church. wild birds and why banding is important, conference on "Living Better Longer" for Hours are 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. both days. 8 a.m. next Sunday at Kateri Environ- senior citizens from noon to 5 p.m. today mental Education Center, Conover Road, in the Brookdale gymnasium. Little Silver Wickatunk. The conference is being co-sponsored There is a program fee of $3. The pub- by Brookdale Community College, CibaTHRIFT SALE — The Woman's Club will hold a Thrift Sale of good used cloth- lic is welcome. The event will be held rain Geigy Corp. and Freehold Area Hospital. ing and attic treasures at the Clubhouse, or shine. There is no fee, but sign-up is requested This demonstration allows Kateri visi- upon arrival. Free transportation is availRumson Road and Church Street 9 a.m. tors the chance to see and. even hold birds to 4 p.m. Friday and 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. able from locations throughout the counthat are native to the area and those that tySaturday. migrate here. For more information, call 842-1809. HARBOR WEEKEND — The MonLong Branch Matawan mouth County Park System will sponsor POETRY WORKSHOP — The Public WOMAN'S CLUB — The Evening a weekend trip to the revitalized BaltiLibrary will have a poet in residence during October. Local resident Mrs. Bejty Membership Department of the Matawan more Inner Harbor area from 7:30 a.m. Wardell will conduct a poetry workshop Woman's Club will hold its regular meet- Friday to 7:30. p.m. next Sunday The exfor 3rd and 4th graders from 3:30 to 4:30 ing at 8:15 p.m. tomorrowat the club- cursion will leave from Thompson Park, Newman Springs Road, Lincroft house, 199 Jackson St. p.m. Friday at 328 Broadway. Participants will have the opportunity Membership is open to women who Particpants may share and enjoy the sights and sounds of poetry and create a have daytime responsibilities and who to visit the shops and restaurants of Harborplace, and to tour Federal Hill, Fort wish to participate in federated club work. Halloween poem. Additional information is available by McHenry, and Mt. Vernon Place. The Registration is limited. For more inforfees for the trips are: single-$210, doubletelephoning 583-1209 or 566-0658. mation, call 222-4803. ORT — The Matawan Chapter of $145, triple-$l20 and quad.-$105. These COLUMBUS DAY — The city will fees include round-trip transportation, sponsor the Columbus Day Parade and Women's American ORT will hold a Park System leader, guided tour, accomFestival next Sunday at the Anastasia paid-up membership dinner at 7:30 p.m. modations at the Marriott Inner Harbor, Wednesday at the Ruby Islander RestauSchool grounds, Morns Ave. baggage handling and taxes. All proceeds will be turned over to the rant, 40 Main St. Pre-registration is required. For more Beth Pike, president of the Southern Ronald McDonald House. information, call 842-4000. If you care to participate in the parade Jersey Region, will be the guest speaker. Additional information may be ob- TURTLE SHOW —Poricy Park, will or volunteer as a worker at the festival, present a slide show on Turtles of New call 222-4333 after 6 p.m. or write: Co- tained by telephoning 583-0992 or 264- Jersey at 2 p.m. todayat the NatureCentlumbus Day Parade, P.O. Box 616, Long 7467. er, Oak Hill Road. Dues, $25, will be collected. Branch, N.J. 07740. Don Reimer, who has done extensive SUPPORT GROUP — The Manic studies on turtles, will share his knowland Depressive Support Group of Mon- Middletown edge. GOLF, TENNIS TOURNAMENT — mouth County will hold a meeting at 8 The program is free and open to the may telephone 264-4696 after 6 p.m. Oct. 9 is the rain date.

p.m. Thursday in the Greenwoll Pavillion of Monmouth Medical Center. Additional information is available by telephoning 747-7072. KIWANIS MARKET — The Kiwanis Club is sponsoring a flea market 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday at the Long Branch Senior Center, Second Avenue. Proceeds will be donated to charities. All vendors are welcome. More information is available by telephoning 5715802.

students within the class. The only HELPING OTHERS The Volunteer Center of Mon- requirement is maturity and pa- A newly-formed group serving the tience with children. areas from Red Bank to Asbury mouth County, Red Bank, places volunteers with more than 175 HELP THE HANDICAPPED Park needs volunteers. They will non-profit human service, health, An Oakhurst organization that provide a support network for cultural, civic, educational and en- helps the handicapped needs assis- people who are widowed. The provironmental organizations, always tance with its day activity pro- gram, sponsored by the American matching the volunteer's interest gram. Participate in activities with Association of Retired Persons, 'to the opening. Each week The handicapped adults and young- needs volunteers to work one-toRegister publishes a few of the 300 sters. If you are available Tues- one with individuals and to pervolunteer positions available. For days or Thursdays, your help is form a variety of other functions. more information, call the Volun- really needed. An October training session is teer Center at 741-3330 from 9 scheduled. CLERICAL SUPPORT a.m. to 5p.m. weekdays. COORDINATOR A Red Bank organization needs a HALLOWEEN EVENT mature, responsible individual to A Red Bank health organization is Join in the Halloween fun at this assist with general clerical duties. searching for a volunteer coordi'Wickatunk agency's Haunted Nite Answer the phones, greet visitors, nator. Individual will have the support of a helpful staff in maHike. Dress up like a ghost or gob- and lend a hand in the office. naging the agency's volunteers. lin, and greet visitors to the JUST AN HOUR haunted trail. Volunteers are A handicapped student in the Eat- The coordinator will be asked to needed for the evenings of Oct. 28 ontown school system needs the commit two days a week to the land 29. Planning meetings are also help of a kind gentleman one hour project. scheduled. per day. If you are available beAN ORGANIZER tween 12 and i, Monday through A Belford clinic for pre-natal care ! CHECK YOUR CHECKS ;A community center in Deal Friday (or part of the week), you needs a volunteer to help organize 'needs help from an assistant book- can assist this child with personal its library. An organized person will do the job. Help the profeskeeper. Duties will include check business. sional staff of this agency keep up writing and other basic tasks. HOSPICE VOLUNTEER Some experience would be pre- A Red Bank hospice program is to date on important information. ferred. Flexible daytime hours. recuriting volunteers to assist in MEAL DELIVERY the home care of the terminally ill. You can really make a difference TEACHERS AIDE JA teacher's aide is needed for a Applications are being accepted when you deliver meals to the •second grade class in Asbury Park. for a training session that will home-bound elderly once a week. [Volunteer will assist the teacher in begin in January. Volunteers are Work with a partner in an area near your home. •providing one-to-one attention to desperately needed.

VOTES REGISTRATION —The Northern Monmouth County Branch of the American Association of University Women will hold registration for new voters 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. the Garibaldi Building, 104-A Shrewsbury Ave. New voters and residents new to the area are encouraged to sign up to vote before the Oct. 10 registration deadline so that they may vote in the Nov. 8 election.

Rumson ALLIANCE FRANCAISE — The Alliance Francise of Monmouth County will hold its annual Dinner meeting at the Fisherman's Wharf at 8 p.m. Thursday at 44 Wallace Street. For more information, call 747-3687.

Shrewsbury DREAM LECTURE — "Live Your Dream," a New Age lecture, will be presented at the Monmouth County Librarya. Eastern Branch, Route 35, at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Dr. Gina Claire, former education professor at Monmouth College, will discuss how to find and clarify true dreams by meant of intuition and effective inner listening. Admission is free.

Union Beach CHINESE AUCTION — The Harris Gardens Fire Company Auxiliary will sponsor a Chinese Auction 8 p.m. Oct. 8 at the Memorial School, Morningtide Avenue. Doors will open at 6 p.m. Refreshments will be served. The $3 tickets may be purchased from any member or at the door. For more information, call 264-1176 or 264-5187.

West Long Branch WOMEN'S CONFERENCE — Monmouth College will sponsor a Women's Conference on Friendships 10 a.m. Friday in Pollak Auditorium. The guest speaker will be Letty Cottin Pogrebin, a founding editor of Ms. Magazine and author of "Among Friends: Who We like, Why We Like Them and What We Do With Them." The conference is co-sponsored by the Women's Health and Resource Center, Women's Pavilion, Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch and Monmouth College. For more information and to register, call 870-5455. formation, call 264-1887, .evenings or 739-0467, days. The rain date will be Oct. 9.


«P«idOlrKtof»OfC»^lnfE»tfrtiF««o^-fi»fttOtMiiiMtk«$ AM Advertisements limited to 1 event and may b* run 5 r 10, or 15 consecutive Urrwa.

tite-m OCTOBER 2 — SUNDAY Christian Brothers Academy, Lincroft, NJ will have it's open house on Sunday, Oct. 2, from 2-5 p.m. For students entering the 9th grade In September 1989. At that time they can register for the entrance exam which will be given on Saturday Nov. 7. Testing fee: S60. 7471959, for information.

542-1700 OCTOBER • — SATURDAY 2ND Annual SPCA Arts A Craftt Fair. Saturday, October 8. Holmdel Plaza, Route 3 6 , Holmdel. 8paces;$14. 071-4657 or 642-0040.

tmmmiiut. i*mh**t 741-1808.

OCTOBER IS — THURSDAY Arrowhead YMCA 2ND Annual Charity Oolf Tournament at Hominy Hill Golf Course, Colts Neck. Tee-off tune: 1 p.m. Reception A OCTOBE R • — SATURDAY awards banquet at Colts Neck Inn 4TH Annual Outdoor Peddler* Mar- at 6 p.m. Player openings available, ket sponsored by Colts Neck PTO at anyone Interested can contact SherAtlantic Elementary School, Route rill Rudy, Arrowhead Branch Direc637, Colts Neck 9:30-4 p.m. Rain tor at 946-4698. OCTOBER I — SUNDAY Date: October 9. Collectibles, arts A Pancake Breakfast. Sun., Oct. 2, 8 crafts, toys. Spaces still available. OCTOBER 1» — WEDNESDAY a m i p.m. Red Bank Council 530-5238. Monmouth Council of Girl Scouts, Knights of Columbus. Will be held Women of Leadership Fund, DevelOCTOBER 8 — SATURDAY at Council Hall, 200 Fair Haven Rd., opment Dinner. Oct. 19, 6 p.m. llonFair Haven. Donation: Adults 13, Country Crafts: Family-A-Falr Ba- orees: Haiel Oluck, Oelorma "Chochildren under 1012. zaar. Sat. Oct. 8, 10-4 p.m. at The nue" Peraaon, A Norma Todd. Mike Westminster Presbyterian Church, Doolan's, Route 71, Spring Lake OCTOBER S — MONDAY 94 Tindall Rd., Middletown. Folk Height*. Contribution: 1125.00. needlepoint, Christmas orna- Contact, 938-6464. Women's Aglow Fellowship of art, A much more. Holmdel will have their Fellowship ments/decorations Proceeds go to the church. OCTOBER 11 — SATURDAY Dinner at Lakeside Manor, Route Flea Market - St. Anthony's parking 36, Hailet. 7 p.m. Quest speaker: OCTOBER • — SATURDAY lot, Chestnut St., Red Bank. FurniLaRaine Alves. A» welcome. Call for resv. 389-1113, 872-1848 or Yard Sale - 9 a.m.-until. Evergreen ture, clothing, etc. Refreshments. 291-2208. Senior Citizens Apts., Lelghton Space * tables 110. 741-4048 or Ave., Red Bank. Table apace: $6. 741-0201.

SUNDAY. OCT. 2, 1988

The Sunday Register


King takes on Jife dilemma in comedy 'Memories of Me' opinionated Brooklyn boy who conflicts between children arid quips his way through life's absur- their parents," he says. "It's by far dities and dilemmas. Now, King the most personal thing I've ever REGISTER WIRE SERVICES takes on another of life's dilem- done. I saw some of myself in mas when he stars with Billy CrysAbe, the times when I should have NEW YORK — "Let's go," tal in "Memories of Me." The given my kids a little more room film, which he co-produced, is a says Alan King, walking up 53d or was just too quick to pass Street. "Let's do the Fifth Avenue comedic drama about the tempes- judgment. tuous relationship between a fastroll." With that, he turns onto ther and his son. "You know, I really think if I the avenue and begins what has become a ritual for him over the King stars as Abe Polin, a brash wasn't successful, I would have years — strolling the famed street, dreamer who left his wife and been Abe Polin," he says later, rubbing shoulders with office young son for the glitter of Tinsel during a lunch of salami and eggs workers, tourists and street peddl- Town stardom only to end up an and black coffee at the Friar's extra. And Crystal stars as the son Club. ers. who attempts to reconcile the past This is where Alan King is most with his long-lost father. Alan King knows his life could comfortable — among the people, "Abe is definitely not Robert have gone either way. Behind the out in the crowd. "I guess it's bein 'Father Knows Best,'" . laughs, after all, he is really Irwin cause I've always thought of my- Young says King, sitting in his large mid- Alan Kniberg, a depression era kid self as a blue-collar worker in an town office, a cup of coffee in his who grew up in a tenement in art form," he says. hand. "In fact, he's a father who Williamsburgh, Brooklyn. He quit Indeed. For almost five de- doesn't know anything. He's a school at 13 and took a chance at cades, Alan King has made a ca- coward. He never wanted to face comedy, first playing dumpy reer out of being the scrappy co- reality or responsibility. clubs; later hitting the Catskifls, medic ev'eryman. A tough, brash, "The film is about the great TV and movies. By ALAN MIRABELLA

Hungary folks The Kodaly Ensemble, a Hungarian dance troup that specializes in folk dancing in a sophisticated way, will perform Tuesday at Pollak Auditorium at Monmouth College.

Every decade that comes around, goes around again in style hunger for trends to report, it now seems that every decade comes around again a generation later, REGISTER WIRE SERVICES when the young people who lived through it are adults, and their LOS ANGELES — What goes children can see their parents' folaround comes around. lies as both real history and grooIt seems appropriate that a vy trash culture. The '60s are back phrase coined in the turbulent because it's their turn to be back. 1960s is the best way to describe The '60s were a complex decade the '60s mania of the 1980s. From of cultural, political and social tur'60s-style protests involving Cen- moil. More a mentality than a tral America to reunions of acid- fixed set of dates, the 1960s — rock war horses like Steppenwolf, which, in a gestalt sense, run the last years of the 1980s are be- roughly from the Beatles' 1964 ginning to look more like an end- debut on "The Ed Sullivan Show" less orgy of 1960s revivalism. to the Paris Peace Treaty and the One reason is America's ong- Watergate crisis, both in 1973 — oing mania for nostalgia and the was an era when anything seemed cultural rubbish of other decades. possible. Thanks to the disposable nature of Politically, the '60s helped codiour society and the mass media's fy and define a t t i t u d e s and By LEWIS BEALE

movements that are still viable But the 1960s ..ere as importoday: the anti-war coalitions, the tant culturally as they were politiwomen's movement, the gay-pride cally. Sex, drugs and rock V roll movement, the solidification of may have been a rallying cry.of the civil-rights movement and the the counterculture, but there was a emergence of black power and lot more going on than Woodsblack pride. The 1960s saw the tock, psychedelic music and nude rise, fall and self-destruction of the theatrical performances. The '60s m o s t s i g n i f i c a n t left-wing were a vast cultural laboratory in movement to pop up in America which experimentation seemed to since the pre-World War I era. be the order of the day: Musicians The decade also saw the height- played around with electronic inening of class, race and gender ten- strumentation; the theater world sions. It marked the beginning of dabbled in new forms of writing the end of America's rule as the and staging; filmmakers experidominant world power. And when mented with split-screen and the Watergate scandal popped up at the end of the era, it signified a




other techniques; and commercial television expanded its parameters to include black lead characters, magazine shows, even surrealism and political commentary. Clearly, this was no ordinary time to be alive. And if one year stands out during this period of turmoil and excitement, it is undoubtedly 1968. Twenty years later, 1968 is one of those years that fits in nicely with the likes of 1789 (the beginning of the French Revolution) and 1848 (a year of revolution throughout Europe), a period that both historians and laymen can



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point to and say, "Yes, that was when things changed." • , It was in 1968 that both Martin Luther King Jr. and Bobby Kennedy were assassinated. The same year, there were abortive revolutions in France and Mexico and campus unrest across America. 1968 was the year the Russians invaded Czechoslovakia and ended the "Prague spring," an attempt to bring about "socialism with a human face." It was the year of the Tet offensive, when the Vietnam War was lost politically.

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The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, OCT 2,1988

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Fort squeezed by housing crisis Shortages crimp hiring, split families (This is the first of three articles on housing at Fort Monmouth. The next two will appear on Sunday, Oct. 9.) By RANDAL C.ARCHIBOLD THE REGISTER

FORT MONMOUTH — Soldiers and civilian workers coming to Fort Monmouth often find themselves on an unexpected mission — the search for affordable housing. The situation has gotten to the point that some soldiers are forced to send their families home while they must set themselves up in onpost barracks. In December, Can Deub, -Fleissig and Associates, Willingboro, completed an analysis of the Fort Monmouth area housing market, comprising Monmouth, Middlesex and parts of Ocean counties. It found that soldiers relying on monthly military housing allowances find a tough battle when it comes to getting affordable places to live. The study, furthermore, said the situation will get worse as fewer rental units are built and construction of high-priced, single-family homes continues in the three-county area. "Soldiers are not in the position to buy," Lt. Col. Thomas Booth, head of the Fort Monmouth Housing and Engineering Office, said. "They need to rent and all the rentals are disappearing." A soldier assigned to Fort Monmouth has JO days to find somewhere for he and his family to


TOO FEW APARTMENTS, TOO MUCH DEMAND — The Army's 468-unit garden apartment complex on Pine Brook Road, Eatontown, are not nearly enough to house Fort Monmouth's military and their families. Soldiers who can't find housing are often forced to send their families home. are assigned to Fort Monmouth. adding that he could not pinpoint high housing costs in the county. family separation." live, Booth said. Out-of-state civilian workers The fort has 1,1 SO housing units its completion because it is a gradSoldiers prefer on-base housing, If he cannot, he must send his family home and move to the bar- Booth said, because off-base hous- have been hired in the past at Fort on base for personnel and their ual process. racks, a situation that Booth said ing brings with it additional ex- Monmouth only to return home families, he said. Booth said the fort could boost penses for transportation to and after struggling to find affordable stresses the soldier and his family. Aside from that, the 486-unit, its housing stock by 85 units prohousing in the area, Booth said. government-owned Pine Brook vided Congress approves a plan to "Family separation is hard on from the base and rent. Booth said 2,500 military per- garden apartment complex is un- either build the units or make arSoldiers, however, are not the all cases," Booth said. "It's not a See FORT, Page 2D positive environment to have only ones bearing the brunt of sonnel and 6,000 family members dergoing renovations, Booth said.

New home sales rise 0.1 percent

Profile Love of the past became an avocation for this Middletown real-estate veteran By MARION H O M E REGISTER CORRESPONDENT

MIDDLETOWN — As new housing developments spread over the Monmouth County landscape, Genny Rabe, manager of MacKenzie-Morris, Thomas & Lurie Realtors, Middletown, specializes in looking back — sometimes, way back. Rabe — pronounced Robby — considers herself to be one of the few people in the bvusiness to specialize in historic houses, an expertise which comes from "having a lot of knowledge about the construction of old houses, and having contacts with members of local historic societies." Rabe has a lot of first-hand knowledge about old houses. She grew up in an historic house, and has lived in and restored several old houses since then. Historic houses usually command a higher price than their newer counterparts, Rabe says. Good historic houses are at a premium, she says, "but the buyers for these houses are fewer and farther between." She says that people who want to buy, restore and live in historic houses are "usually very interested in preserving the heritage of the area. They want something different, so they're willing to put up with some of the idiosycracies that you find in a old house, such as sloping floors and irregular room sizes. They're even willing to put up with the lack of modern conveniences to maintain the integrity of the house." Historic houses, particularly those that need work, are not for everyone, Rabe says. "A lot of people don't understand

what it takes and they're not willing td put the time and energy into it. It usually requires more, time-wise and energywise to do that kind of thing, but its also extremely satisfying to the owners when they get it done. It's not like building a tract house or just coming in and decorating a house. They have more of a feeling of being involved in the history of the house, they feel a repoire with the previous ouners." For the owner of an old house who is not a do-it yourselfer, Rabe says there are a few local craftspeople will to work on old houses. "It's an expensive proposition because it takes a lot longer to authentically restore an old house properly," she says. Rabe says there is a good supply of historic houses in the area, and several municipalities are making efforts to preserve their historic districts. "They've done a nice job on both Freehold and Red Bank in retaining the flavor and keeping the the old homes," Rabe says. Keyport is a very historic town, she says. "It's one of the earliest towns in Monmouth County, and it has some fabulous early homes" which are being actively restored. "The reason Keyport was settled in the first place was that as New York got crowded the Dutch settlers who came here in the early 1600s came across the water because most of them owned ships. From Keyport they moved inland and decided to get into the farming business,"she said. Although Colts Neck has a very small historic district, the township has done a good job in maintaining the integrity of its historic district, she says.


PAST AS PROLOGUE — Genny Rabe specializes In historic houses, she says pieces of the past have a role to play in the future of housing. Holmdel, however, has lost a lot of its earlier houses, but what is left of the early Holmdel Village is being preserved, she says. Rabe recently sold her 18th century farm house in Colts Neck and moved to an Ocean Township town house. It took nine years to restore the house, which is

now listed on the National Registry of Historic Places, and she has since moved to a town house to "take time to regroup." And while Rabe shows historic houses to her clients, she's always keeping an eye out for one for herself. "I'd never miss the opportunity to buy another one," she says.

Man finds link between astrophysics and house hunting ByMIKEMcLEOD ORLANDO SENTINEL

Last week I went to see Pierre, a friend of mine who has a great job in the ever-expanding field of theoretical astrophysics. I stood outside his office at the university and peeked in, and there he was, doing what he has been paid to do for the last 20 years or so: sitting in his office with the door half open, thinking. These days, my frere Pierre is developing a theory about an' invisible particle that may or may not exist out

there in the black velvet expanse of the universe, and may or may not have something to do with whether the cosmos will expand forever or contract back into nothingness, sizzling out like a snowball in a microwave. I like to get Pierre talking about astrophysics, even though I only understand maybe every tenth word he says, because there is something fascinating about a man who can produce mounds of paperwork and draw a hefty salary in a purely theoretical pursuit. Besides, I am developing a kinship to Pierre these days that makes me a lot less intimidated when he starts talking about the omega point and axions and cosmic halos. I think of myself as a kind of colleague of his, really, now that I am in the process of buying a house.

Already my wife and I are having the kind of heated arguments over our still-unbought house that Pierre tells me he has with his colleagues over quarks and neutron stars. For example, we just had an awful fight over our swimming pool, unhindered by ihe fact that the house we are going to buy does not have a swimming pool. Right now, like Pierre's particle, the pool exists only in theory. This makes it the ideal thing to argue about Any skirmishes we have are unencumbered by facts. This tends to give my wife the home field advantage, since she never bothers to pause for the facts anyway. See HOUSE HUNTER, Page 2 0

WASHINGTON (AP) — Sales of new, single-family homes in August rose a slight 0.1 percent from the month before, pulled up by a surge of sales in the Midwest, the government says. The Commerce Department said sales inched up to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 713,000 last month, following a 0.1 percent dip in July. They had climbed a sharp 4.7 percent in June. Sales for all three summer months, taken together, were much stronger than analysts had predicted at a time when mortgage interest rates were rising. Economists attributed the brisk sales pace to an attempt by home purchasers to buy before interest rates went still higher. Interest on fixed-rate mortgages, which dipped below 10 percent in February and March, has since climbed to about 10.5 percent, but had been expected to rise more steeply. Analysts are still anticipating mortgage rates will increase to 11 percent by the start of next year, and continue up through the first half of 1989. The median price of new homes fell 6.7 percent in August to $112,000, meaning half the homes sold for more and half for less. That followed an identical decline in July. However, the average home price rose 2.0 percent to $145,200 in August following a 4.2 percent rise in July. The combination of a drop in the median price and rise in the average price likely means more new homes of very high prices are being sold, skewing the average. Contractors, squeezed by high land prices, are apparently attempting to sell to affluent purchasers looking to trade up, rather than to first-time home buyers. By region, sales rose 10.9 percent in the Midwest to an annual sales pace of 102,000 units. They were up 1.9 percent in the Northeast to 107,000 units and 0.3 percent to 287,000 units in the South. A 5.2 percent drop in the West to 217,000 units almost offset the gains in other regions. Economists say sales are recovering in the Midwest with the export-driven resurgence of manufacturing firms. Sales have been hurt on the East and West coasts by high land prices and a scarcity of suitable building sites. For the first eight months of the year. new home sales were 1.4 percent lower than the same period a year earlier, less of a dropoff than was anticipated at the beginning of the year.


SUNDAY. OCT. 2,198ft-.

The Sunday Register

House need greenery? Fort hurt by low-cost housing crisis Decor seminar offered FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP — Place looking a bit bare? Think some greenery might spice things up, but don't know where to start? An interior designer for an architect's firm has some answers, and they're free. Plants have long been accepted as an essential accessory when decorating a home. They add warmth, life and cheer to any room, and when chosen properly can also be the key to achieving a particular effect — from demure to dramatic. Without proper guidance, however, it's easy to get lost when it comes to choosing the plants that will best accessorize and complement your decor — any decor. The Freemont Corp., perhaps bestknown in the county for its upmarket housing, is holding a free seminar on this aspect of interior living 7:30 p.m.8:30p.m. Wednesday at the Tall Oaks Sales Center, East Freehold Road, here. The seminar, including a tour through the Tall Oaks model home.

will be conducted by Linda Barrett. Her credentials include experience as the director of the interior design department for a noted area architectural firm. She has been consulting independently for two years, specializing in residential and commercial interior design and space planning. Assisting Barrett will be Barbara Livingston, a partner with Britt Quesnel in Botanical Interiors, Inc., Deal. Botanical Interiors is a service company supplying and maintaining plants for clients in Monmouth and Ocean Counties. A question and answer period will follow the tour, refreshments will be served. Sammy Deusch of Sammy D's Gourmet Shop, Long Branch, will prepare two original recipes for entertaining during the coming Holidays. He, his partner John Story and chef Martin O'Connor are all graduates of the Culinary Institute of America. The Gourmet Shop specializes in Italian food; the main focus of the company is geared to catering weddings, office and Holiday parties. Call 431-1864 for reservations.

Industry in Brief

the remainder of the loan. It is being offered for up to $500,000 and features a 60-day rate lock-in.


Voter Drive • RUMSON — Brokers 3. Realtors helping past home buyers to register to vote before the Oct. 11 deadline so that they may be eligible to vote in the presidential election on Nov. 8.

ARMed and ready • EDISON — Crestmont Federal Savings and Loan Association has developed a new adjustable-rate mortgage which guarantees fixed rates for the first three years. Crestmont is offering an adjustablerate mortgage that guarantees rates for the first through third year and then converts to a one-year adjustable for

Notes Golf outing • KEARNY — The N.J. Chapter of the National Association of Industrial and Office Parks will hold its second annual invitational golf and tennis outing on Thursday, Oct. 13 at the Maplewood Country Club. The outing had been postponed from August because of the drought. Also, the chapter will host "New Jersey Night" at the association's 21st annual conference on Friday in New York City. The night includes a dinner and a broad way show. The cost is $ 115 per person. Call 998-1421 for details.

Tribute paid • PLAINSBORO — Anthony Ziccardi, president of the New Jersey Builders Association, commended the Institute of Multi-Family Housing on its second anniversary. He cited the reinstitution of the Registered Apartment Managers

• MIDDLETOWN - Foulks-prcston Realtors has been selected to represent Monmouth County as the exclusive member of "The 200," says Richard J. Seals, president of Consultants in Relocation, Inc., a Dallas-based consulting and training firm. "THE 200," sponsored by Consultants in Relocation, is a national association of real estate firms that specialize in assisting corporations and their transferring employees. Foulks-Preston Realtors is owned by Gary P. Foulks and Jack Preston, Jr. The firm maintains a separate relocation department and offers specialized programs for corporations and their relocating employees.

Program and an award-winning newsletter as examples of the institute's work. "A key victory for IMFH during 1987 was the passage of a bill by New Jersey's Legislature to exempt new multi-family rental construction from local rent control ordinances, a bill which encourages development of affordable apartments," he said.

Continued from Page 1D rangements with an apartment complex to provide the units for soldiers. The latter would entail the government guaranteeing that 95 percent of the units would be occupied, although the leases would be between the soldiers and the property owner, Booth said. He added that those units would not come about until the 1990s. Booth said the with the renovated units and if the fort gets the 85 units, Fort Monmouth would meet its housing needs. Booth said about 1,500 soldiers "desire" on-post housing, but only about 1,050 get it, leaving 450 soldiers relying on ofT-post housing. Soldiers not housed in the barracks or not in the field receive a monthly housing allowance, based on their rank, number of dependents and where their geographic location.

There is a gap of $100 or more per month between the housing allowance of lower rank military personnel and what is available on the market.

Booth said, for example, that a Spec. 4 soldier (a soldier four ranks over the lowest Private 1 rank) receives $490 every month for housing allowances. Army studies have found, though, that the average monthly rental charge in the area is $550.

single-family units, especially in the Monmouth and Ocean county communities.; There has been an increase in multi-fami-. ly units but these tend to be sold as con-' dominium apartments rather than rentals.

"At the lower end of the cost range there is a gap of $100 or more per month between the housing allowance of lower rank military personnel and what is available on the market," the housing analysis says.

• Sales prices of conventional single--, family homes have increased between 10 and 20 percent annually in recent years; Rents will probably be about 15 percent over present levels for the next three or \ more years. ' ;•'

Other findings from the analysis: • New housing construction in the Housing Market Area is predominantly in

Said Booth: "Yes there's housing out'. there, but it's not affordable." ,--,"

House hunter Continued from Page 1D We have also had huge theoretical arguments over wallpaper and paint and landscaping. I think I lost all these arguments, but at this point it's hard to tell. But the fundamental problem here is that, like most men, I associate home ownership with tactile, manly activities — hammering and painting and unclogging drains. I was ready for that. I had visions of turning into a happy Homer Formby type when I bought a house, spending Saturday afternoons up on the roof, fixing that pesky leak in the ceiling, waving at my adoring wife as she hung billowing white sheets in the back yard. But the initial stage of buying a home is sort of like entering into an alternate universe in which everything, like Pierre's particle, exists only in theory: If this inspection comes through then this loan will come through then this will happen then that will, happen ... Right now I'd give anything for a stopped-up drain. Suddenly I understand what Pierre meant when he told me that theory is a lot more taxing than it looks from a distance. That would explain why going through this whole theoretical credit-rating process to decide whether the mortgage company will loan me the money feels like a combination of a strip search and going to confession. That would explain why, when I look at the papers that tell me exactly how much I will have spent in interest on this home by the time, theoretically, that I own it, I feel like I'm sinking into a black hole. Pierre was right. Theory is tough. I wish I could hurry up and get to the hammering part.

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Gloria Nilson WS Realtors ' 'A ny size house A garden under the sun''

EXCLUSIVE BROKERS Shrewsbury OH ice/600 Highway 35, Shrewsbury, N.J. 07702

IMFH seminar • PLAINSBORO — The Institute of Multi-Family Housing and the New Jersey Association have prepared a three-hour seminar for developers who are considering condominium or cooperative conversion. Discussions of legal, regulatory, management, and legislative aspects of the conversion process will be held.. The management role in condominium conversion will detail budgeting, marketing and tenant education. A discussion will focus on (he battle in the state Legislature as tenant groups try to restrict conversions. Contact Carol Ann Short at 609-2758888.

INTRODUCE your ur growing family to this 4 bedroom, 2-Vi bath colonial with lull basement In family oriented neighborhood within walking distance to GSP and trains In I.Mini Middletown. 16x16 deck overlooks a treed, private rear yard. Owner transferred. Price adjusted to

•244,900 HOUSE PLUS!


Mother/daughter, in-laws. Meticulously maintained home and property plus fully equipped apartment. Large property In Ocean Township.



at a spectacular price In North Long Branch. Includes rented apartment, gracious Victorian. 3 bedroom, 2'/S baths. Asking


842-6009 MAJESTIC

timbered 1+ acre lot in Middletown Is the setting for this quality built 10 room colonial. Professionally finished basement. Inviting family room with brick fireplace, hardwood floors throughout.



ranch wilh large rooms In a very convenient family neighborhood In Middletown. Walk to train station and only few minutes to Bell Core and Bell Labs Private backyard with new deck. Excellent schools. Call today.



Gloria Nilson REALTORS 600 HWY. 35 Shrewsbury, N.J. 842-6009

Any Size House & Garden Under The Sun'

nmistakably American— U at first glance

a restored farm village, but actually a single family estate newly designed and built from the ground up.

On three acres of heavily wooded, rolling hills, this New home will boast 6,000 square feet of family space with the ultimate state of the art amenities. Located only two miles from exit 8 of the New Jersey Turnpike, this hidden enclave offers the choicest home sites at PRE-CONSTRUCTION prices from $495,000.

Select your site now before construction begins. If you're willing to face our dirt roads, the best lot at the lowest price will be yours. Since our roads are not yet paved, weather conditions may result in considerable mud; please dress accordingly when visiting the site. DIRECTIONS: From exit 8 of the NJ Turnpike take Route 33 cast 1 1/2 miles and turn right on Butcher Road. Travel to end and (urn left on to Dlsbrow Hill Road. Continue straight on lo new dirt road to Sales Trailer.



' : • •

SUNDAY, OCT. 2, 1988

The Sunday Register


T .S

Buyers and sellers ABERDEEN • 376AmboyAve $150,000 Seller Famco Assoc. Buyer Arthur Quackenbush " 4 2 3 Beverly Drive....$ 135,000 Seller Richard S. Olender Buyer Keith, Jeanette Graham • 829 N. Concourse ....$124,000 Seller Norberto, Dina Allen Buver Teresa Nicosia • 65 County Road $118.000 Seller Richard, Patricia Braden Buyer John, Maria Padavano • Sweetbriar St $ 150,000 Seller Famco Assoc. Buyer Arthur Quackenbush ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS • 29 Grand Ave $235,000 Seller Maurice Kataszer Buyer William, Lynn Weber • 72 E. Lincoln Ave. ...$225,000 SeHer James, Mary Kelly Buyer Douglas, Carmen Craner • 92 3rd Ave $ 100,000 Seller Laren Learsch Buyer Susan Stampfl COLTS NECK • 8 Birch Lane $499,000 Seller Gaia Hills Dev. Buyer Joseph, Barbara Verga • 33 Colonial Terr $325,000 Seller Frank, Kathleen Heilig Buyer Francis, Michele Lewski • 77 Laurelwood $280,000 Seller Lian Homes Buyer Reuben, Natalie Marabuto • Route 537 $2 million Seller Frajari Co. Buyer Spartan Ent. Inc. • Stone Hill Road $625,000 Seller Samuel, Muriel Colosimo Buyer Daniel, Kathlynn Feddrici EATONTOWN • 191 South St... $450,000 Seller James Batistick Buyer Bruce Thompson FAIR HAVEN • 288 Fair Haven $212,000 Seller Walter, Deborah Weaver Buyer James, Kathryn Barnett • 79 Kemp Ave $ 170,000 Seller Dorothy Decker Buyer Detter H. Brooks • 756 River Road $275,000 Seller Ab Initio Invest. Co. Buyer Fred Hall • 28 Schwenker Place .$227,500 Seller Mani, Ruth Subramanian Buyer Frank, Dale Gianforte • 28 S. Woodland $337,500 Seller Roslyn Dayan Buyer Ernest, Claudia Ackerman HAZLET • 87 Essex Ave $ 170,000 Seller Kenneth, Barbara Garry Buyer • Douglas Thompson • 7 N. Parkview Terr. .$ 155,000 Seller Richard, Suzanne Travis Huycr Stephan Harnett HIGHLANDS • 200 Portland Ave $140,000 Seller Paul McChesney Buyer Edward, Anne Zuchowski • 329 Shore Drive... $80,000 Seller Robert Vinicombe Buyer John Campbell

Seller Buyer

Thomas, Cynthia Fox Irene, Angelo Melillo

Buyer Carlo, Teresita Inglese • 37 Pape Drive $195,000 Seller Boca Group Buyer Raymond, Edythe Daly • 15 Snyder Drive $258,000 Seller Randy, Grace Teng Buyer G., Emma Sepulv'eda • 34 Statesir Place $180,000 Seller Patrick, Margaret McGrath Buyer Kevin, Rim Robinson • 4 W. Valley Drive....$145,000 Seller Frank Siegfried Buyer Frederick, Diane Gerlach

Rockridge Avenue/lnman & Doty

KEYPORT • 231 Atlantic St $105,900 Seller Am wood Svc. Buyer Marie Sereno • 2 Gateway Park $119,100 Seller Am wood Svc. Buyer John Valente LITTLE SILVER • 44 Essex Drive $286,000 Seller Helen Kingston Buyer David, Jeanne Russell • 237 Prospect Ave $320,000 Seller Brenda Hesse Buyer Paul, Patricia Berkowitz • 66 E. Queens Drive..$214,000 Seller Richard, Susan Omanson Buyer Geoffrey, Diane Magee • 9 Whitesands Way ...$179,900 Seller Navesink Wds. Buyer Mary DiFabio

RED BANK • 76 Leighton Ave $57,700 Seller Anderson Ware Buyer Anvil Rlty. Invest. • 130 Maple Ave $75,000 Seller Joseph Dignan Buyer James Giannell

LONG BRANCH • 288 Cedar Ave $216,500 Seller Melvyn, Frances Moss Buyer Alan, Freida Tarzy MANALAPAN • 7 Blackfoot Drive ....$280,000 Seller Stuart, Maureen Widofsky Buyer Duane, Judith Erdmann • 29 Briar Hill $425,000 Seller Margees Selvers Buyer Anvil Rlty. Invest. • 1 Darby Court $349,000 Seller H&H Homes Inc. Buyer Robert, Anna Cassilliano • 211 Daum Road $360,000 Seller Rose Delia Valle Buyer Irving, Hannah Richman • 96 Gordons Corner..$290,000 Seller ModTechinc Buyer Walter, Marianne Sarcone • Route 33 $250,000 Seller Charles, Joanne Ceppaluni Buyer Martin, Felice Gelfond • 28 Knox Lane $197,500 Seller Michael, Millicent Levy Buyer Lawrence, Jennifer Kole • 68 Overlook Way $53,500 Seller Fay Handelstein Buyer Irving, Elaine Green • 9 Winding Wds $257,205 Seller Winding Wds. Est. Buyer Larry, Linda Carlin MARLBORO • 44 Amagansett $37S,O0O Seller OlsCorp. Buyer Richard, Valerie Sofo • 482 Bayberry Court .$102,240 Seller Marlboro Greens Buyer Bracha Grisaru • 2 Continental Court.$675,000 Seller Hampton Dev. Buyer David, Phyllis French • 58 Guest Drive $235,000 Seller Ferdinand Enrico Buyer Michael, Ellen Kalter • 88 Murray Hill $212,500 Seller Morton, Gertrude Ronson Buyer Frank, Mary Lamberti • 14 Prescott Drive $226,500 Seller Steven, Judy Fineman Buyer Wei Ho, Hung Mei Chen • 5 Wasbash Road $222,000 Seller Barry, Alana Stern Buyer Kenneth, Clare Gonick




MATAWAN • 440 Cross Run $92,000 Seller John Maher Buyer Richard, Catherine Rogers • 137-143 Main St $475,000 Seller Georgia Alikas Buyer Louis Aiese • 2 Sarah Court $301,956 Seller Showcase Bldrs. Buyer William, Shelley Stack MIDDLETOWN • 48 Apple Farm $ 170,000


Mary Anne Parkinson

Buyer Anita O'Connell • 74 Bray Ave $130,000 Seller Nicholas, Mary Romanelli Buyer William, Karen Edwards • Briarcliff Place $135,000 Seller Warren Green Buyer Agostino, Ana Oliveira • 472 Buchanan $360,000 Seller William, Linda Moitz Buyer Henry, Elizabeth Macoy • 904 Buckingham $148,000 Seller Glenn, Virginia Lines Buyer Amarnauth, S. Persaud • 109 Center Ave $116,900 Seller Gene Blahato Buyer Christopher, Mary Mescall • 100 Church Lane $360,000


Buyer Samuel, Donna Ballard • 32 Esshire Drive $253,000 Seller Donald, Dolores Enright Buyer David, Sara Wach • 63 Hosford Ave $180,000 Seller PAtricia Carlisle Buyer John, Diane Sanns • 363 Lodi Court $203,000 Seller Anita O'Connell

RUMSON • HAIlenSt $170,000 Seller Roy, Mary Childers Buyer Martin, Carol O'Neill • 43 Black Point $635,000 Seller Alan, Sally Sockol Buyer John, Sherry Jacobs SEA BRIGHT • 16 Church St $135,000 Seller Louise Fowler Buyer Margaret Gatto • 36 Village Road $162,500 Seller Lucinda Hanle Buyer Leslie Harrup SHREWSBURY • 32 Brady Road $260,000 Seller Group Const. Co. Buyer Robert, Mary LaMura • 71 Silverbrook $212,500 Seller Robert, Susan Dunnelly Buyer Sal, Maureen Tieri TINTON FALLS • 23 Beaumont Court .$ 158,344

Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Cynthia Gagnon • 70 Beaumont Court ...$33,639 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Salvatore Bongiorno • 5 Citation Court $33,639 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Mildred McManus • 25 Columbia Drive..$219.500 Seller Tinton Greens Buyer Joseph, Mariola Lidoski • 11 Cornell Court $192,990 Seller Tinton Greens Buyer Myong Soo, Tinha Yi • 25 Horseshoe Court .$ 135,000 Seller Paul, Olivia Bude Buyer Lawrence Burnstein • 3 Lancelot Road $124,990 Seller • Howco Res. Dev. Buyer William Cowley • 2 Players Circle $65,855 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Richard, Kelly Kerber • 7 Players Circle $56,830 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Deanna Greenwood • 8 Players Circle $56,830 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Sandra Webster • 84 Players Circle $56,830 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Iilliam Meyer • 88 Players Circle $65,855 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer A., Grace Bongarzone • 50 Secretariat Court .$ 163,740 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Gordon, Stacy Gemma • 76 Secretariat Court .$166,166 Seller . K. Hovnanian Buyer Thomas Avakian • Wayside Road $240,000 Seller Charles, Carolyn Lamb Buyer Harold, Pi-Saa Mathis UNION BEACH • 712 7th St $105,000 Seller Raulito, M. Legaspi Buyer John, Linda Mozeika


BURGDORFF REALTORS Please come to our Open House Sunday, October 2, 1988 1:00 - 4:00 o'clock at the BURGDORFF OFFICE nearest you.

Martin, Sandra Waters

Buyer • Noshe Rozenblit • 186 Crest view $170,000 Seller Luke, Ann Flood Buyer Michael, Laura Schreck • 14 Dogwood Road...$250,000 Seller James, Debra Nolan Buyer Patrick, Margaret McGrath • 349 East Road $150,000 Seller H. Fixmary



Our 62nd Year

HOLMDEL • 717 N. Beers St $208,040 Seller White Oak Manag. Buyer Hiam Younnan • 723N. Beers St $140,425 Seller Bart Assoc. Buyer Barton, Barbara Nassberg • 14 Knollwood $214,900 Seller HJarold, Virginia Barto Buyer Paul, Kathleen Zdanowicz • 14 Takolusa Drive...$612,500 Seller Thomas, Darlene McGrath Buyer Joel, Linda Weiss Glass • 38 Takolusa Drive ...$705,000 Seller Whispering Wds. Buyer John, Geraldine Panza • 15 Telegraph Hill $279,500 Seller David, Ann Stein Buyer James, Debra Neubauer

97 East River Road, Rumson 12 Kings Highway, Middletown 59 East Main Street, Holmdel

HERE TODAY HERE TOMORROW Mon. - Sat. 8-5:30 32 Broad Street Red Bank



Receiving Payments???



$99-!! call

3 Lamps: 2 Table Lamps 1 Floor Lamp

KEANSBURG • 74 Forest Ave $89,000 Seller William Roller Buyer John, Jill Reilly 124 Willis Ave $125,000



Heavy Brass Finish Pleated Shades Table Lamp Height 29" Floor Lamp Height 55"

t a n a-am rooma (aoma xllh lamlly roomi). ale tondlllonlng. lola ol cloial apaca. balconlaa. uak Hoofing, and caiamlc Iliad balha. On alia .lannla couila. pool, chlldran'a play aiaa.

SPACIOUS 1,2,* 3 BR. Apt*. ' Starting From $505 Pmr month (201)291-4050 Dir.oilon. aaiaan siala Partixay la Call I I ' Tata Rogla 3» apptoalmalaly 10V, mllaa lo Thouaand Oaka on tha Itll

Mambar Fadwtl D*P0M kiKjrinca CofPoution I


The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, OCT 2,1988

...right where you always look first—In classified. It's easy to use, always available, doesn't require a walk or drive, and the selection is great. Find it today in classified!

542-1700 Day Published Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday

T h e Register/INDEPENDENT


REAL ESTATE ApartmentstorRent Houses lor Rent Houses lor Sale _ Condos

1-2 PUNCH YOUR SELLING POWER Reach over 150,000 people

542-1700 VISA UuMrCatJ

Display PeatMna Thurs-noon Thursday-noon Friday-noon Monday-noon Tuesday-noon Wednesday-noon .005 .006 _007 .008 .009 .010 .011 .012 iO13 .014

Furnished Rooms Rentals to Share Mobile Homes Lots & Acreage Real Estate Wanted. Mortgages

BUSINESS & COMMERCIAL Office & Floor Space Stores.

Income Properties Buildings/Garages Business Properties Commercial Properties _ Industrial Properly _ Business Loans/Investment Business Opportunities Businesses Wanted _^

_017 _01B _019 _020 _021 _022 _023 _024 _025 _026

LINE AD DCADtINC (Placement or Canc«*att>n) 2 00 PH Day Bctorw PuMfcatton

READ YOUR A D T H E FIRST DAY I T A P P E A R S ! We win not tie response tor

00IF Eatontown

002F Regional Notices

005 Apartments for Rent

005 Apartments for Rent


Financial Services/Income Tax Money To Loan Money Wanted _ j

one mcor'ect insertion Right is reserved to edit Of reject any copy or ad

006 Houses for Rent

007 Houses for Sale

030 031 032

Carpet Cleaning Carpet Installation/Repair/Sale Ceramic Tile Repair/Installation Help Warned Part Time Cleaning Service Babysilling/Chikl Caro _ Copier Service Domestic Help . Electrical Situations Wanted Entertainment _ Resumes/Typing Service _ Gutters ' Lawn Care/Landscape MERCHANDISE Lawn Mower Repair FOR SALE Masonry. .042 Antiques Moving & Storage .043 Appliances , Light Hauling .044 Computers Odd Jobs/Cleanups .045 Clothing Painting/Wallpaper .046 Firewood Photography .047 FurniturePiano Tuning .046 General Merchandise Plumbing/Heating .049 Merchandise Wanted . Rooting/Siding .050 Musical Instruments Special Services .051 Sporting Equipment Snow Plowing .060 Garage Sales _ Tailoring .061 Auctions _ Wallpapering .082 Flea Markets/Bazaars _ .063 BOATING Instruction/Tutoring .064 Boats tor Sale Lost & Found .085 Pets & Livestock _ 066 Boating Accessories Personals .067 AUTOMOTIVE Psychic Auto for Sate Auto Rent/Lease BUSINESS & SERVICE Auto/Trucks Wanted DIRECTORY -oeews Auto Parts/Service General Contracting^ _06B Auto Financing Accounting, _0B9 Auto Insurance _070 Air Conditioning Sales/Service. Motorcydes/Mopeds 070A Appliance Repair Trucks/Vans _071 Building & Remodeling Motor Homes/Rec. Vehicles _072 Carpentry Car/Van Pools

EMPLOYMENT Help Wanted Full Time

007 Houses for Sale

007 Houses for Sale

.035 .036 .037 .038 .039 .040

015 Summer/Winter Rental*

_073 _074 _075 _078 _077 _078 _079 _080 _ 081 _082 _083 _084 .064A _085 _086 _087 _088 _089 _091 _092 _094 _095 _T05 _106 -110 111

_ 116 117

017 Office k Floor Space

HO MONEY DOWN RED BANK — 2 room profesW. KEANSBURO MATAWAN — Male, sober, MAZLET 3 Bedrm Ranch RUMSON — 3 bedroom, t i l BOROUGH OF EATONTOWN HIGHLANDS — 1 bdrm lof STRAIGHT PURCHASE sional office suite. 10 Meon-smoking pref. Sec. A FLORIDA apt w/deck Watervtews, t oi ft-ciency apt. for 1 person bath, fireplace, large lot, walkREGIONAL NOTICES BRING OFFER RENT WITH OPTION TO BUY Bfs Call after 6 30pm. chanic SI Mr. Fman 741 27«6 *330 p/mo. elec. incf. 1 ing distance to beach. $1,400 PUBLIC NOTICE WEST PALM BEACH 2 adults No pets Off st park onty 1 566-3637 Ot431-3706or306-«320 ' lease CaH Peggy. mo + Util . }\i mo. security A MUST BE SOLO! Bast buy If you can afford to pay $1200. PINE RIDGE III ng $560 per mo + util V. MATAWAN ABERDEEN Eat tn kit. dining rm. fuN baseto $1600 per month tor rent 87-6800. leave name & num- references 530-S4O8. Jason & Natalie Servis was 2 bedrm . 1 bath, tuny tur mo security 842-0547 REGIONAL SCHOOL ment, central air. Mint cond you. can own your own home WIDDLETOWN, bedrm pn- nished. dub prtvebsges, sea granted a valance on August *»r for call back RUMSON DISTRICT KEANSBURG — Charming 1 .ow taxes Imm occ. Asking Call 542-2639 1st '988 to construct an ate LR A bath, share kit near tonal 566-0936 atter 6pm Prime location. Profession}! bedrm apt Enclosed porch addition of 1B X 39 ft to side RUMSON 3 bedrm 1W bath. only t m , t O 0 . CaH 495-2782 06 Houses for Rent NYC bus. prof, nonsmoking building 1100 sq ft Nov. occ. inci except elec $480 of easting dwelling on Block Lg fenced yard. fuM basement. woman $425. 642-6728 aft5 Can 542 M 0 0 RADLEY BEACH Sml NO MONEY DOWN mo 1'*mosec 842-3738 136 02 Lot 6 >r> the Borough oi PUBLIC NOTICE Walk to shopping & schools 017 Office/Floor HOUtOEL I D D L E T O W N - Pleasant Naw homes tike new homes. Eatontown SHREWSBURY ROUTE «S N O T I C E I S H E R E B Y KEANSBURG - Contemporary -tome, ideal for 2 adults, secu- $1,000 mo., sec A refs raq. CUSTOM HOME oom. utility mcl kitchen neSpace $1200$1600 per month to 1000 sq ft. 5 rooms, carpeted. GIVEN THAT the Matawan- 2 bdrm completely remodelec rty.refs., no pets. 531-7523 741-4886 COUNTRY HILUDEV. on S26O*300mo 671-1611 quality. Pay only points A separate entrance, off street AIR HAVEN. 3 bedrooms. 1 LONG BRANCH - WEST END Octsoe' 2 1988 $ 4 68 Aberdeen Regional School must have checkable refs CUMCTOOSP closing costs A you can walk District Board of Education S550mo . 1 < i sec rsq d ASBURY PARK, newly reno- parking Can 747-2922 or eveath $900 mo. + utilities Call 3Vi room garden apanment ancAT WHOOL SYSTEM into a naw horn* with no RED BANK • Fur mshed. share vated furnished office) bk)g. an nings 530^1764 i has rescheduled its Action 16 BeiiviewAve 767-4466 530-5865 001Q Long Branch S B m o o m . 3 1/2Balh $565/mo inci heat & parking. money down.. Meeting of Monday. October iath. has rafrklgerator, nosues avail Lease Includes reSHREWSBURY Gorgeous Home on 1 acre ol CITY OF LONG BRANCH 10 1988 to TUESDAY, OCTO- KEANSBURQ - Modem 1 AIR HAVEN — 3 bedroom. 2 patio, 1 M i ocean A Deal. Exc prolaaslonally landscaped lichen, clean, quiet, 2 blocks ceptionist/secty. garage park Prime location- Bus. Clr . Rt 542-2639 ath, living room, dining room, location. Adults, no pat*. 762 uae of copier, fax etc. S.I ~ ~ 35 Prof btdg 520 to 4000 ER 11, I M S , 8:00 PM, Ad-bdrm apt unfurn . tile bath nc 950/mo + util. Call Mary Lou xoperty FEATURED is anN. MIDDLETOWN 2 story o town. CaH 642-8189 Greens Ave. Yearty rental PUBLIC NOTICE pets S450mo -futili 495-9619 unistraImpressive entrance had with older colonial. Completely RED BANK- Room in private Investments Inc 671-0017 sq.ft. Immediate occupancy Jay 949-1684 222-6145 or 239-4469 tion BuMdmg, Crest Way. K E A N S B U R G — Studio a circular staircase. 3 sky- enovated. 3/4 bdrm. large home Use of kitchen A parfcCan 542-9000 FAIR HAVEN Please be advised that at the Aberdeen New Jersey apartment Suitable for 1 Oft AIR HAVEN - 3bdrm ranch 007 Houses lights, famsty room with Hre- kitchen, din rm, inr rm, hottng space Can 741 8065 Prime location. Professional regular meeting of the Planw/fam. room & fireplace near street parking $450 per mo ptec A Duttt-ln wan unit, mir- water base board heat, ga018 Stores building 450 sq ft. Imm. occ. ning Board on September 19 WALLLarge furnished room choots A town 58 Park Lane for Sale Util inci 1 ' i m o sec required. rored dining room w a l l , rage, large lot $139,900 By Can 542-9000 1988 tt>e following action was LONO BRANCH (UPTOWN) w/attached bath In lovely $1200mo 741-2581 Call atter 6pm 577-0205 finished basement with bath & owner Call4950268 AGENDA HANDY ANDY BCST BUY taken The application Spruce 1 or 2 stores 3.400 sq ft. +. area Call 526-5257 after 6pm KEANSBURG 2 bedroom FAIR HAVEN - 3bdrm. 2bathS, n great location of Mlddto- wet bar. This custom French I. Block 328.,Lots " 17 & t 9 targe parking area Rent HAZLET rian $950mo . + Utlll. own A IrtOe tmagkiatxxi A Mansard styled home has all Regular Business apts starting at S525 + for variances ?na site plan w/opuon to buy. 642-»64».. 010 Rentals to Share Weekdays 949-1684 and elbow grease will make this the features you would expect PA. N E -Wayne County PRE-CONSTRUCTION I ' j m o security 2640101 was DENIED Trie application »IIH«WiaUtlT euMet ap CUTTING EXPENSES Weekends 747-8964 Request for Extension of huge 4 bdrm, 2"» bath horns to find on this prestigious Farm, 51 acres, stream. of Tabman Block 463 Lots 5SALE/LEASE woods. fwkJs. house $89,900 KEVPORT — Efficiency apt in prox 350 aq ft. for retaa/DtMale has targe 2 bedroom block m Holmdel Time for Development of 'our family 9 palace Fea 7, tor variance and minor sub Also other property. Zarebak ipt to share in Keansburg lovely garden complex Ret A 1AZLET Mother/Daughter: 3 ures. living rm. dining rm. eatfice as of Oct 1. 544-0116. PRICE REDUCED District s Asbestos division was carried The ap bdrm. 2 bath, fam rm. A/C. gaRealty. Lakewood. PA 16439. Private room, for female only. Bethany Commons sec required 739-6959 ONLY 1460.000 Management Plan plication o* P'uchtman T H SEA BRIGHT ag« Avar! 10/1. J1095/mo n kitchen fam rm. garage. & 717-796-2113 child OK Strictly business CALL 946-0815 From October 12, 1M8 aluminum siding. Trufy a bar KEYPORT- 1 Bedroom Apt Near GSP Call 821-1298 Btock 327 Lot 15 for van FOR RENT • Approx 1.382 ft Office Condos To May 9. 1989 gain at only 1165.600. with private entrance. ances was approved The ap RUMSON — On the rrver 3 Jiceiy paneled & furnished, Avail Now. 642 0045 f able, washer & all util ncl. S/W/C Route 35 & HIGHLANDS $600/mo Includes heat A all plication o vmci Block 259 HOLMDEL — prtcad to s*ubdrm . 3 bath, central air. except phone No drug* or JEFF MORSE REALTY util Security A references Im- bedrm.finished basement. Lot 15 'or vanances anc 019 Incotne Propeity $232,000 owner wttt pay up to large tol S199.0O0 872-2771 Bethany Rd. drunks Lve mssg 495-3343 iviir view. 1 ' i m o . sec Realtor 642-4350 $5000 toward closing costs 3 minor site p'an was approved Bruce M Quinn mediate occupancy 948-7297 RED BANK HIGH-VISIBILITY 957-9351 The application o< Sharp Beard Secretary/Assistant LONG BRANCH — Cozy 1 $875 mo+ URNISHED room, private ATTENTION; MIDOLETOWN b*drm, 2 bath, colonial Can UNION BEACH 2 FAMILY B'ock 131 Lot 06 (or van to Superintendent for 642-3025 Owner licensed real HOLMDEL Quaint htstoric 3 >ath. own entrance, beautiful Open House. 9m. 1 4pm. bdrm apt.Footsteps to ocean, Six budding 7 acre campus. For sale by owner A reduced ance and m mo' sue plan was Supportive Services close to trans A shopping bdrm cottage near Bell Labs A new home 642-2340 eves. *stataao*ot. 12 Park Ave. Navaiir*. WATER VIEW 900/11.400 sq It units. Liberal $ir.0OO. Renovated ft iup*r approved The application o A/C A Carpeted Yearly rental "•arkway 114 No children. 3 bdrm. Ranch. 2 f t * baths, KEANSBURQ co wentent East Side kxabon Lovely older colonial w/vinyl fit-up ammenmes package, LINCROFT 3 bedrm house Sacco Bloc* 114 Lot 9 forOctober 2 1988 % 11 950/mo 671 -7954 after 6pm ire place, Irg. kit w/raised ONLY $90,00013 bdrm horn* aiding offers 3 large bdrms, 2 Adults 571-1489 car garage $350. mo + utili private bath entrances: park- Each unit has new Europaan variance, and minor S'te plan pancH. oak cabinets A pantry, ing, storage; energy efficient kitcnen. naw bath, large Irving LONG BRANCH — Cozy 1 ( E A N S B U R G - A v a i l . las hot water baa* bord heat, w/futy lenced front A rear full baths, living rm A a spa- les Call 758 8458 mas approved The appi-ca I bdrm apt Footsteps to ocean. 0/05/88 3 rooms A baths. fully insullated Staked trim. 2 yard Good farrary araa. K.r- cious 19H15 country kitchen. MIDDLETOWN - Mature per- Minute want to banking, shop- rm A bdrm + naw landscapt.on oi Gorstn waid'on Block 0021 Other Public wan Co. ftoaftor 7a 7 MOO Nicely landscaped w/a view of ping, lodging & restaurants ing. Make ill offers known I close to trans & shopping $500mo 750-1593 aftr 6pm 297 Lots 13-20 for variances on lo share large house Easy access to QSP (Exit $165,000. Cai John Murray or car garag A basement, patio NYC A the Bay $159,900 j A/C & Carpeted Yearty rental K E A N S B U R G — T O W N - vinyl siding. 7 yrs. oW. Mmt Notices was earned to the Octobei 1 CENTURY 21. KINO REALTY. HOOmo +etoCtrtC 495 5521 117), commuter rail: corporate JaH at 747-4202 Adults 571-1469 meeting The 'applicator HOUSE. 2 M r m . 1V> bath. c o n t . O a a d - a n d street K E A N S B U R O R A N C H . 5 Realtor. 739-4330. Indepenneighbors include IFF. ATeT. 0 Ambnsi. Block 156 Lots 20 I. A/C. $850/mo 8 7 1 - $165,000 872-9094. Dir: Hwy. b d r m s , 2 b a t h s 011 Mobile Hornet O n l y dently Owned A Opera lad MISCO. Bayshore Hospital. 023 Industrial OTHER PUBLIC NOTICES 22 'or a conditional use. 682 Alter 6 (718) 871-4343 36 to Lakeside Or to Walnut $135,000 Mike an offar KkCharles OI The Rtj Call for WEST LONO BRANCH cja"»d The application M A T A W A N . - FUN kit. ba. 2 Property FLORIDA St to 12 Parh Ave •ran Co. RaaHor 7t7-6600 KEANSBURG • IDdrm. adults By owner. Mmt. 4 bdrm. 2Vi West Coest MobM Home Re- fldditon Information. Murphy s Law Block 225 LO INDUSTRIAL FLOOR SPACE prefered. $520mo + util. se- BELFORD — 2 bdrm ranch, KEVPORT bath colonial. Family room Irement Info. From $25,900 5 for minor sue plan was ap 32x36 ft. W-11X12 Ft. office ormal dining rm. eat-in kitch , proved The appi'catioi TH.T , LEE b C.CCO?E of! S ^ ' m . " ? ' w . " 5 ' c'.°ii curity i W - I M M «ftr 4 SMALL TOWN LIVING with fireplace, eat-in kitchen, 1 B00 237«5et Heat A 3 pnasa electric. AVENUE; wall to wad. sun porch, fun W/big city convanlanc*! 3 full finished basement, central Toomey Wagner Block 365 94 HUDSON KEYPORT — Watervtews* Ample parking: 264-2907 NORTH M I D D L E T O W N 727 2 5 0 5 1 . ^ 9 7Pm • ' Lois 12 01 & 12 02 mi bdrm renov. home. Large bamnt, 1 0 0 x 1 2 0 lot. Bybdrm Colonial w/some mod- air A many custom features HAZLET - I2«6O wicks mobile CORPORATION home In adult park. ImmacuHEREBY ANNOUNCE THAT I MATAWAN 1 bdrm Naa Owner $140 a. 787-2944. subdivision was-approved am touches Updated kit Aon V.acre. $340 s 222-0214. at in kitchen, bright, clean A MATAWAN — 26.000 sq It of ate cond. All appliances AM NO LONGER RESPONSI- tram station V i m o u c S58C teutral decor. Fully carpeted bath, hardwood ftoora, front fenced in area For Rent Idenl Exclusive Broker DOLL HOUSE new.Must see to appreciate. The following Resolutions BLE FOR THE OEBTS OF, inci neat t o a l e r 946-8450 & new appr Nice area. $775-f North MKkfletown - 50x100 ft porch, brick patio A fully for storage of equipment A $45,000 Lou 739-0374 201-652-7060 008 Condos MARGARET LYNN CICCONE M I D O L E T O W N - Fa were adopted The reso'ution 739-1073 eves or 739-1134 supplies Adjacent to OSP. tot- completely renovated- hfce fenced completely private I area 4 rooms. 1st floor, btg Of L i u P R E V I O U S L Y Can 563-3030 9am -3pm ASBURY PARK for rent. HAZLET - 12x55 2bdrm. an '. 2 bdrms, living rm, backyard! AM for $124,362 KCVPORT- 3/4 LEE CICCONE j nouse 4 »aro o Inci Ii Basement Bt ADOPTED AS BLOCK 273 brand new 1 bedroom, nice appliances included, walk to MATAWAN 400 eg, f t profeaV) bath* w/fam rm. Full base- kitchan. dinette. Wad bath. skwial space office space fo. was corrected ar.rj adopted LINED area. 2 blocks from boardwalk shopping, nice adult park reni HI 7 t reasonable C M 025 Business ment Washer/drytr. Front new furnace, naw roof, room TREE Bloc* 223 l e t ? Sacco $700/mo includes.heat/hot $30,000 739 0739 STREETS... >orcn & brick patio tn tenced or expansion $127,500 Paul Perpe Realty. I W - I 1 I I Opportunity BtOCh 114 Lot 9 Ocean End MIDDLETOWN • 4 Ym. 1 bdrr laad you to this quaint home water Lease A 1 mo sec deard Nice quiet neighbor- - Bova Inc Realtors. 671 BlOCh 436, LOIS 41.44 Block posit req 747-3539 aft 6pm 012 Lott It Acreage 2544 A heat hot water cookir w/3 .soacious bdrms. t ' i iood $850/mo + util. Sec. & RESTAURANTS AH real estate adven.sed 435-Lot 01 Block 446 LotOI w RED BANK DOWNTOWN gas $495 +sec 376-3442 baths, eat-.n kitchen, formal RUMSON WATERFRONT 4.1 efs (rnrnad occup 946-7297 LONO BRANCH " *" FLORIDA HOMES dlOCk-434 Lot 01 Block 437 th.5 newspaper >s subject to dining rm w/parquet floors. acres. No subdivision. Princi- 1, 2. 3 or 4 rm orftca suites Long time owners, volume • Lot Oi. Cittndmo Bloch 164 thfi Feo^'ai Fair Housing Act' MIDDLETOWN I:AONAHDO 3Vi rms. front A Aduii communtttaa from the dan. walk-up attic, fun bsmt, FLORIDA avail, up to 1.360 sq ft Heat, LOt 27 Fender. Block iack encl porches, air $500 S3OS Froe VCR tap*. FLy wrap-around porch A fenced 2 bedroom. 2 bath West Palm pals only $750,000 Call 642- •ir A private parking mcl Rea- over $1.000.000.. Broad C Liesit.«egai| klNtOLL WOOD 0730 alter Bpm only. cense Purchase building with down program availaMa. any preference 310 01. Lots 1 & 2 DENIAL. to adveiise mo + util. & 1 mo sec No Beach area Close to airport A l| sonable rates 747-1100 yard! AJI for $149,000 liquor license or business Orlando area 800-327-6950 Steve" Giddio Btock 259 Loti'rr>ita on o' (liscriminat'on pets Call 291-1643 after 6pm C3ARDENS beaches (407) 6B4 6?76. 014 Mortgages only. Italian Restaurant Tampa M M 800-346-4552 e. Murphy s Law B'ock, 225 cased on race co*or re'igtdn LuKunous 1 bdrm- garden eves (407)985-3226 • Lovely 2bdrm, kad«nton-Sarasota area Financing available REO BANK Lot 5 Jack Harary. Block 47 se« o' national origin or an apartments w/d>shwasher LEONARDO 1 ERA ADVANTAGE FREEHOLD TWP - By owner. MAVBURV Financial tarricea bath ranch w/deck Close 800-237-3477. 600-338-3061 IN BUSINESS DISCRICT Lot 3 Gatcheli B'ock 33 Lotintention lo make any such central air. gas heat $665 — to1NYC (Residential A Commercial SEA BRIGHT trans., no pats, ideal veotc* araa 800-237-3912 Realtors 591-8000 Ibdrm condo. totally reno- 389 3914 8am 8pm Prime Broad St locat)On-$500 3/Moyer Block 355 Lot 4 0 ' preference (imitation or dis- $720 per mo + util Pool A orking coupte $750mo + Ocila 800-538-1065 vated, w/w carpeting, new to $3.500sqft Office Space Excellent aH year round Ind. Owned A Operated Beachcomber Bjuch -125 lenn.s avail NO PETS 671 utu 872-0641 bathroom A more Owner anxAvail. On-srte parking Newly restaurant, high volume. ' ' 1 r-ewspaper will noi 0021 weekdays. noon-£pni Lots 13-15 bn.T,p Bier.01 LINCROFT — Outstanding ious make an offer 780-1576 appointed Bank bunding Con terms. LINCROFT 3 bedrm Bloc* 398 LO1 '5 -.rar;, k n ;*' n g 1 F .accept ^ny adver N MIDDLETOWN 1 kj bedn Receiving Payments??? veniera to Post Office. Parkranch. 3 bdrm wtth hardwood lve msg Block 131 Lot6 v n o Block t-*ing floors, vmyi siding. Family way « Train Can 931-6630 259 Lot 15 Shalom B'OCk 5S m ^.o'at-on of t*>e 'aw Qw 758-8458 7M-M00 No pets imm occ CaH 2 bedroom. 2 bath, w/inoriented neighborhood. Lot 2 Fiidan Biock 43 Lot 7 readers a'»e informed that al 495-1967 HIGHLANDS — For rent 1 MIDDLETOWN Oak Hill. 4 ground pool. air. heat, m DOCTORS. LAWYERS. ACHeritage House Realtors. Murphy Block 467 Lot 25 dt%« imgs advertised m this bedroom, ocean view condo. REO BANK - Srm house (utty COUNTANTS. Custom built 536-7620. To&may Wagne' Block 365 ne^spape' are available or RED BANK Broad St I s bedroom 2Vi bath, pool, fur- miles to beach, (also mctudea pool tenms. appliances. $750. a/c, 1.500 sq fi excel toe. lor oflic* building. 1800 «q ft floor iivmgroom. bedroom iished or unfurnished Avail converted family cottage LINCROFT — Outstanding mo. 872-2605 after 5pm Lots 1201 A 1202 3rd A«e I3" equal op&THjmty oasis * 0-15 $1,500: 530-7555 $64,900 Call 407- 969-1109 Owner will hold mortgage professional use. 741 -6530 Me bath sunny dinetta. Glass Block 280 Lot 12. Top ranch. 3 bdrm wtth hardwood HIGHLANDS — Wyndmoor- 1 $250,000 T h * Kkwmn Co. uM S700/mo imm occupan MIDDLETOWN — Excecutive attar 6pm Hat Block 344 Lot 2 Chae I floors, vinyl aiding. Family bdrm. hillside unit overlooking r. 767 MOO bemg decorated Walking dis lai off Navesmk River Rd. FLORIDA Living-Country O u t oriented netghborhood. Chong Block 268 Lot 18 woods Central air. all applitance to marhet downtowi No pets Maids apt or M/D. 3 Atmosphere 1 Mfd. homes Barry Fruchiman B'OCk 452 Heritage House Realtors. ances, upgrades, private dock RR bus, rnanum 2 adutts bdrm . 2 eat in hits. 3 bath.s 2 from $19,900 set-up. Call Lot 15 DENIAL For Rent 5367820 A beach 599 900 291 1088 Can 741-3450 for appt Tis . fee rm., den. library, write PO Box 3475. N. Ft INDEPENDENT $27 36 APARTMENTS — Near tran5 RED BANK Large 2 bedrm du 2 car Vi mo sac Avail 10/1 Myars. FL 33918 K E Y P O R T Brand new 2 October 2. 19 CLASSIFIED ponat>on Best time to can LUNCHEONETTE $1,800/mo. Can 530-1234. LONG BRANCH - {West End) bedrm, 2 bath, pvt yard $850 1-800446-7086. ple« apt Newly renovated isbe'orenoon 495-0416 In busy Spring Lake Heights Good location $700 mo Ca MIDDLETOWN — Rent with F R E E H O L D TWP- Haar Coda For sale by owner. 3-4bdrm. rent, option to buy 389-7451 shopping cenler. BeautHul ATLA'JTIC HIGHLANDS 001X Red Bank option to buy or short teas* 2 N*c* Hn*- 4 B*drm CotonM dining room. Zbaths. fireplace, after 6pm 842-1164 turn-key operation. Fully 4 room 1st ti B*g house A MARLBORO GREENS 1»+ bdrms. 2 baths: $1,000 par 2Vi Bath* Family room, dining mother-da lighter possibtlmes equipped. Seals M . Musi yard Good location J585 In- RED BANK • Lrge Ibdrr only 2 blocks from ocean Aahbourne I Must Sell. BOROUGH OF RED BANK mo. + uW. 787-1857 aeel Asking 147.SOO. Celt room, living room, huge eludes utit 291-2490 decorator apartment, mirrcn $164.900571-0261 $10,000 under builders cur«4B-«53O or »09 971 1490. kttchan, hja bas*m*nt Mam carpet, new bath luxury htgh MIDDLETOWN/LINCROFT PUBLIC NOTICE rent price Please can TOWN. FOR SALE •Iterepm >ectuded carnage house. 1 tenance tr*e *Kter«or •se 995mo . 530-4QgO Mr. Feinstein 1 BOO 843 4117 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that ATL HIGHLANDS 1 bedrm >edroom. iivmgroom. larga A BARGAIN AT $2».00O. BY BY OWNER Pnme location. ef S4S-2104 RED BANK the meeting of the Red Bank $470 j e West side Studio apanment kitchen + garage, newly deco- OWNER. CaN 577-0988 aft** 3/4 bedrm. 2 bath cape. w/new kitchen, new roof and MIDDLETOWN (Shadow Lake 6pmAw**kend» p aii Oct Oct Plannmg Board scheduled for sec No pets 1 Cai F n . s h e d $500 Utilities in- aled $800 + utu 747-9055 6719068 $169,000. Owner to Village.52 +) For sale -Lovely October 11. 1988 has been 671-9068 or 291-52Q9 cluded 1 bdrm furnished pay mortgage points. Call 2 bdrm, 2 bath, central A/C. QOVTHOME cancelled The next regularly CLIFFWOOD BEACH 3 roorr $600 Utilities included Oa MIDDLETOWN RIVER PLAZA tion — 3 bdrms. 1 Vk 642 3006 scheduled meeting will be basement apt 1 mo sec rage Security & references porch, garage, club house Opan HMIN Sat I M 10-2 bams, contemp ranch. $1,100 held on October 24. 1 9 M , security, golf, tennis, stc $575 mo uMmcl 566 926? Call 747-8066 after 4 30pm oi per mo + utu Call 842-6062 at S p.m.. m inn Counci By Owner 747-7746 MIDOLE TOWN/LINCROFT Ask for George call 532-3703 weekdays Chambers 32 Monmoull MIDDLETOWN Charming 303 Lincoln Ave 2 bdrms, 1 Colonial 4 bdrms. 2 ^ baths, HIGHLAND PARK Street. Red Bank large treed fenced property, RED BANK — 3 bedrn cottage, tdoal lor 1 person. bath. $96,000 subj*ct to bids OLD BRIDGE — 2 bdrms. 2V> A unique . spacious n New Jersey bath Close to transportat>o $550 per mo Call 706-0328 678-4688 Federal Homei basement. 2 car garage. ERA baths, all appliances, central decorated apt foA«?N $ 2 3 0 , 0 0 0 + PER YEAR individually or & shopping $850 /mo + Agancy. Local Rap.. 291-7913 1 year home warranty. Cafl for air $775 per mo 11/1 Susan 14 . rm eatkit V-rmo *ec 671-2521 or 741 MtDDLETOWN $1150/mo 4 MAZLET $ 6 12 22 x14 October 12. 1988 $807,500 with 10 associates ( e t t ) with America's bdrm. 1Vt bath, garage A 679-6478 w/dishwashwer finished attic 4212 after 6pm AFFORDABLE yard A/C 671-7682 After 6 most exciting business opportunity. private entrnce pvt parking RED BANK -For sale by RED BANK3 bedroom apt if (718)871-4343. LovAty townhouM offaf• Ihrmg Convenient to Shopping 8 MIDOLETOWN/niVER PLAZA owner. 2 bdrm Tremendous We have attracted CPAs. lawyers, MBA's, management r m . d i n i n g r m , kltchar 4 bdrms. 2 baths. 2 car ga- value, hardwood floors, cetrans $800/mo + utilities 1st floor house Good netgh 001YRumson NEW HOMES FOR RENT bortiood $75O+Util 741-377 rm. 2 M r m i a i n Avail Oct tst executives, salespeople, and others who own franchises. $1,200 and up Rent with pur- »/t>fUklat! bathi C/A. hardwood fkxxl t rage. ERA I year home war- ramic Me Low maml fee inc BOROUGH OF RUMSON Call 572 RED BANK — 3 Bright chase option possible Celt many upgradas. Decorator! anty $1»,500. heat A hot water Great Uxm sunny rooms Aduttl $550 542 M M tton' Priced to sell $115,000 debght Only 5 mtnutva to a l PUBLIC NOTICE HIGHLANDS — Wyndmoo< p/mo inci heat 741-4684 ' Brand new product • Unlimited market tranaportatton $127,900 MtDOLETOWN/ntVER PLAZA CaN 642-6170 OCEAN TWP WAYSIDE Condo- 1 bdrm Central air. a> NOTICE OF CENTURY 21. KIMO BEAtTV 2 story. 3 bdrm. 1W bath RUMSON-Carnage House bdrm. 3V* bath, draam CLIENT benefits appliances Partially fur • YOU allocate your naaltor. 73» 4330 mdapan. cape Vinyl aiding, basement ANNUAL REPORT kitchen. 3 skylights. + + priLg 2 bedrm apt on 2 fl w/ fir< REO BANK - Ibdrm. luxun mshed $750 mo 291 1088 substantially at no vate grounds, bsmt A garage d»m)y Own«d t Opatalad place Water view $895 mo own time $163,600. co-op, irg* decorator owned $1300/mo Joanne eves. 747util C i H M i - M t i ERA UMCfWFT HKALTOfl extra cost HAZLET mirrors, carpet, new bath, to* •Expert training HIGHLANDS — 2 bdrms wrtr RUMSON 1 bedrm w/lg liv r 0300 JERSEY SHORE REAL747-MM maim 1134,900 530-4060 The annual report at the Royal deck Off street parking Nc & eat in Hit, fireplace A wate TORS. 530-1400 OPEN HOUSE ' Product sells itself • No inventory H Gibson Sr Foundation for pets $625 per mo + util 1 TINTON FALLS 2 bedrm. . view Avail Nov 15 $625 m RED BANK - Charming ranch, SUNDAY, 1-4PM when shown bath. Society Hill, ail appl the fiscal year ended June 30. mo security 8420547 inclutil • Minimal overhead tower hill area 2bdrm. 2 bath, $850 + an ut'l 370-4444 1985. is available at its prin4 CARRIAGE RD. f r p l a c e , 2 c a r g a r a g e , ' No competition SEA BRIGHT — 6rms Dupte $120Omo + ulil option to buy Don I mKs Ihrt aHordaMa 3/4 HIGHLANDS • Not a franchise or MLM cipal office located at 195 009 Furnished Rumson Read Rumson. N J , HIGHLANDS 2 bedrm upstain River view Convenient bdrm apllt w/fam rm. \Vi 7475286 MONMOUTM HILLS 07760 lo' inspection during apt Close to everything $600 town, trans No pet* 1 y battia. C/A 1 Idaal location lor N.Y. vtewsf Ocean betowt Rooms lease, t ' i mo sec $600 RED BANK— 3 bdrm, w/fam- C O H H I U W I AaKlngtiM.MO Doctor s horn* Designer con regular business hours by any mo + util No pels Avail n Limited number of Marketing Rights ily rm $1 000 per mo + all utM. util Can 741-4961 citizen who requests it within Call 571 -0875 terrpohied 4 bdrms. 3v» RED BANK — L A M E CLIAf Located 104 Harrison Av* TOTAL INVESTMENT $20.000 100 days hereof Principal OSP E»H 117 ID baths, marb** - glass: HasFURNISHED ROOM OUIC1 SEA BRIGHT Can 741-6631 for app 1. manager of the' Foundation Rout* 30 East, right on Mkddta Great Room, decks, pool off SAFE AREA. U 0 U 1 7 . HIGHLANDS — 1 bedrm Oar 3V) large rooms Available im For an information package call Rev Remain P Jaynes Rd , right on Carriage Rd Master Bedroom PRIVACYI KEANSBURQ — 2 Houses HUM SON Charming 3 bdrm mediatley Call 842-0045 dan apt in Hills of Highlands Commuter ferry. Owner will 2 0 Cempview Place 1) *. Walk to NYC bus. short ride tc SEA BRIGHT — 2 bdrm apt with sunny hying room, dining CENTUflV 21 KMO MALTY. pay closing $550,000 rooms 2) 1 bdrm. Nv rm. kit, ferry I.'i mo security. $52! w/util Newly decorated room. Fenced yard A garag* RaaHo> , (201) 642-4000 EKI 2308. 73S-4330 A v a i l a b l * i m m e d i a t e l y fullbatn No Pels Can Oceiin/bay view. No pet* per month plus ut.i Call fo> (201)291-4411 Ind Ownad » OpataKd $925mo + uttM 760-9001 MM610OT 842-2117 $795 241-7400:245-2178 appt 872 0920


WE BUY OWNER FINANCING MORTGAGES ...Nationwide Call (201) 741-5911




(416)368-0464 or (416)941-9922

.SUNDAY, OCT. 2,1988 035 Halp Wanted FuilTIm*

The Sunday Register 035 Halp Wanted Full T i m .

TONING TABLES 114.000 F a c t o r y Dlracll Comnlaia Packapa 8-9 p c . . . . . • 0 0 - 3 * M ) 1 4 4 Enl.1203 ACCOUNTS PAYABLE AS3T:F/T. temporary tor undertarmined duralon. poaalbly becoming permanent Responslbllltlaa Include matching invoicei a racatvIng coplaa to purchase order. & coding for payment. Prapara, reeolve, ft reconcile bank atalamanta for apeclflc account!. Ordar * maintain supplies. Perform other related dutlei aa aaalgnad. Bookkeeping knowledge nac. HS grad la nac or an equlv combo of ad a. exp from which comparable knowl and atKlrUaa can ba acquired. Three yeara of related e»p la nac. Familiarity with computerized accounting Annual Sal: $13.71? Typing ability nac For tail appt call 842-1900. axl 237 or aand reaume/cov. latter by 10/7/88 to BROOKDALE COMMUNITY COLLEGE. Personnel Svcs . Dept APA 9/25. Llncrotl. NJ 07738 An EO/AA Employar. ACCOUNT8 RECEIVABLE ACCOUNTING

035 Help Wanlad Full Tlroa

WEEKEND Chaasaateak busl AIDE to halp mild stroke vicnaaa. market. F/T Income tim. Light duties Daytime Full Lou. Realty World. Lincoln waak days. 741-4706 Broker 985-7899/321 0375 $100.000+POTENTIAL Vending Route/Local. New Basketball Game machine G r a a l locations. Possible ross each machine $800-



1100.000. PER YEAR (Potential) Handle a product mat will effectively cut the utility bills for businesses ft homes In your community up to 50%. . Used by largaal Corporation In nation; Federal, Stale County ft City Agencies. Guaranteed by Nationally known Insurance company Requires limited tram Invest $5,000 - $15,000 for Inventory depending on area . Llva c o m f o r t a b l y o $50,000 $100,000. per year OPEN YOUR OWN BUSINESS CALL: (615) 584 8641

ASSISTANT REAL E8TATE PROCESSOR Immediate position, good typing skills nacoesary. Slew a plus. Call Pat at 871-1)000 Ext 53.

035 Halp Wanted FuUTIin# BOOKKEEPERS

Work Near Home



035 Help Wanlad Full Tim* CARPENTER/HELPER Some Exp. nee. Hand tool & drivers license a must.

Call 495-9199

CARPENTERS/FRAMERS HELPERS - Experienced pre fared, must have drivers I cense Health Insurance ova call 530-5988

CALL 530-5855 BARTENDERS/WAITRESSE AUTO DETAILERS F/T P/T all shifts apply In pa CARPENTERS/HELPERS Immediate openings lor expe- aon: Lakeside Manor, Hwy 36 Laborers Wanted. Hand tool rienced ft reliable paopla Hazlel 739-2700 needed. No experience, wi Earn 1400 weekly + commistrain. Call after 6. 291 -4595. sion Call now & begin work

CASHIER SALES/COPY MACH OPERATOR F/T, P/T Will train for new store. Ma Stationery & Copy Center AUTO MECHANIC'S - F/T Middletown Plaza. Call benfits apply In person: Mullaney Tires Broad a Mam BUTCHERS — Experlencec 615-0321 or 215-332-6160 St. Matawan or 1639 Hwy 35 only. Acme Market has lull p a n time positions available Oakhurst Some travel. For explication CHIROPRACTIC ASSISTANT /RECEPTIONIST, busy Key cell 386-1600 a«t. 212. port office seeking enthusias AVON tic flexible Individual pleasan atmosphere, opportunity fo All Areas S « f P / t . F/T CARPENTER - Enpar'd In al advancement. Exp. a plus/wit Tou.Fiirai.aoii-iaai.at2 phases ol residential con ling to train 264-8902. atructlon must have tools t BACK TO SCHOOL? trans. Steedy work good, sal CHIROPRATIC ASSISTANT! ENERGY SHEAR CHRISTMAS COMING? ary A benefits. Call 760-6236 you are seeking a chaltenginj OF AMERICA, INC. 6. rewarding position in a bus1 NEED MONEY? or 591 151B Dr."s office, willing to learn, in All the things you need II for 030 Financial Serv. surance background helpful winter clothes, anow tires CLERICAL 9-5 Mon-Frl..229-3344 kids braces, a Insurance. Income Tax OFFICE ASSISTANT Money I Money I Money I I: F/T, Tamp until CHIROPRACTIC ASSISTANT $ CASH FLOWS Here's a chance to earn June 30. 1989. To Bright, enthusiastic person re SOLVED aomef work out of the Long quired tor busy Chiropractic* Branch Learning Cenoflice. Permanent posltior We are looking lor: ter. Perform clerical Gat Rid ol The Headache with good prospects. Varied 6 duties; filing typing •Receivables collected nterestlng duties. Salary opei material of average •Leases Renegotiated Checker/Markers according to qualification* difficulty, operate rou-Bank Presentations Prepared and experience. For interview & Material Handlers tine office machines, • I R S Negotiations Resolved appointment call 291-1515 M organize and maintain •Market Review F. 9 00-4:30. Our distribution center la open filet. HS grad Is nee •Acquisition and Merger 8am 9pm dally. Flexible day CLASSIFIED SALES or an equiv combo of •Personnel Analysis ASST ll:F/T. aaalal in /night schedules available FULL TIME POSITION ed and axp from •Law suit case manager preparation of finanSome Sat. work. GOOD PHONE MANNER which comparable cial aid disburseDETAIL ORIENTED knowland abilities can Inquire on business latter menta, verification of This is a fast paced and diver be acquired. One year heed to: O N . Report. 39V, awards ft balancing of Hied position. Typing nee of clerical typing exp B r o a d * t . R e d Bank, NJ Financial Aid dept to issary. Will train on computer is desirable. Must 07701 Suit. I M or Cell lala ft general ledger. Apply In person 3ood starling salary plui achieve min. scores (201,747Ma0*00-11:00am Aaalal In student loan commission + benefits. on required clerical applications, nolillcaMon-Frl 10am-4pm Helen* 542 4000 x 2200 tests Annual sal 031 Money To Loan tlona, personal phone THE REGISTER $11,230. Sal to be cane, fllea ft prapara A DIHECT LENDER TO Home pre-rated upon date 1 Register Plaza • 542-8845 audit schedules lor fiOwners 1st a Secondary ol hire. For test appt. Shrewsbury nancial aid. other remortgages. Foreclosures, call 842-1900, exl 237 Equal Opportunity Employer lated duties as aaand/or send res/cov. Distribution Canter algnad. H S grad la CLASSROOM AIDE - To asWaller Co PO Box 115 Wasl letter by 10/14/88 to nac or an equlv sist physically disabled Jr Industrial Way Wast Orange NJ, 07052. 731-8813 BROOKDALE COMEalontown, NJ combo of ad & axp -I.S. male student during the MUNITY COLLEGE. . from which comparaschool day. Some lifting Is 035 Help Wanted Personnel S v c s . , ble knowl ft abilities eqd. Call Special Services, BAKER/TRAINEE Dept. OAI 10/2, UnFull Time Will train dependable person, can ba acquired. Two Eatontown Schools 542-1055 croft. NJ 07738. An oxc pay. night hours. Please yrs of related exp la CLERICAL EO/AA Employer call Ella Hot Bagels 686-4523 nac. Terminal (CRT) Brookdele CommuCLERICAL axp desirable. Liberal nity College seeks FT benefits Include ad BANKING OFFICE ASSISTANT and PT secretarioppUes. Annual Sal: ' Busy northern Monmoulh II: F/T; Work with dept al/clerical help for vaP/T TELLER $12,406. Typing abilchairperson faculty County O M dealer ihlp. undw rious on-campus poOne ol New Jeraey'a largest ity la nac. For last and students. Typing now management, searching s i t i o n s . Work in and clerical duties. for quality technicians lot savings a loan Institutions Is pleasant college atnow hiring a pan-time teller. Good language skills x237 or aand resume- . modern shop. Top pay. paid We will oiler you a good atari mosphere and enjoy and pleasant teleholidays, uniforms A Insurlom. later by 10/7/BB flexible hours. Salary ng salary, salary Increases ft phone manners. HS ance with bonus Incentives to B R O O K O A L E commensurate with grad Is nee or an All applicant* please call Jim luperlor training programs. COMMUNITY COLexp. For appt call Our fantastic growth gives equlv combo of educ Huey at 264-4333 L E G E . Paraonnal 842-1900. exl 237. An you lota of room to advance A and exp from ahlch Svcs., Dept AA2 EOE/AA Employer. achieve. II you so desire. comparable knowl ASSISTANT BOOKKEEPER 8/25, Llncrolt, NJ. and abilities can be Must have currant experience For Immediate consideration, 0773*. An EO/AA EmCLERICAL acquired. One year of o n A D P , A / P . insurance visit our branch office at S45 3rowlng company seeks clerical typing exp Is claims, diversified duties, Brick Blvd. Brick. NJ. or call: Might, energetic person al ADMIWaTRATlVE nee. Must achieve mln nursing home exper. • + phjt. entry level to learn A/R. A/P & ASSISTANT scores on clerical Send resumee w/salary hisother clerical duties. Medlca Small manulaclurar s rap.,tory to: POD 669 The register. (201)477-5700 tests. Annual sal naurance available. Call Jim technical Induatrlal products 1 Register Plata. Shrewsbury. $12,400. For an appt 'or an appointment 741-2636 Marlboro area. Sell starter, N J 07702. call 842-1900, ext 237 excellent typist, will tram lor COMPUTER OPERATOR or sen res/cov. letter FEDERAL SAVINGS (Dos 3.3) To schedule and ,word processing Some bookby 1 0 / 1 4 / 8 8 to Equal Opportunity Employar monitor production flow ol keeping, excellent with figBROOKDALE COMBANKING— Sea our ad under parts In small Company. ures, parson Friday. Benefit!, MUNITY COLLEGE, SALES- MERCHANT SALES Middletown area. 495-9701 salary commensurate with ex Personnel S v c s . , REP'. NEW JERSEY Dept. OAH 10/2, Lin•parlance, 3S-40 hours par CONSTRUCTION NATIONAL BANK. croft, NJ 07738. An •mate. Profit sharing avallatx*. Must be experienced in mafor NURSING HOME BARTENDER F/T EO/AA Employer. Non smoker preferred R«- Experience In geriatric care sonry, carpentry; plumbing aurna to: Box 001 c/o Therequired. Excellent salary and Local pub. day shift, expert, and electrical helpful. Must be CLERICAL OFFICE need only, some grill work. Register. 1 Register Plain. ' ineflta. Call lor appointment ible to take control of Job and ASSISTANT II: F/T: 7416530 Shrewabury NJ, 07702. manage. Experience, referWork with dept. chairences required; NJ driver's It person, faculty and cense a must. 495-5315. students. Typing and clerical duties. HS COOK grad is nee. or an Prep cook, dishwashers, F/T, equiv combo off educ P/T. Call between 1 lam -6pm, end exp. One yr. of 284-3730 clerical typing exp. is COOKS - Soutee/bfoiler nee. Must achieve min $7-10pr hr. Apply Lakeside scores on required Manor, Hwy 36 Hazlet clerical tests. Annual 739-2700 Sal. $12,408. For appt. call 842-1900, CORE DRILLER - F/T all year ext. 237 or send reDependable, company banea / c o v l e t t e r by Its. salary based upon experi10/14/88 to BROOKence. Use ol co. vehicle. Cal DALE COMMUNITY Chris at Semcor Equipment COLLEGE. Personnel 264-6080 btwn 8-Spm or Svcs. .Dept. OAB apply In person 18 Madison 10/2. Lincroft, NJ St.Keyport 07738. An EO/AA Cm CREDIT/COLLECTIONS ptoyer, 'arson w/good organization! skills ft a pleasant telephone At RMS Technologies, one of the country's most COACH BUS DRIVERS manner. Minimum 1 year exF/T Of P/T. Clean NJ driver • progressive and Innovative engineering services license. Call Jimmy, 787-1113 perience required. Please call companies.. .as far as your talent and drive can 752-1600 e«l214 between 9-4pm. Immediately. For Information 4.30100

BUS CLEANING HELP Good P a y . Boro Busses Shrewsbury. 741-0567





Software Professionals Fort Monmouth Area

lake you. We offer professionals an extensive range of top assignments and the kind of technical challenges that spell unlimited reward. Soon we will be in the Fort Monmouth area to interview candidates for on-going project activities.

Come meet with us at our...

Open House Thursday, Friday & Saturday October 6th, 7th & 8th at the Appleton Inn-Tinton Falls Thursday & Friday: 11am to 8pm Saturday: 11am to 5pm To make an interview appointment, Call Phil Wllllston

(609) 596-5775 Opportunities exist for professionals experienced In Systems verification and Validation of C», Fire Control, Navigation and Tactical Computer Systems and Automated Test Equipment/ Testability. Candidates should possess know edge and experience with military standards/ regulations, handbooks, Integrated TOE, integrated logistics, system lite cycle and the procurement process. Specific areas of expertise Include: • System and computer software requirements validation • Test and evaluation • Verification of system and computer software design • Verification of computer software • Automated Test Equipment • Svstem Testability • • • •

Program library control Technical writing Software QA „__., Languages: AdA, FORTRAN, ATLAS, SPL/I • BS/MS technical degrees required, or the equivalent U.S. Citizenship Is required. If you can't call, RUSH your resume to: Phil Wllllston-FM RMS Technologies, Inc. 5Ev*fjDrlve rtcTTrvolooiHTMC

M»wlton, N J 0 8 0 5 3


Tl» Register, • community dally newspaper, • M k i suitable correspondents to cover night meetlnga In Monmouth County. Some writing p p e experience preferred. Knowledge ol municipal government helpfl helpful, b but t will ill ttrain. i Correspondents Corresdet must provide own transportation, but expenses are reimbursed. An excellent opportunity to become a part of an exciting dally newspaper while earning money on a part-time basis. Interested persons should contact City Editor ^

Randy Brameier

542-4000 Ext. 3204

| OimMWMaNMa Nmwpapi IQv« orrwiuNilr/«riiiuir« KTION rammi

AUTO SALES M/F Here is an opportunity to join Buick's only NJ "Select 60" dealership that offers: • 4 0 - 4 5 Hour Week • Profit Sharing • Demo • And as complete a package of benefits to be found in this area. Experience necessary For appointment contact:


ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVE Local newspaper group with more than 150,000 circulation needs sales rep. Must be ambitious, selfstarter with a need to succeed. Experience preferred. Will train the right candidate. Interested candidates should call:

JOE DeGRANDIS The Register 542-4000 EXT. 3430

Equal opportunity employer m/f/h/v I Ormmtmr Madia Mawpmpn ™ igv« ornMTuwrr/wf munn term t amort,

035 Halp Wanted Full Tim*

035 Help Warned Full Tim*

CRUISE SHIPS Now hiring a posrtlons. Both skilled an unskilled. For Information Ca (615)292 6900 Exl 11661

HOSTESS/HOST DISHWASHER Scale well above mm wage Evaa. Fun 1 Part Una Call tor appolmmam. 222-4427 ar.n M a t u r e individual. App Lakestda Manor. Hwy. 3 HOUSECLEAHINO CO. Hazlet 739-2700 Looking lor raUatXa paopla. Good pay 583-7450 DISHWASHER Ex salary & benefits. Apply HOUSEKEEPER/CLEANER person! Mon-Fri. 9am-4p Muat ba raaponalbla wrth rat Atlantic Highlands Nursi Home. 8 Middletown Ave.. A arancaa. Good pay lor right person can Art 698 3335 no lanitc Highlands. agandaa or aarvtoaa DRIVER/HELPCR/W AREHOUSE needs dependable HOUSEKEEPER reliable person. Various d ties. exp. preferred. furnHu F/T HOUSEKEEPER store, 9 30am-6pm Villa Fu niture. Mlddletowp. 747-5550 NEEDED. NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY. COMPLETE DRIVER needed to deliver BENEFIT PACKAGE pickup rental equipment. Va! drivers license. Serious & r CLUDED sponsible person only Inqulr Call Tom Bennett 264-608 CALL OR APPLY IN PERSON: between Bam-12noon KEPTEL INC. DRIVERS - Limousine drive 56 PARK RD needed Full-Time. Part-Tim TINTON FALL Experience a plus. 739-3267 389 8800

CUSTODIAN/FIREM A N I / T . Perform custodial & maintenance work required for the general maintenance ol buildings & grounds: operate and maintain boiler*, heat exchangers, oil burners, gas burners and HVAC equip. Ability to read, write and follow i n s t r u c t i o n s . Six months exp in boiter operations is nee. A valid NJ Driver's License may be required. Black Seal License is required. Annual Sal: $15,151. Send resume/cov. letter by 10/7/88 to BROOKDALE COMMUNITY COLLEGE, Personnel Svcs.. Dept. CUS 9/25, Llncrolt, NJ 07738. An EO/AA Employer. CUSTODIAN:F/T; Perform general cleaning of all areas. Ability lo read and write and follow directions. A valid NJ Driver's License may be required. Hrs: 11:00pm to 7:30am. Annual Sal:Sf 1.230 Send resume/cov. latter by 10/7/88 to BROOKDALE COMMUNITY COLLEGE. Personnel Svcs., Dept. CUS 9/25. Lincroft. NJ 07738. AN EO/AA Employer. CUSTODIAN; F/T; Perform general cleaning of all areas. ABillty to read, write & follow directions. A valid NJ Driver's License may be required. Hrs: 11:00pm to 7:30 am. Annual Sal: S11.230. Apply in person between 8:30am & 5pm, MonFri in the Personnel Office, or send res / c o v l e t t e r by 10/14/88 to BROOKDALE COMMUNITY COLLEGE, Personnel Svcs., Dept. CUS 10/2. Lincrofl, NJ 07738. An EO/AA Employer

035 Halp Wanted Full Tim*


035 Help Wanted Full Time

035 Help Wanted Full Time

MANACuniST/SKIN CAR F-P/T Rad Bank Salon Ora parking, will train In Biottna lea akin cara Call 530-7373

PLUMBERS with knowledge of new construction, working locally ft in Jameiburg C a l 7766841

MANICURIST—F-P/T. Enpanancad or wlU train Call 563-43M MARKETING SPECIAUS Inovative Manufacturer of d Hal counters, printers ft'bu ness prodcts seeks an • r g e t l c . self start, Marketing Specialist to fun d e v e l o p e their indust al/Dealer Network. The id Individual will have a stron marketing sales backrou experience In dealing with < trlbution and Inovative mark ing ideas. Please send sume to: Hecon Corporator 15 Meridian Rd. Eatontown

PREP COOK Experienced 5 day weak Excellent pay. Can 264-5222 ask for Ihe Chef PRESSMAN i S t f l . corporation with inhouse printing operation needs pressman for Flyobi with T-1000 color head and 1250 Multi. experience wilh vertical camera, platemaker, pricing. Good starling salary, excellent benefits. Apply The Daily Register Route 35, Shrewsbury Equal Opportunity Employer PRESS PERSON To run small single color press, full time 9am-5pm. Mon-Frt Call 87^-9654

PRINTING — Press Person Rapidly growing Co poet Exp'd press person to runAB Dick 360 Call 688-0078 MECHANICS — experienc PRINT SHOP WORKER to work tor large bus con Looking lor energetic person Equal Opportunity Employer. pany. Top wages, excel. to Iram in printing, bindery & DRIVERS/WAREHOUSE benefits, must have " " idintj maintenance FullIMMEDIATE OPENNINOS toola. Call 1-800-624-03 /pan lime, benefits ask for Mr. Harold Sew KEYPUNCH Call 872-9654,9-5 Allied Building Products Supt. of Maint. OPERATORS 1139 Ocean Ave.. Sea Brigh PROOF READERS For busy MECHANIC /TRAINEE ai Call 842-3355 or come by EXPERIENCED type setting plant Basic tune ups, exhaust work, e Earn $500 or more, week Willing to learn on our prot knowledge of book a ad worlj stuffing envelopes at home We currently have full time, ucts, geat opportunity, 2 wee necessary Day positions for part time a n d temporary vacation, good benefits. Mu those who qualify For luther No experience. For free into nfo Call Dorothy m mat ion send self-stamped en openings for experlencec have tools, start immediate keypunch operators in our 8888282. 201 548-6160 velope to: Homemaller's PO Aberdeen/Matawan location 250. Dearborn. Ml 48121. QUALITY CONTROL INSPECMEDICAL ASSISTAN T Qualified applicant will be TOR — Some experience ESTIMATOR/COORDINATO able I D key 8,000 key strokes F/T for buy podiatrtc offtc w/molded products desirable For rapidly grownlng Oon per hour for Alpha/Numeric Red Bank area. Some e -t.S. diploma required Full •junction Co. located in Free pref, not nee. Please call Co. benefits. Salary commenhold. Minimum 3-5 yrs. exp 4pm. 747-2104. surate with experience Applv equired Exc. salary & bonef MIDDLE AOED COUPLE In person. Seals Eastern inc package. Send resume to Full and part shirts, Monday- Salary and Garage Apt. pr 134 Pearl S t . Red Bank ZLG Corp. 71 W. Main St Saturday vkJed- Light duties, drivers Freehold. Shifts for Saturday only are cense & references required QUALITY CONTROL INSPEC I ( H I — P/T. Intresting work. available FACTORY HELP • Needed Call 741-1374 jood pay. High Tech. Co Flexible schedules available Light manufacturing, will v / l r a i n motivated, quick ' i must be 18 or ove 3 shifts with shift differential NURSE/MED. ASST. — Bu earner for varied OC duties 100% company paid health specialists office. Call 74 Apply Suburban Aluminum 3331. 842-1112 eves/wknds Perfect job for semi-retired benefits for (ull time Leonardo Call 291-3300 >erson or mom w/kids in • Competitive1 pay scale based NURSE RN FACTORY HELP school. Call 747-9200 on skill & overall parlor 11pm-7am, full time/part time Assembly material handler mance R E C E P T I O N I S T - lor last machine operator. Excellan Conveniently located-Exit New salary scale, weeken >aced growing printing co.. nfiis Eatontown. 117A OSP or 5 minutes ers receive time & vs. 11-7 r yping skills necesary Moncelve time & 1/4. Excelle 544-0250 9am-1pm from RR station Frl. 9-5 Call 872-9654 benefits package. App Newly renovated facilities FACTORY/WAREHOUSE Holntdel Convalescent Ce RECEPTIONIST — Tues Sat Non-Assembly. Loading, un tar. 188 Hwy. 34. Holmde i.IN busy Beauty Salon Red oadlng & factory duties if you are looking for a re940-4200 Bonk. Call 530-7373 for inter$6 OO/hr to start. Benefits warding Job or additional Inview appointment. come for the holidays, please Call 431 -3500 call for an appointment (i RECEPTIONIST ILE CLERK — general office nlng or Saturday interviews uii Time; Red Bank. Light duties, errands, some lifting available). )ookkeeping a good televlust have car. Benefiti 7-3:30pm. 3-11:30pm. Pos ihone technique a must Chamlin. Schottland, Rosen ble transportation. New pa 201-583-3660 741-1326. "avanagh & Ullano. scale + $1 extra per .hour fc MCC KEY SERVICES certification. Call Hllma 229-3200 RESTAURANT HELP Apply in person DATA ENTRY CLERKS 75 Lower Main St. Emery Manor Nursing Home Waiter/Waitresses. Day shift Aberdeen. NJ Work Near Home 4 Hwy 34. Matawan. 566-640 avail Host/Hostess, Night Equal Opportunity Employer NURSES AIDE — 7am-3pm ihift avail. Please call M/F 462-0383 for appt. Small, gariatric unit. App Naveslnk House, 40 Riversic RESTAURANT FLEXIBLE HOURS INSPECTOR Ave, Red Bank. E/O/E. Local auto mechanic with exp. NURSES AIDE n diagnosis and repair autos Full/part time. All shirts. Wor and power trains. Phone: CALL 530-5B55 DELI COUNTER HELP Salad Prep every other weekend. Na 1-800-877-2669 Experienced only. Tues. tin •Cooks pay scale. For information ca Sat. 7:45-4pm. Major Mad, : •Cashiers JANITORIAL/FLOOR WAX- Hilltop Nursing Home weeks paid vacation. Apply • •Walters/Waitresses NQ 2nd shiftOpm-itpm) Im871 0177 person. Norman's Dell mediate openings. M-F. Oood NURSESRN/LPN 12B Broad St Red Bank (HomemakersMon.-Frl., Full A Part time po- starting salary + benefits. Call Full/part time. All shifts. Nev 291 -2022 for interview. sitions avail. Benefits, paid va DELI/COUNTER HELP pay scale. For Information ca Retirees-Students) cation A holidays. Apply In F / T P / T Apply: M 1 J Markets Hilltop Nursing Home Futl & Pan-Time 530 Sprlngdale Ave., Lon wrson or call: 671-0177 LABORER A.R.A. at A T & T Positions Branch. N.J. or call 571-9801. For apt. complex In MiddleNURSE8 200 Laurel Ave. Middletown own, oft Rte. 35. Will maintain Retirement Center DENTAL ASSISTANT — Ex RN's. all ahlfts. LPN's. 957-4313 jroundg A prepare vacant shifts. Nurses' Aides & O perlenced. Top salary a bene Immediate opening a p a r t m e n t s for re-rental. denies, all shifts. Ex salary. A fits. If you are looking for for a professional wait GOLF COURSE Maintenance good A fulfilling Job, don ull tima year round position, Good p a y . Call 671-0021 benefits Atlantic Highland staff for exclusive repass up this add! Call for fur reliable Immediately. $8.50 weekdays. noon-5pm. Nursing Home. At. Highland tirement center. This trier details 946-4644. 8 Middletown Ave., Atlanl Is an excellent opporour plus beneflta. LABORERS HELP Highlands. 291-0600. tunity to be trained as Call Rumson CC at 842-3333 Must be reliable and have NV a professional wait DENTAL ASSISTANT NURSES RN $15.20 per hou or NJ license. 495-5315. GROUNDS KEEPER ASST person. Interested Come work with us In oi no benefits. LPN $10 50 n 3 work thru Dec on Locust applicants should call comfortable, family orientec Istate. Call Randy al LABORERS/LAWN MAINTE- benefits. NUR8E8 AIDE Sea Bright practice. We're 67-6054 eves until 9pm or NANCE — F/T . P/T . $5/tir ORDERLY $7.50 no benefits The Food Service ooklng for someone specia 291 -0453 during the day Atl. Highlands Nursing Home Call 842 6966 who is neat, reliable and en 8 Middletown Ave Marker ergetlc, Experience & X-ray II GYMNASTICS INSTRUCTOR LABORERS NEEDED - Foi Atlantic Highlands, NJ MondayWednesday at P/T. E x p e r i e n c e d . C a l tree service. Starting at S7hr. cense necessary. Excellen NURSES (201)642-3403 pay & benefits. Call 530-556C Shrewsbury Gymnastics fo no exper. nee. 530 1812 RN-$14.00 HR. nterview. 747-0070 for an Interview. LANDSCAPE PERSONNEL NO BENEFITS iqual Opportunity Employer deeded immediately In CenLPN- $9.50HR DENTAL ASST. - CHAIRSIDE RETAIL ral Monmouth County area NO BENEFITS Red Bank Ortho. office. Wi AIR DRESSERS— Great Ex ENTER THE WORLD NURSES AIDE/ORDERLY train right person, but expei octations Is hiring full/part Good pay A benefits. Call 6150910 help. Excl. commission & school trained preferred OF PHOTOGRAPHY $7.50 HR - NO BENEFITS enefits, evening A wkend 747-9100 NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED LAWN SERVICE COMPANY FULL & PART TIME/FLEX •s. Call Suzanne at 264-9333 BLE HOURS/ALL SHIFT las F/T positions available Mary Joe at 922-2770 • my it'vri positions available • with advancement possibility AVAILABLE. DENTAL HYQIENI3T hat offer the training and ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS or the right person. Starting M i d d l e t o w n . S a t u r d a y ! AIRDRESBERS - Newly owth potential you need. If NURSING HOME >ay $7. p/hr. Experience with only.830-1 30. Excellent sal enovated salon haa 2 ou're personable, ambitious, 8 MIDDLETOWN AVE. tattons lor hair stylists with c o m m e r c i a l w a l k - b e h i n d ary Call Ruth. 671-1886 ommunicatiuo and eager to ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS ollowlng; and 1 opening for mowers helptul. 888-1242 arn, consider joining us in 291-0600 3ENTAL HYGIENIST for tarn- n assistant 741-5911 LEARNING DISABILITY he Eatontown area ly oriented practice. Senc OFFICE ASSISTANT TEACHER CONSULTANT short resume, confidential to Aggressive individual male/fe HAIRDRESSER fetouch Portrait Studiios is O Box 366, Rumson, N. ssistant. licensed. Following )ne F/T position commencing male to work In busy mod an. 1st 1989. (1) P/T posltior ne of the world's largest por07760. ol necessary. 671-4382 omniancing March 1 1989 gage company. Diversified du ait service companies, operties, will train. Typing a mus "lubmlt resumes to: Specia HAIRDRESSER WANTED imij over 400 studios nationDENTAL RECEPTIONIST ervices Eatontown Public Benefits. $240 per week. Ca Middletown Area ide. Lifetouch offers a Ingrld 747-2873. Experienced only. Full time Schools 215 Broad St., 7>7-3716 after 1pm ompetltlve compensation Red Bank. Good salary, bene iatontown NJ OFFICE ASSISTANT ackage that includes n good its. No eves. 741-1328. Aggressive Individual male/fe ourly wage, employee dlsLIBRARY-MEDIA HANDY PERSON/DRIVER DENTAL TECHNICIAN male to work In busy mort ounl, medical and dental ' ASST It - AUDIO/VIAssistant needed in Golc ar installations A related gage company. Diversified du overage, and more. Part time SUAL SERVICES:F/T; work. Call 774-3700 dept. Some exp. or denta ties, will train. Typing a must ostions available For conResponsible for handnowledgg. 577-8227 10-4 Benefits. $240 per week. Ca deration, pleae apply in perHELP WANTED ling equipment loans Ingrld 747-2873on al the Portrait Studio. JC ROY ROGERS/MARRIOTT to faculty and staff. Inenney Co. Inc., Monmoulh DISHWASHER — Keyport /T. F/T. Nltes. weekends. struct use of equip;. CARPENTERS/FRAMERS all, Hwy 35 a 36/Ealontown, area. Nights, Wed -Sun. 5 til eal discounts, wage negoprocess requests for Construction Workers onday- Wednesday from losing. Good pay. Nlckleby'i able. ROY ROGERS/ all A / V servicea. We're looking tor a few goo( >am-5pm. ARRIOTT Rt 35 Hazlel Ave. Call for appt. Wed-Sunday Maintain fob rosters. men. Call 495-3767 azlet 264-9705. 284-5222. records and files. ProOPERATOR - For compute C PENNEY PORTRAIT duce, distribute and rized answering service Pf validate Brookdale STUDIOS days & weekends. No exper Community College •qual Opportunity Employer call Sandy or Dee 219-7800 Identification cards. ETAIL - F/T. P/T now Other related duties PAYROLL tcrvlewlng for a new ladies as assigned. HS grad or equlv combo of ed ADMINISTRATIVE hop In the Marketplace Mall and exp required. AsASSISTANT ssistant manager, Sales sociate's degree In Lielp 3750033 ask tor Sharon Anne Klein Outlet, an established designer brary Science or Alan Communication apparel store, has a fabulous opportunity for a Visible opportunity ETAIL Media desirable. Two Store Manager for our Shrewsbury location. yrs of library exp is to handle a variety KINKEL'S nee. Typing ability Is of tasks. DEPARTMENT STORE nee. For test appt, call CASHIERS/SALES/STOCK 842-1900. ext 237. • Excellent starting salary FLEXIBLE HOURS Hrs: 1:30pm-10.00pm Reporting lo, and helping out • Bonus Incentives lAILY/NIGHTS/WEEKENDS Mon to T h u r s . the Ass|stant Treasurer on • 2 weeks paid vacation 8 30arn-4:00pm alterprojects ^exposes you con ghest wages w/benefils • Medical Insurance nating Saturdays. Anitantly to management at NJ's veryone welcome, including llrees Ouys/gals 15-18 • Generous employee discount nual Sal: $13,712. argest developer/builder o pply: . • Send resume/cov. let• Flexible schedule multi-family residential prop 4 Apple St. Tinlon Falls ter by 10/7/88 to ertlea, condos and town • Paid holidays or call Mr Bob84?-7/.V BROOKDALE COMhouses. Nice people to work for" Send resume with salary history to: MUNITY COLLEGE, You must be a sell-atarte Dept. MA 2 9/25. Linable to work with minimum au croft. NJ 07738. An pervision We're looking tor time; 3:00-11 30PM A 1589 Reed Road EO/AA Employer. an individual who can prepare PM-7:30AM shifts Special West Trenton, NJ 08628 i frills rate, 100% tuition re NE ASSEMBLY F/T or P/T payroll checks, by reference bursement, uniform allowjply in person: Donovan to time cards and other re relating lo wages and ice, individualized onontaanufacturlng Company, Lo- cords salaries. Who can calculate B/S. Medallion plan st St., Keyport. No phone overtime pay. premium pay >ply in person Emery Manor Us please. Incentive earnings and bo- urslng Home 4 Hwy 34 MAINTENANCE — reliable nuses. Matawan. 566-6400 person needed to do minor SALES-AD SPACE m a i n t e n a n c e & cleaning Other duties including main eekly-Middietown Good around office/shopping center tainlng individual payroll reussion plan, plus bonecomplex. 5 days per weak cords, entering changes In s Protected territory Monday-Friday. Valid NJ driv- wage and salary rates. Pre Call Phyllis 9570070 er's license required. Oood paring periodic payroll resalary A benefits Contact ports. Answering employee ALES Charlie Bryant. 201-757-1232. inquiries regarding checks MAINTENANCE — Experi- Should be familiar with autoMERCHANT SALES Must be available early morning hours Monday enced. For Garden Apt. Com matic payroll systems. LOTUS REPRESENTATIVE through Friday and Sunday. plex. Call 583-4010 1-2-3 experience Is a plus Routes available: Light typing required. New Jersey National MAINTENANCE MAN Atlantic Highlands Bank has an immediRumson Country Day School. We offer a comprehensive Eatontown ate need for an indiCall 842-0527 benefits package and all the vidual who will be Long Branch MAINTENANCE WORKER opportunities thai go with responsible for proPerform minor repairs In all being a leader In our field. For Call: Jane Pettigrew moting and increasing phases of building mainte- consideration, send resume our Merchant VISA542-8880 nance w i t h i n M o n m o u l h to: Human Resources Depart/Mastercard AccepC o u n t y . D u t i e s I n c l u d e : ment, K. Hovnanlan Entertance Program by 9 a.m. -5 p.m. olumblng. painting & minor prises. Inc., P.O. Box 500. developing a market slectrlcal work. Previous ex- Red Bank, NJ 07701. sales strategy find Greater Media Newapaperm perience & valid NJ driver's servicing the mer(QVH orrwMUMii/uriinMini KOQN mnoni •cense required. Apply in perchant base in Ihe K. HOVNANIAN ion to CPC Mental Health eastern areas of Nnw ENTERPRISES. INC. Services. Aspen Court 142 Jersey Qualified canEqual Opportunity Employer Hwy 35. Eatontown. NJ. EOE didates will have a M/F prior sales backNo agencies, please ground Knowledge Of No phone calta. please credit/debit card proMANAGEMENT grams in a plus OPPORTUNITIES PHOTO PROCESSOR With expanding hospitality person to run Kodak Photo Part time phone clerk. Light computer Industry leader. If you areProcessor in Jersey Shore New Jersey National work, will train right person. Hours are • • I f motivated w/a deslr* to camera store. Will train. Call Bank offers an exceleucceed a have a proven redaily 1 to 5 p.m. Must be flexible. Only 1-212 5299010 lent salary and benecord of menegeftel success, fits package Please dependable person need apply. we have a position for you. P L U M B E R - M I N I M U M « send resume with salYEARS EXPERIENCE Competethre salary « e i C . ary requirements lo benettte. Send resume a sal- In jobbing a remodeling. Exc Employment, C N - 5 . steady year round position ary history to: Pennington . N J 531-0594 08534 Prtme-Wettesley Inne PLUMBERS Experlanced slab eastern Regional Office crews A sub-contractors for 17 North AirmontRd. NEW JERSEY new construction working lo| Greater Media Newtpaperm Suffem. N.V. 1 0 M 1 cally & In Jamesburg. Call Attention: Lou Mendttto NATIONAL BANK * IQUM WfWIUN.IT/MflMMTIVI «!>W MMOTH 778-6841 Hotel experience preferred. E.OE.M/F

to $9 hr


MECHANIC HELPER Need for remodeling, general co trading. Call nights 787-84.





We Offer:

Ms. Susan Stasium (609) 737-6880

Anne Klein Outlet DRIVER

2 Hours Per Day


Call 542-4000 ext. 2500



SUNDAY, OCT. 2,1988

The Sunday Register

035 Help Wanted Full Tim*

035 Help Wanted Full Time

035 Help Wanted Full Time

035 Help Wanted Full Time

035 Help Wanted Full Time

035 Help Wanted Full Time

035 Help Wanted Full Time

035 Help Wanted Full Time

037 Babysitting/ Childcare

ORGANIST/CHOIR DIRECTOR for growing Presbyterian Church w/new sanctuary & pipe organ. Competetive salary A benefits. For interview, call 229-2762. Mon-Fn between 930am A noon.

039 Situations Wanted

NURSING/MED. ASST SUBSTITUTE TEACHERS for AVAILABLE-Loving, depend 1 9 8 6 - 1 9 8 9 School Year. able Mom will babysit in her Certified Looking tor private duty. Reasonable rstes Call $55.00 Dally Rate. Must pos- Belford home Lily 495-9289 A I B TECHNICIANS 787-5506 leave message. sess New Jersey Teaching Certificate, or be eligible for BABYSITTER needed in my COMPANION AIDE WITH PUBLIC SCHOOLS OPENINGS WANTED County Substitute Certificate. Keansburg home. Weekday! LPN BACKGROUND • School Psychologist ($24,725 to $3t .900) Interested and qualified candi- 495 6206 3pm-9pm. is available Tuea. Thur*. Frl. S • Speech/Languago specialist dates should submit Letter ol PART TIME eves. 4pm on. $7/hr Call • E S L Bilingual Teacher Pay and adventure. NJ Na-Application and Resume with CARE GIVERS — needed foi 264-1882 from 6-IOpm on Qualifications | • Teachers ol the Handicapped tional Guard. Call: 747-0797 a copy of their Transcript, Infants A toddlers. 2-flpm above eves. Keyport area > School Nurse Certificate and references to; St. Ann's Child Care Center or 1 800-792 6396 SALES/MENS CLOTHING • 21» 3 p u t •.p.riinw Keansburg. Call Monday-Fri HOUSE CLEANER - Protes- , • Accounting Assistant Robert A. Zolklewtcz. PART TIME day. 9am Spm. 787-7220. aional. Seeking work to sup, (Payroll/Pensions Secretary), 12 months Superintendent >imstkiMtmtMh Top quality mans specialty See our ad under: port child A self. Excel, ref. LANDSCAPER'S HELPER Highlands Elementary School • Substitute Bus Driver/$7 99/hr. seeks qualified IndividKEYPUNCH AiTR ESS/WAITER — F/TPfT days or Weekends. Will CHILOCARE — Exp Mom wll excellent cleaning 495-1758 .«Ecartiliciii«rnplyi store Naveslnk Avenue (N.J. State bus drivers License req ) ual with sales background. 5 MCC 3pm. COOK, P/T Please train. $5. per hr. 871-7O9B Highlands. New Jesey 07732 give your child T.L.C. In hei HOUSECLEANINQ days, no Sundays. Salary + 583-3860 II 291-8717. Fair Haven home. 747-3134. SEND RESUMES TO: (201)672-1476. -Your home will sparkle* commission, benefits. Call LOTC — Beginning ImmedlatW« Offer 741-5300 lor appt. Natelaon s WAREHOUSE-lf you heve ley. N.J. Certification required. PHONE A COUNTER PER- An Equal Opportunity/Affirma- CHILD CARE IN ABERDEEN Excellent ref. 741-7780. tive (Action Employer) own transportation-Earn 10 yrs exp Provides meals HOUSECLEANING, If your Broad » Front si Red Bank. Send resume A Certification SON — Part time Days. Must • WMbdCMI snacks. Refs 566-3753 to Michael lannuccl. Director Apply In person : Lulgi's Fa.i.ta.a.wiiM mgBrwcHMJ.omo house needs to be cleaned, mous Pizza, 477 Middle Rd of Child Study. 140 1st. Ave. • • a t * elm tot call Barbara A Mary we're 2 SALES PERSON P/F Time. Atlantic Highlands NJ. 07716. Hazlet. .)•! MATURE • Black woman de[ Gr+mterMmdim Mmwapmpmn SECRETARY/RECEPTIONIST people. Good opportunity for MILITARY MWdtetown, N.J. w/flex hrs, you may be theincentives. 747-5151. Keansburg home. 495-5220 sires live-In position 5 days' For busy real estate office. arsons who take pride In i HJUH orroMuiiiTf/tfriMiATivt «T.O«I itmoviit (Prior Service) person for this position. NO weekly. Will work weekends. Heavy phones, filing, typing. KID KARE AGENCY eir work. Stable work hlsPART-TIME TELEPHONE SOLICITOR sales, eves or wkends. Re9-5 Mon-Fri; BENEFITS. Call needs babysitters A house private room A bath, Have ry, checkable references. You liked the challenge. You sponsibilities incl merchandis- Parttime Evenings Jan 671-5200. keepers tor part A full time Nurses Aide exper. Salary ne-, ransportation necessary. loved the action. Sometimes it ing, A Inventory control. Dewas so good you would have pendable car nee. Send Noteworthy authority admits work. 57 Sllverbrook Rd gotiable write: Brookside Ea- ' Call 382-4612 SECRETARY wanted for evetate. Box 20, Brookside Rd. dona It for freel We need you. resume to: Ms. K. M. Shea, that working part time is trie Shrewsbury 747-2297 Mon-Frl 10am-4pm nings. Hours: M/W. 5:15-8:15. Neptune NJ 07753 Your desire to serve and have T/T. 6 30-6 30 Eves 264-8642 best legal way to make ends MATURE Non-smoker to care P.O. Box 64116 a good time doing It can make meet. Let me show you that a MOM - Will give TLC In her N. for 3 children (5. 2 A 1) In oui St. PauIMn, 55164. 'AREHOUSE reliable person the NJ National Guard greater SECURITY OFFICERS small amount of free time can River Plaza home or yours Middletown home, fenced leaded for expanding ware- than ever. Join Us. Call: RETAIL SALES PERSON WACKENHUT mean alot of extra cash. Guar- F/T. Jan. start. Call 741-445C yard. Snacks A lunch Included ouse In shipping, receiving A Needed for kitchen A bath anteed above average salary or 530-9455 after Spm. 747-0797 or 747-0779 Immediate FT A PT Positions $1 75hr. 495-6341 ocklng depts. Experienced showroom in Matawan. Flexi- plus commission and incenor 1 •800-792-8396. IN MIDDLETOWN, LINCROFT referred. Call 264-6060 Tom RAIN GUTTERS MATURE WOMAN WANTED ble hours, pleasant atmo- tives. 4 HOMLDEL NEED EXTRA $$$$? Bennett 8am-12noon.. Cleaned A Repaired to babysit, my Mlddletowr sphere. Perfect for retirees A Paid vacations, FT benefits Day (»5.00 to start) Mid Afternoon & closing shifts. Work In your spare time. Earn homemakers. Must have exp. For Personal interview call: home. Own transportation 530-3801 747-2945 YUGOSLAVIAN package, 401K savings plan. Diane 542-4000 Ext 2800 up to $10/hour. 747-6688 non smoker, 3 long days pei working w/public A must be TRANSLATOR Incentive awards AND MORE. TYPING AT HOME E.O.E. Premium starting salary for day & closing week starting Jan 89. Salary 5630205 uslness needs Indlvdual who NURSE RN — Must be able able to work Sat. mornings. For Businesses , negotiable. Write Berndor WAITRESSES-WAITERS Call Maureen for Interview, read and write Yugosla- to work flexible hrs. Central Call After 5. 741-7072 • shifts. Flexible hours & pleasant working 24HRS can an on an as needed basis Jersey Blood Bank. Call for M o n - F r l . 9 - 5 . 5 6 6 - 2 6 7 7 . All shifts available. Must apply Rech c/o Ruane, P.O. Bo> E O.E. M/F/H/V WOMAN WISHES DOMESTIC 4028 Middletown. NJ. 07748. in person. Kitchen A Bath Station. application, 642-57S0. eyport, call 264-2580 conditions. Perfect for housewives and work, reliable, own transpor-' Howard Johnson Restaurant SIDING MEN NURSES AIDE — 3pm -9pm SECRETARY — Every other tatlon. t60/day 842-5924. Rt 35, Mlddletown, NJ 038 Domestic Help Exp. helpful. Can start Imedla senior citizens. Apply in person or call: new wage scale. Mt. Pleasant weekend. Good phone mantely 495-3173 or 787-8834 36 Help Wanted COMPANION/AIDE tor elderli WAREHOUSE HELP — 6-12 Manor Nursing Home. Mat- ner, typing A filing. Ask for 040 Resumes/ Mrs/wk. Light typing preferred lady- From 2pm-8pm 5 days i Joanne, 842-6009 awan. 566-4633, SOCIAL WORKERS Part Time if Typing Service Car essential. Will train. Cal week. Car A references req CAREER OPPORTUNITIES Small growing Consulting Mary Lynn. 544-0650. OFFICE ASSISTANT ACTIVITIES ASSISTANT 758 0693 SOCIAL WORKERS •NEW IMAGE RESUME- " For busy OB/GYN office. Di- Firm has P/T SECRETARIAL/ Child protected services. En- art time, male/female. Tem- versified duties up to 20 hours CLERICAL positions. General WORKING MOM - Looking foi HOUSECLEANING — Thur. Creative Resumes A Cover ry position, 3 days a glish A English/Spanish. BSW someone to drive child tc or Frl. for condo, Mon. Beach letters. Professional Compostper week, Including 2 eves. skills required. Contact • Mlddletown Shopping Center . or Bachelor's Degree + 1 yr eek plus some weekends, pur wuun, inciuumy * nursery school. Call 842-7406 tlon A Guidance. 747-0615., area. Ref. 571-0907. Meg Perth at 747-1540 pply: Emery Manor Nursing 871-3222 exp. In child abuse/neglect or Hwy. 35, Mlddletown N.J., 671 -9738 * ome. 4, Hwy 34, Matawan M S W Driver's license re* quired. Various openings CTIVITIES AIDE - P/T must • Monmouth Mall, Eatontown, N.J. 542-6927 * throughout central NJ. Send ave desire to work with resume to: * deny. Flexible schedule, DVFS jply In person: Arnold Walter Central Reglonel Office. Alt: urslng Home, 622 S. Laurel Personnel Dept. L. Crary ve. Hazlet, Mon-Frl. 10-3pm 719 Alexander Rd, Princeton, — NJ. 08540. AQUARIUM SALESPERSON nergelic friendly person A DAILY GUIDE TO BUSINESS SERVICES SUPERINTENDENT • Smal eeded evenings & Sundays. hotel, rent rooms.cleanlng and erfect for students. Practical maintenance, live-In, salary nowledge of tropical fish elpful but not necessary. Call 681-3700 068 General Coral Reef Aquarium SUPERMARKET HELP — ReShrewsbury. 542-7662. 176 Cleaning Service 083 Masonry 086 Painting Contracting 172 Carpentry tail food chain accepting apSTEPS plications tor permanent emALL TYPE RENOVATIONS K ft L CLEANING BACKHOE/TRACTOR URQER KING. Mlddlstown. PAINTING A PAPERING New A Repaired ployment. All : lulls available Decks, kitchens, baths, baseow hiring DINNER A CLOSfor Our Store In Dirt- Stone-Topsoil SERVICE Gutters cleened & repaired by All types of brick, atone PfT positions Include bagger ments, cloBets. Immediate NG SHIFTS. All positions Erosion specialist. 291-1427 OFFICE CLEANING the hour. Ref. 284-7988 A concrete work. cashier, deli & bakery. Apply start call NOWI Bob 872-0563 vail, ages 18 up, Up to MIDDLETOWN FREE ESTIMATE 842-7883 MARANATHA PAVING 530-1080 In person to the store superviPAINTINO Quality Woik 4.50/hr. Contact Debbie, HOME IMPROVEMENTS Specialising in Driveway*. sor or person In charge at REASONABLE RATES 671-9716. S1ZMASONAHY WHISTLE CLEAN 'For a CHANNEL HOME CENTERS, INC., the Alterations, Repalre. yeer maintenance free your local Acme Market. 2S1-OS29 Steps/Drlvewoys/Sldewalks Clean as a Whistle Home."ASHIER — Cilarella's Mar- luerenlee. Free eellmele. No Job Too Smell. J. BARON. nation's largest. Independently owned Specialty-Calif Stucco laaaonsbla. Exp 493-4785 •TEACHER ASSISTANT 530 8515 or 747-6729. PAINTING duality work. 530 6633 or 928 5510 et. Red Bank. Senior CMhome center chain, has many interesting Scott 767-7223 In ttw Long Branch H M . High School Reasonable ratea. Sr. Citizen ens A students welcome to CARPENTER— 30 yr exp ev orftduau AbMty to >•<•!• w/prs-whool discount. Many rels. 572-5222 and exciting opportunities for responsi169 Accounting W.S. MASON WORK8 pply. Flex hrs. 741-9059. erything for the home. No job WILL CLEAN your home, CM***). Bt-Unout) twlpful C M M B Stucco, stone work, concrete, rees. retee, depend, refe prooo big or small. 747-5023 ble, motivated and career-oriented indiQUALITY PAINTING MAYBUHY Financial Services CENTRAL Station Operators 7736 steps. Free estimates, rea- Interior A Exterior. Neat, relh vided 264-7979 Business A Individuals. lo experience necessary, will TEACHER-COMMUCARPENTER viduals. sonable rates 787-2196. eble. Fully Insured 671-1512 Bam-Bpm rain person who is sincere, 89-3914 NITY LEARNING 16 VEARS EXPERIENCE 078 Electrical enable and able to work IndeSPECIALIST: F/T; to -ully Insured. Free estimates. SCHOELLNER PAINT CONT We offer competitive salaries and com084 Moving & pendently. Opening for eve-070 Air Conditioning BEST ELECTRIC teach adult basic Call Guy, 787-1418. Painting A wallcovering. prehensive benefits package for our full ings and weekends. Call: Storage Lie. No. 6273. Fast dependskills to out-oi-school Comm/Rea. Interior/exterior. Sales/Service OeSoucey Custom Carpentry eble service. Reasonable 842-5241 between 8-5pm youths and adults. time employees. Our part timers receive ACTION MOVERS- No JobEstablished 196». 842-8987. •Decks-Addltions-Kitchen Don't Gel Loll Out In The Requires a Bachelor's CLEANING PERSON, Motor Cold'- Preseason heating Cablnets»Remodeling«774-74- rates. Free estimates. Call Too Big or Smell. Best Price. paid vacation and holidays. 671-0121 degree in English, 089 Plumbing & lome dealer needs reliable, start up & serv./lurnance re- 15 Free Estimate. 380-2764 ' Math Of Reading; NJ rlendly person to clean vehi- placements C M MECHANIRESIDENTIAL ELECTRICAL TEACHERS MOVING INC. The following full and part time positions Heating GENERAL REPAIRS. No jobs WORK. FREE ESTIMATES State Teachers Cercles A maintain our offices. CAL FREE EST. 787 3000 Big too small. Free Est. Fully In. tificate or eligible for are available. HEATAHOME Hours 9 thru 1, Mon-Frl. Start CALL CHAIM. 448-7072 or small. Licensed A Insured. Furnace replacements., re- .< sured. Exper. 291-8604 certification desirablemmedlately. 888-9400. )70a Appliance Free estimates. Fair Haven. celva frea humidifier with'. Specialized skills Q.J.R. Home Improvements 079 Entertainment • CASHIERS • LUMBER SALES CLERICAL Flexible hours, 20530-1333. NJ License No. 57. such aa fluency in a every furnace., lowest prlcea • Repair Carpentry, handyman work, 30 hours per week. Reliable BELLY DANCINO foreign language may Free Eat BOB 787 7666 • decks, wallpapering, vinyl BidPT FT/PT BAYSHORE APPLIANCE 'self starter needed for typing, 084a Ught Hauling BY SHALIMAR be required. Able to PLUMBING AT IT S BEST King A mailings, to work with Huge Selection ol washers, ng, windows & doors. AllWill liven your next party. Prowork weekends when A-1 HAULING rubbish re- Kitchen A bathroom remodelforms of interior & exterior re- fesslonsl. no stag 986-9388. dryers, refrigerators, dishusy real estate sales petrson required. Two posimoval, prompt, reliable, rea- Ing. Call Lou 583-2549. APPLY AT STORE , n Mlddltewon. Call 741-1615 washers & ranges, complete pairs. Large A small. George tions avail., one In BRUCE BRAY Jr.- MAGICIAN sonable rates 542-5910. 495-5049 eervlce department 24 hra. Red Bank the other in REPAIRS — Replacemente A CLERICAL for electrical Live animals, audience partici- B«G Call 888-1110 or 872-9107. HAULING Const. Freehold. Annual Sal. ;ontractors office. Hours 9-1, HOME CRAFTSMAN — Car pation.All occasions 920-3806 Cleanup. Inter/extr demolition Alteretlone; Nlghts/wknda. ' SIB.500. Sand reUceneed. 671-5080 Jerry. days per week. Must have 071 Building & penlry. woodwork. Jobs done Comm/lnd/Ree. Free est s . / c o v l e t t e r by good telephone manner and with precision. Job too big for Fully Insured. Serving ell of RUSSELL'S Plumbing/HeatFINOERS 10/14/88 to BROOKclerical skills. Call Roseann al Remodeling you? Too small for others? ing. New Work, Renovations. Monmouth County 938-4285 THE MAGIC CLOWN OALE COMMUNITY Ulddletown Electric, 291-5050 ADDITIONS- garages, family Ken Or call for an appointment: Magic shows for Birthday par- JERSERY SHORE HAULING Repalra A Sprinkler Systems. ' COLLEGE. Personnel Lie »665B Call 495-6721 rooms, conversions, dormers, Soderlund. 566-2971 after ties, schools etc. CLERICAL TYPIST Svcs . Dept. CLS 201-671-4900 Debris removal Inter/extr delarketlng company seeks kitchens, bathrooms, patios, 5pm. Cell Bob, 495-1318 10/2, Llncrofl. NJ meltlon. Comm/lnd/Rea. Free 091 Rooting/Siding Mrson for 2-3 hrs. per night, docks, replacements. Free 07738. An EO/AA Emesl. Fully Insured. 747-4285 JOHNNYS BUILDERS hrion.-Fri. A additional person e s t . cell anytime 767-9446 080 Gutters ployee RH ROOFINO ONE CALL DOES IT ALL HAULING Attics, cellars. avail, to work Sat. or Sun. Additions - Siding • Roofing Expert Roofing. Attic Fans. GUTTERS CLEANED — Anygarages, const, sltee. Debris 642-7392 TEACHER - Kindergarten 'lease call 495-3140 for de- DecKs - Window. • Doore. house $65. or less! Free esti- removal. Commercial / resl- Quality Work. Free Estimates. Early Childhood Certified + 2 alla after 7pm Thurs A Frl. or 616-0619 A 871-5057 R. B. Jr. BUILDERS. mates. Tom 495-3827. years exper. Hours 830 4:30 »at A Sun. between 2-5pm, dentlel. Free est. 741-8943. HOME CENTERS, INC. 5838171 5664517. 073 Carpet Cleaning call 264-1750 ROOFING. Gutters A Leaders. COUNTER PERSON for Dry ALL HOME IMPROVEMENTS 081 Lawn Care/ Free estimates. 085 Odd Jobs/ DIAMOND Carpet Cleaners . r, Equal Opportunity Employer M/FH leaner, no experience nec- FREE EST. INSURED. M.D.F. 264 8891 TEACHER OF Family operated business Landscaping essary. Day shift plus 1 week Cleanups CONTRACTING, 842-23(1 rail special, 2 rooms cleaned THE HANDICAPPED ROOFINO. aj SIDING) - New 8, end day. Flexible. 583-8060. AAA LAWN SERVICE All Yards. Painting, Gutters. repelr. Free est.. call anytime for 159.96. Offer good thru Multi-handicapped students ALTERATIONSLow Rates. 530-4366 Home Repairs, etc. Qual. Ref. CUSTODIANS/SUBSTITUTE RENOVATIONS ADDITIONS October 31.'98. 805-9597. Competltiive salaries. Civ 787-9448 Ask for Scott Denny 222-2834 or 741-2058. Marlboro Township School Quality Construction. Rumson Services benefits. E.O.E. ROOFINQ/SIDING/WINDOWS District. Hourly rate $7.50. Ap- Constr Co. Call 7S8-8M0 BAIAMONTE BROS 074 Carpet Install./ 493-4470 Res/Comm. Free eel. plications avail, at: Tree. Service "Trees Are Usl" 086 Painting I TEACHERS ASST. • To work Marlboro Board of Education Repair/Sales 972 7727 or 583 6171 BRADLEY Home Impr Cell 7676772 AFFORDABLE PRICING I w/young children In Holmde Home Remodeling & Repair. Administration Building JIM'S SINKERS ROOFING A SIDING Interior/Exterior I day care canter. Mon-Frl Free Estimate Call 495-5850 1980 Township Drive CARPET INSTALLATION BUSH TREE CO. Strip shlngles/Bldino Repslrs Painting A Wallpapering I Cert, not req d call 264-1750 Marlboro, N.J. Sales, cleaning, re-leys, Clearing, pruning, removal. our specialty. Free eat., fully Free Estimate 229 7415 M.C. E.O.E. re-stretches and repairs. TELEMARKETING Free estimates/Fully Insured. Insured. Cell 495-6379. ARVANITIS Custom Interiors Call 264-6177 Immediate opening! for 758-6650 SHEETROCK DELIVERY PERSON Wanted Fine painting A restoration. 092 Special Services lelemarkelert. 80% of our em Quality sheetrocklng. taping, OLSEN BROS. Floor Covering LUIGI S. Red Bank C I S LAWN CARE Faux finishes and custom ployees taks homo $575 pe spacKling A painting. Call 741-3382 . Total Lawn Care .Seeding Quality Installations. ACE WINDOW SERVICE painting. References. Cell 30hr. week. If you have the Call Mark TODAY 495 2331 Fan Cteenupa-Chlp 631 M i a Carpet/Tile/Lmoloum. Window Washing Experts, 842-8903 DENTAL HYGIENIST desire lo succeed, are we Free Estimates 495-9733 rea. A comm. Fully Insured. CONSTRUCTION SERVICES Mlddletown- Some Saturdays; DAYS • EVENINGS • NIGHTS • FULL TIME • PART TIME GEIER'S LAWN SERVICE spoken we will train you. BW PAINTING Weekly lawn mowing & trim- Int./Ext. Special rates on' 774-4140 for tree est. Answer Incoming calls only 8:30-1:30. Exc. salary. Ruth CO. All types ot repairs A re' modeling. Res/Comm. No job 075 Ceramic Tile 671-1688 ming. Mlddletown/Holmdel ranch style homes. Fully In- APOLLO POOLS 1988 closing Vofk from our office too small. 671-2617 area only. Free Est. .530-6890. sured, free est. 389-3974. ipm-Opm Mon-Frl. Call 9am DENTAL/ORAL special. 1100' Includes chemiSURGERY Repair/Install. 3pm 389-9191 Mon-Fri. cals A repairs. Liner replaceA88'T/R«ceptionlst.No expe- CREATIVE DECKS Unlimited O M E N GIANT CUSTOM PAINTING Inter/Ext ments Pools Instslled. Low BATHROOMS — Installed Decks, gazebos, hot tubs, lence necessary. If you have LANDSCAPING TELEPHONE SOLICITOR Prompt servlcel No helpers Tiles remodeled. Free e e t prices! Free estlmstes. 15 yra Commercial & Residential Motivated individual sought t< personality, are pleasant, talk- plus. Refs A photos. 369-0694 used Steve. 747-1810 972-7727 or 583-8171 exp. For app I 840-7934 566-9346 •pppolntments for sale ative, self confident A inieili DECORATORS CHOICE ED DAY lad Salary + comm. Up t gent, please call 642-6990 CUSTOM TILING — Special- GREEN8CAPE LAWNS HAULING — Basements. -We Specisllze In Interiorsno per hour possible. Eve izing In tear outs and repalre. Lawn Malnt. & Landscaping. Verde, Work sites cleened. CONSTRUCTION Best Prices In Shore Area. DRIVER NURSES RN/LPN iings. Red Bank area. Ca HOME HEALTH AIDES Interior Pelntlng -10% off a * Quality builders since 1945 Mud floors. Clean work. Rea- Coll 576-191.1 or 291-3991 Fully Insured. 364-2157 Personnel Dopt. sonable. Qeorge for free ^41-0034 Local Newspaper needs reliNURSES AIMS paint |ob.l (23-0737 . Over 1000 satisfied customMrs. ClttarJIno LANDSCAPING & Driveway OSI739-3854 able person for early morning era. Alterations & remodeling EAGLE CUSTOM PAINTING High volume MAIL PROCALL HEALTH CARE HOIMDEL BOOKKEEPER FAMILY I CHILDREN'S stone. Topsoll & fill. Grading & AND POWER WASHING specialists. Call 741-1144. Full charge bookkeeper thr newspaper delivery. Red NEW Ceramic Tile * Repalra clearing. Stump removal. Fully SERVICES INC. ESSINa-Mall order. Promtnl,CONVALESCENT CENTER SERVICE lank area, Only dependable Free estimates. 222-2138 icneral ledger. Pieatan Sheetrock. tub, vanities, Flyere. Envelopes. Pckgs. EPPEL A SONS CONST Insured. (609)294-1496 Penelope Lane lMH*rf34 191 Bath Annut vorking conditions. Frlng person need apply. Interested Additions, decks, kit., bsmnts toilets, faucets Installed. , EMERALD ISLE COMPANY CenlrlJrsyLoc 936-3000 Middletown, N.I. 07741 Lawns cut A trimmed. Holmdel, NJ 07733 wneflts. Send resume an Individuals call: Free estimates. 530-7214 Long Branch, N.I. 07740 Custom sheetrock finishing, bthrms, painting. Free estlma MEAO TRANSPORTATION The Lawn Company LEW DAVIS alary desired to: Book (201)9464200 Custom Int/Ext palming, tape tes/tully Insured. 787-1810 (201)671-8400 (201)222-9100 SAVE! SAVEI SAVEI Airports. Ceslnoe, NYC TheCall evenings: 747-6844. teeper, POB 832, Red Ban Estlmstes free • 8B8-327O 542-4000, Ext.3600 Installation * Tile sale. Mon atera, etc 222-726B73S9-3663 HOME IMPROVEMENTS EUROPEAN DECOR Renovations, cedar shakes mouth Ceramic Tile 774-0173 LOTS CLEARED SHINE ON POWER WASHING TRUCK MECHANIC — Da Painting-Wallpapering basements, plumbing & more TILE SPECIALISTSpeclaKzlng CUSTOM LANDSCAPING We will clean your vinyl or aluhours. Top pay A benefits BrushRollerAirless QUALITY CARE Cell Dennis from: PEOPLE CARE in marble, granite, ceramic & minum siding lor ae low as Backhoe/Dozer for Hire THE REGISTER Must have clean drivers I Glazing- Speckling •Ole House", 498-3799 NURSING SERVICE vinyl. Full bathrooms, kitchSI 50 & no more than $250. i 899-6837 OF SOUTH JERSEY, INC. Aides/Housekeepers ONE REGISTER PLAZA cense Csll 957-9641 Of Residential A Commercial For est. call Bob Reyens, foyers & any room KRUSIS CONSTRUCTION CO 94 Wa>t Front Slraat SHREWSBURY, NJ 07702 871 -7824 btwn. 6pm-6pm 788 Shrewsbury An. L«L WAYSIDE RESIDENCE Free Estimates. Fully Insured nok)s49S-0342. needed Call Len, 750-4533. 741-1080 Lsndscsplng & Lawn Service, Red Bank, NJ. 07701 Work Guaranteed. 219-0389 Tlnton Falls, N.J. 07724 RETIREMENT CENTER TYPESETTERS — Exc. op ADDITIONS-RENOVATIONS GREATER MEDIA Complete lawn care, garden THE WRITE ADDRESS (201)5307766 umiy lor person exper 1211 West Park Ave. 076 Cleaning Service cleanup. - (201)5301888 Decks, Kitchens. Baths. EUROPEAN DECOR NEWSPAPERS 842-6934 Addressing envelopee. writing., enced In basics. Willing t PanningWallpapering Work »our own hours. Winkle, NJ. (201H93 3096 Work Your ALL BRITE CLEANING INC. E.O.E. greetings Slsmp A Mailing. LAMBRECHT A MEYERS :ram for more complex worl TOP SOIL Brush- Roller- Airless Residential,commerclal.vae> fay Utas Metuchen, 548-6160 ered. Also Shrubs-Trees Residential A Commercial WANTED TO BUY Improvements. Free esti oveMOyre. experience. FREE Holmdel Ferms 2648923. Old wrist A pocket welches Free Estimates. Fully Insured estimate ft references. 'EbtTTERS F/T. dayL mates. Call 739-4536 SCHOOL VANS Work Guaranteed 219 0389 290-0064. Nelson Jecss Cell Jim 495-0272 nights. Exc. opportunity to 082 Lawn Mower PHOENIX RENOVATION HEALTH FORCE Personnel Dept person experienced In basics OENISIS PAINTINGS DecoWE CARE LIKE YOU CARE ' COMPLETE Cleaning Svce Specialty: Period Restoration 1S7 Brood Street Repair $OeUUperhr Metaplei M|mt Services ol Willing to train for more com rating Certfd. paperhanger. Lfse's Haven. Day Cere PreNURSES AIDES Homes/Olllces/Constructlon Kitchens. Baths Dlex work. Good pay, bene Custom Intr. Painting. Free School. Kindergarten, i 3 Wait Suite 3 MCOSS NURSING Retirement Home Our. Cralt Doesn't Coel-I Professional, conscientious (its. Metuchan. 548-6160 All Automatics, moat air con Peye OW For Voul 872-9071 Eat. We guarantee our work. Stale lie. College Grade deenere. Fully ins. 389-4474 Rod Bank, NJ. 07701 SERVICES In Llncrott dltloned. 4-6 hrs. per schoo 308-0530 COMPUTER LEARNING TYPIST 60 w.p.m. with accu (201)5301161 HOU8E CLEANINO at IIS 151 Bodman Plato RT BUILDERS - Decks. Loweet Ratee/Trana. racy. Must be able to proo day, 530-9470 IMPECCABLE PAINTING dormers, floors. 25yrs. exp BEST- Serving Rumson, Fell (Tht Professional Emphasis In music A art. ' < Red Bank, N.I. 07701 SCHOOL BUSES own work. Will be typing leg A&B local rele., prompt service cal Haven, Little Silver. 630-4075. Interior/Exterior excel, eurJOANNE BEAGAN 7394072 notices A budgets for Iocs Health Cir. Service) LAWN MOWER REPAIR FROM $9.50 to (201)530-6666 787-0971 (ace prep Free est 672-2500 House, conds a apartment newspaper. Good salary REASONABLE RATES 095 Wallpapering benefits. Pleasant working > INTERIOR/EXTERIOR SMALL REPAIRS Around the cleaning call 222-5338 or PICK-UP » DELIVERY $10.50per»r 229-7840 attr Spm vlronment. Call 542-4000 < No lob too big or smsll. Free Home. Carpentry, remodeling AFFORDABLE PRICING 787-6849 2200 Esl K.A.F. Painters. 214-8406 Wallpapering, Interlor/exlerlor wallpapering, palming, w i StSCLEANUP NURSES AIDE Equal Opportunity Employee Benefits - pleasant work, ful eend Masting Can 778-8819 083 Masonry painting. Free estimate. MERRITT PAINTING Gutters year work or off every sum 229-7415 mer. Holidays A weekends of 3-11 BRICKWORK Patio, steps, Free Estlmates-Fully Insured VET ASSISTANT WET SAND BLASTING Garages Homes fireplace, concrete. No JobInterior/Exterior. Custom MS. COVER-UP Paperhenger Full A .Part Time Position - gauranteed work every year Remove Seeling Paint. Thor F/P T i m e avail. No exp. necessary. In Pay weekly. Requirements quality work at frugal prices. Free estimates. Reasonable. Too Small..291-4677. ouglily Clean Sldmg.778-8519 Construction Debris "Opportunities In Nursing" everyday dependability • good Yerd Work CeH 291-3702 quire at Berg Animal Hos Cell 787-6348 Available MONMOUTH CONCRETE WINDOWS lowest prices or Light Hauling driver. Hwy. 34 Matawan 566-6550 MR. T S PAINTING Hire e mason to Improve your high quality vinyl replacemen Treea - Shrubs MS. PAPERHANO.ER Fulltime • Parttime • Perdiam Retirement 30 Yeers Experience largest Investment. Complete WAITERS/WAITRESSES windows, porch enclosures The feminine touch Free eat ' WE pay all costs of obtaining No sslesmen call 905-1566 683-7229 Reasonsble rites DRIVERS/KITCHEN HELP 7415650 Home in 530-1999 "Big Or Smell — We Do I masonary serv. 16yrs. In- Free Estimates your special license + give sured, free est.741-6844 739-6333 PAINTING CONTRACTOR Allcomplete training. 4 SEASONS HOME IMPROV WALLPAPERING Quality Lincroft. 10 Sprint Street, Suite 1011, Rod Btnk, N J . Painting, wall papering, Repelr Build m Waterproof Fully WAITER/WAITRESS ffT work. We love our work A i t Bethrms. basements, roofing Free Mon. -Frl. in a health car Apply Immediately, school has complete tile, windows, shei Estimates Brick, stoneftconcrete work. spraying, power washing. Re- shows. Reasonable rales Insuri Call 530-9470 community. No lips. Full bene started. e /com.. Inter./exter. 671-8805 Many referencee. 672-6222 Lee Irwln, 496-3292 787-0118 Irock. Free Est 776.396 fits. Apply in person at: MURPHY BUS SERVICE The Nsveslnk House Rt. 35 A Longwood Ave. Food Service Department Mlodletown, 9 -5pm. 40 Riverside Ave. HOMEMAKERB DREAM Red Bank Toyi, gilts ft home decor 1-2 Evas. Per E.O.E, demonstrators needed. MklWeek WAITRESSES-WAITERS dlesex & Monmouth County Available hours. 8 30«m-2pm a r e a s . H a v e t h e b e s t Retirement or 4pm- 10:30pm. Must app Chflstmss ever working your Horn© In In person. spare hours. We put you Into Llncroft Howard Johnson Restsura business with no Investment. Rt 35. MkMletown. NJ Call 1 600 835 2240. ext 299 Call 530-9470


SALES MANAGEMENT $5,000 -eymo. commissions. car allowance A performance bonus. Fastest growing water company In US expanding Into N.J needs qualified, motivated people. For appt: Mr Henecxer 495-4411

INSTRUCTOR - Black Seal WAITRESSES/WAITERS xperienced only, apply in License. Part-time evenings e r s o n , Mlllbrook Diner, licensed and work experience oute 34. Matawan 583-1220 necessary call 264 5313 WAITRESS/WAITER HOSTESS JANITORIAL exp. necessary. We will MAINTENANCE/Floor waxer am you to become fiscally A immediate openings, eves A lyaicalty fttHrs, flax, to Saturdays. Valid N J . drivers eet your schedule. Benefits licence required. Experience cl free use of Nautilus fa- preferred. Call 291-2022 for llty. Call 842-4963 for appt. Interview.

to $9. hr




Business Directory


1515 Route 35 MIDDLETOWN









SUNDAY, O C T . 2 , 1988


The Sunday Register 048 General Merchandise! BIKES |2)Male-1. 16". 1-20 S 3 ekoolers. hardly used. All lor $150 767-4129

060 Garage Sale*

065 Pets A Livestock

110 Auto (or Sale

110 Auto (or Sale

110 Auto for Sale

110 Auto for Sale

110 Auto for Sale


117 Trucks/Vans

BELFORD — 417 CHURCH ST SUNDAY O$T. 2. 7am-3pm. 3ELFORO. 201 Summit Ave Oct. 1 1 2 . 10am 5pm Something for everyone.

TOYOTA Camry 85. I owner CHEVY Blazer 73 4WD. runs BUICK 77 Century TABBY CAT 6 yr old altered NISSAN 200SX 84 5 Spd OATSUN 2B0ZX 79 - 24-2 GRAND PRIX '81 - GO.OOOrni 2 dr.. auto, best oiler. lemale Lovely disposition Good condition, silver exter on new engine block, blue in Air. p/b. p/s. remote trunk/gas 36.000 mi, beige, auto. air. M gd. body rust, needs some 583-6159. bet 11am-3pm Must find new home. Ownei blue Inter.. 5speed. a/c fully tor/oxter has new watei cap. am/lm stereo Exc cond wheel, cruise, radio. Immacu »k $450/best ofler 264-6534 late. Must see. $5950. Ci leaving US. Call 872-1277. BUILDERS SPECIAL CADILLAC Coupe OeVille 79 loaded, sun roof, louvers pump, tune-up A starter Asking $4 500 Call 264 7113 CHEVY BLAZER 72- 4 wheel New doors, flashing, nails. OLOS CUTLASS LS 80 — 4 842-4609. leeve message 89.000 ml. New trans. AM/FM Must sen $2300 or best oiler Asking $2,000 negotiable 1630 BIHDS EYE MAPLE F drive. 350 ong. auto. Runs 922-6994 call Wednesdays dr. aulo. A/C. P/W. AM/FM Call 671-3867 WEST HIGHLAND WHITE cess. A/C .cruise control, etc etc 628-2237 Bod I Marble Top Dreisi well Asking $500. 222-3403 Thursdays A weekends 5 9pm Encond $1,075 531-6298_ Terrier Puppies, home raised. Fosl sale $500 291 0039 TOYOTA COROLLA TaWelmmaculata AKC. non shedding reasonaCHEVY Pick Up Truck — '77. Hatchback. Good run CELLA PHONE — Portable. DODGE CHARGER 'S3 HONDA PRELUDE 85RED HUMIDORS KNICK KNACK COLTS NECK - 317 Lakeside ble (609) 696-7710. CADILLAC Eldoredo Blaritz 4 spd. 350-V6. largo tiros. cond. Asking $1000 Call Radio Shak 832 Channels PARASOLS AntlquaaFR Dr. Sept. 24th 9-3pm. 'Garage 84 Blue, loaded. 55.000 mi AM/FM stereo, good wes -Auto. P/5. P/B. AM/FM stereo OLDS CUTLASS 74 need ra $2,400 583-9418 741-4326 Battery charge. Everything A antique sale. Joint stool, Runs great $500 767-2406 cass. moon roof 43.000 mi dialor. A 77 Olds Cut loi CLOCKS. Private home C Very clean $13.900 530 0002 Ink! Warranty Paid $1,900 circa 1600. drop leal tble orlg 066 Personals CHEVY VAN 87 Best Otter 431 5230 aller 6 anytime 756 6900 parts. Make oiler I T , m i / 1 DODGE DART 71 Slant 8 — Asking $1000 Call 946 2124 TOYOTA STATION WAGON CAMARO 87 Heavy duty. 8 cyl. exc. condiADOPTION. Loving couple red paint, earlier chest ol Good car $600 Call 671-0370 JEEP CJ 76. hardtop.($700 OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME 79 — Transportation Special tion. Purchase or loose for CEMETERY Crypt In Holnvdel drawera . Fine quality hunting privately seeks to adopt white A/C. AM/FM radio vassette A leave message. Standard trans . good tires 1 bounce ol payment Cod Mr. 043 Appliance. BROUGHAM B6 — WHITf worth of tires A wheels) runs Mausoleum. Level D. Non-shot gun. sliding glass doors newborn. Expenses paid. Call Good cond. 291-0773 body. A/C Runs well $895 Dean 530 8668 DODGE DAYTONA Htcbk v il 4 door. All Power but needs wk $975. 530-4622 CELEBRITY WGN 85 - Good S e c t e r l o n . R e d u c e d to 2(6tt), 2(Blt). tble saw, ping- collect 201- 247-5976 DISHWASHER Q.E. 495-0382 Bflsl Oiler. 747-3338 pong tble a exercise bike 4 MEET SOMEONE SPECIAL cond fully loaded 842-2376 '86. Baby blue metalic. auto SJ.MQ. 657-7427 otter 5:30 Portable/Permanent LI Lincoln Mark III '71 CHEVY VAN '72 — 8 cyl now a/c. sun roof, am/fm cess, vemuch more new AaMng $125. 284-3961 Al's Intro Service. 6 Flrethorne call altr 5pm paint, brakes/shocks am/lm Beat Offer. OLDSMOBILE Nlnly eight loure inir. 15.000 ml. Exc TOYOTA Tercel Hatchback Way. Toms River. NJ 08753 Cell 747-3138 CERAMIC - Molds, paint 78 Runs well Great buy a 83 Manuel Trans. Exc cond cass $650/besl offer cond Ask. $7,600 842-5678 FREEZER, chest type, Sea 583-3841 CELICA GTS 86 0ftr3pm. Deluxe 17 cu'. A 1 con brushes, kiln, etc at 287 Ma HIGHLANDS - 30 Highway 36 NEED RIDE TO RED BANK $300 Call 291-4753 Gatiiged S:\MJO 747 'J:14'J Frl.. Sal. and Sun : Sept 30lh. SI Keansburg. 495-4164 MALIBU '70 — 307 auto PLYMOUTH FURY "73 III 4dr. Asking $200. Can 264-0163 DODGE 1 Ton Rom Pick up. n Kennedy Blvd. Lake- Exc cond. Fully loaded. Ser Oct. I st A 2nd. 9:30-? wood 2 or 3 days a week. I viced reg 43.500 ml $10,000 DODGE MIRADA '80 — 2 dr, A/C. AM/FM stereo cass runs good, 3IBengine $35( TRIUMPH TR7 — 76 90%60 4x4 w/power angle plow COLOR TV 25" $50 firm 571-4328 or 241 5640 GAS STOVES Sewing mchn in cabinet. $50 KEANSBURG — 52 Briar- work in Red Bank 10am318 auto, sun roof, P/W. P/B 37.000 orig. mi. Garaged restored. Forced to sell due to 360 VS, auto. p/s. p/b. Duel :;ill 707 74/1 Ijlwnfi '.)()in wood Ave (Oil Park Ave.) 5:30pm. Also need ride home. CHEVROLET Monte Carlo CL A/C. AM/FM. CB. Looks, runs Never driven tn snow or rain 1 new, 1 used, oil tank $275 495-4300 illness. Best reasonable oiler gas tanks $3.950. 2E1-B526 New in A out. $6,500 Serious F^LYMOUTH VOLARE — T i Call 741-2089. 9/30. 1 0 / 1 . 10/2. 10-4pm 87 Loaded 18.000 ml Excgood $1,000. 741-1388. good condition. 747-0013 CONSOLE - GE colored tele Inquiries only! 568-0906 80.000 nil. aulo. 6 cyl. p/s. Many additional parts. BobFORD CARGO VAN Something lor everyone. cond. $10,900. or best otter vision, 3fl.x2Vilt., beautlf KENMORE DISHWASHE DODGE OMNI —. '87. Exc.MAZDA RX 7 '87. — 10.000 runs well $225 Call 4956209 389 0500. eves . 8428446 7394853 between 9 A 5 or •88 picture $500 583-7560 4yrs old. good conditio cond. p/s, p/b, auto, $4,400. miles Must see. best offer or CADILLAC Eldorado Biarritz 739 2662 after 8 KEANSBURO 112 Ramsey aaUng $90 7a7.»26a atlr 8 Automatic transmission. P/S Call 787-6824 78. white. 40.000 ml. mint MRS. SYLVIA lake over payments Red. like PLYMOUTH VOYAGER 87. CONTENTS OF HOME Ave. (Across Irom Frances CHEVY CAMARO «1 — VS Stick shift, loaded Exc cond condition. $3,500. 747-1881. P/B. radio, only 12.800 mi REFRIGERATOR Wlnrlpoo ORIENTAL RUG — 9x1 Place school yard) Sun. 10/2 PSYCHIC READER auto, A/C, AM/FM, P/W, P/S D O D G E S H A D O W new. 747-7144. Brand new. Not a scratch' 37,000 mi Estate Sale 12'/i cu. 11 $200. 19" RC $200. TV 8, VCR $150, OA only. 9am-3pm. Furniture, an- Advisor on all problems of life P/B. Sport wheels. Ex. cond 8720,000ml.. 2dr. an options $11,900. 3St-O027ovos. MAZDA RX 7 '83 112 Auto/Trucks $10,500 Call 741-8271 $6500 call 75B-9407 6-9pm Color TV A Stand. $50. Pro- DHESSER$75 842-6280. tiques, household items, toys, Torot Cards, Astrology A $2,300. 741-2175. Exc cond. Asking $6,000 FORD F250 79 pane tank, 100 lbs., $5i COPY MACHINE • Cano clothes, etc. Wanted Palm poiNtiAc SPOSTS cbupi 872-1808. day 9492999 w/Reading Space Saver Util Alum ladder. $20 872 0439 DODGE '84 - Fully loaded 2104 Kings Hwy., Oakhurst '76 — All new parts, withALMOST OUT OF IDEAS Body 7900 lbs GVW $3,500 MT200 excel cond. w/tone LEONARDO 12 Washington CHEVY CHEVETTE 60 Gold, good cond. iiO.OOOmi.. bos MERCEDES 300 Turbo D (behind Denny's) engine, but going to SELLINO YOUR CAR7 We Ave. Sat A Sun Oct 1 A 2,9-8. $150CHII9 5pm264-1138 4dr.. 38,000ml.. carefully offer over $2200 741-3443 842-8926 7. 40.000 mi. Fully loaded extra need transmission $700 Call 4930866 STOVE ELECTRIC pay highest prices for most maint $1400 747-4284 $29,000 Call 212-322-7186 aller 4pm. 787 5251 ext. 25 between 9-5pm CRADLE, — Carriage, 2 ca Raln/ahine. No early birds harvest gold mint cond. 4 yr seats. 2 twin r/0ds,*it. table 78 A up Olds. Pontiac. Caddy, NINA, Spiritualist LITTLE SILVER — 533 Seven CHEVY CHEVETTE — '80 DUSTER 71 - 225engl. auto. days, or 201-530-7014 eves. old Must sell 495-1274 eves Buick/Chevy. Any cond. Johr Cord and Palm Readings chairs, stroller. All in good l Bridges Rd. Sat. A Sun. Oct. 1 a/c, cass . 1 owner, 61.000mi BO.OOOorlg ml., new radiator MERCURY LYNX '82 . . 2 dr. Custom. Captain's chairs, 775-3358 or 670-2949 eves, Help In all problems of life. PONTIAC BONNEVILLE 2nd, 11-2pm. Houshold TV ZENITH I I " conaol excellent condition. 566-4508 $950 Call 671-4952 63.000 mi., am/fm cass.. 4 back bench, carpeted, panA heat coil, good running, ex '77 Exc cond. Best offer Keyport Sot-2776 model. Black/whHe. E»ce AUTOS A TRUCKS WANTED! elled, Ice box, AM/FM stereo. spd, lust tuned. Runs and tras pans $350 739-4382 DAY BED - 3mos old. whit merchandise, clothes, chllCHEVY IMPALA '78 Call 787-9506 drens lurnlture A clothes, lent cond. Cable ready. S7S enamel w/brass accent A All years, all types, rawer steering/brakes, hitch. 2 dr., new brakes. 2 new tires, FIREBIRD 86 — VS. auto looks well $1,150 or best baseball cards A much more. 105 Boats For Sale Con annmw MS-TWO. 495-9741 many extras. 300 6 cylinder PONTIAC FIREBIRD 69~ any condition. olfer 291-4401 alter 5pm. tattresses complete $425 o p/s. p/b. A/C. Runs great, engine. New transmission. LONG BRANCH — 418 West- BAYLINER 25 1979. 228 Mer- 75.000 orlg. ml Asking $900 OD. a/c. p/s. p/b, p/w, p/l, till MERCURY MARQUIS '70 429 New engine with less than best offer 583-4154 altr 2 JUNK CARS A TRUCKS cruise, T-tops, mags, am/fm 1.000 miles Ouarter panels good tires. Well maintained 044 Computer* bourne Ave. (oil Bath A cruiser llybridge. sleeps 4. Exl or best offer. Call Wayne, DINING ROOM HUTCH 20K1111. Like new $9,100. Cal engl. new trans, it runs, good replaced In primer paint All REMOVED FREE 495-2355 11200 Call 201-928-3412. cond $15,500. 741-7787 JOHN MELFI TOWING 4090552 tor parts $400 291-5599 alii major restoration has been APPLE HE ENHANCED Maple w/glaas doors, tble w/ Sprlngdale) Oct. 1st. A 2nd. 671-1307 n u n VAN — 7 7 . Rebuilt 7pm 84K RAM EXPANDABLE chairs, seats 6-8 $425 neg 8am-6pm. GIGANTIC 6 lamily. CHRIS CRAFT 25 It. cabin done. $7,000 invested MONMOUTH TOWING motor, good cond.. best otter CPU. MONITOR. 1 DRIVE Kit. cabnl 5' high x 30" wide MIDDLETOWN -Multi Family cruiser. 1957 good cond,. CHEVY NOVA '72- Very good FORD COUNTRY SQUIRE Asking S3.800 577 0988 MUSTANG Convertible. 65 Call 264-9200 btwn 9 4»m., CARS ft TRUCKS MOUSE. GRAPHICS CARD sliding doors, $25. din. rm66 Conover La Fri/Sat/Sun needs painting $2,100./bost cond. Runs well. New exhaust WAGON 76 — Auto, am/fm Good running cond Needs . MUM I n stero. a/c. 61.000 ml., $850. JUNKS FOR FREE A starter. $425/be j l offer. B0 COLUMN CARD server on rollers $10. Sma 10am-4pm. Old glass, sales offer. 787-6081. aft 8. body work $600 787-2927 544-8266 PONTIAC Le Mans 76- Good 787-1543 TABLE. BOOKS 495-5777 round kit. tble $20. Floor lamp samples, clothes, lots of mlsc FREE BOATI 21 ft. Trojan NISSAN 4x4 running cond Dependable MUSTANG Coop 67 SOFTWARE: PRINT SHOP cast iron & marlble $20. Sma FORD ESCORT L WAGON '84 CHEVY VEGA 76 — auto. skiff. Hull. ex. cond. 302 Deluxe Engine $1,500 trans. New AM/FM Stereo 113 Auto Parts/ MOUSE PAINT. PRODOS. pedstal stands $5. Coffe NEW MONMOUTH — 3 ShirKINGCAB '84 35.000 original ml. good cond. Manual trans, roof rack, Call Nick alter 6pm 787-2927 642-7353. evenings. cass. Asking $300 495 0469 tble. $5. Stand w/roller lo ley PI. Harmony Rd. to R a am/lm stereo cass. 29.000 mi. FLIGHT SIMULATOR II Asking $8500. beria Dr., Corner of Niles A MAYKO 78. — 23' w/treller. $600 583-3531 after 3pm. Service PONTIA I II 111' '.I tn IK,I Exc. cond $2,900 495-4096 $1,100. Cell 985-2743 plants $5 Call 291-3613 530 4590 Ask lor Greg MUSTANG GT Conv 87 Shirley Pic. Oct. 1, 2. 9-5pm New 350 chevy in-board. elec CHEVY Z-28 '81 Z-28 CAMARO RIMS 5 Spd. Exc cond. Loaded. well maintained. 4spd . w/atl TOYOTA Land Cruiser 75 FORD GRANADA '77. good DINING ROOM - Singer dlnlnc Tires, odds A ends. i. T-top, every option, Ironies w/traller. $10,500. 2. brand new. $225. tor both. 6 Cyl, 4 Spd. 4 WD, IV, ton cond. needs muffler 60.000 Asking $16,500 Call alter the extras incl a/c, sunrool. 888-9221 after 5pm. room Ible, echrs , chin PORT MONMOUTH — 152 Call 563-1726 after 6pm 045 Clothing auto. $8,500 741-3894 Alpine FM cassette 739-3395 6pm 747-2493 pwr winch. Gd shape. Needs ml $350 Call 870-8992. closet, bullet. Must sell mak Main St. Oct. 1. 2, 10 4pm FUR COAT-Full length. Blue otter call altr 6pm 229-2644 WELLCRAFT 87 Step V-20 RENAULT ALLIANCE^ 84~2~di 4 BRAND new beautiful Dun- work. Asking $600. Call Dave MUSTANO Notch Back 66 FORD LTD 83 Baby ski clothes, householdCuddy, 225 Yamaha OB. Tra- CHRYSLER 83 CLASSIC Fox*size 8. Like new. $1,000 787 6442 Good running cond. Needs 4 sp. very good cond. 38.000 lop geld eeal A/S 205 75 R14 DOUBLE Stroller- Janle furniture, clothing & more. Call 671-6138 Delore 6pm iler, Blmlnl A Morrlng COver. model 3 0 0 . runs great, 8 cyl. auto, pa., pb . air. $2,200 body work. $600. 787 2927 tires on Blum rally Camera LT 842-5557. aller 3pm or best offer. 583-3841. $100. 2 car seats $23. each $495 /best oiler. 787-2805. and more. $13,800. John rime only used IS ml. plus 1 TOYOTA PICK-UP 81 w/cap RUMSON 2 Family > running cond. $2,000. Call SCinocco -78 — Good~rurv Swing, battery run $12. Youl 4ISSAN 3O0ZX '85 - Digital Werner. 767-3600. mint cond. Qoodyr Vector on. OABWardLa CHRYSLER 5th Ave '87 • Fully 71 6963, 4:30-8:30 p m ing condition Bosch Fogs. $200 ell 264-2880 eves. chair (wood) $10. Various » ealher, loaded. 28.000mi . Oct 1 A 2.9-3 oaded. Low ml., asking numerous baby clothes, Sony AM/FM cassette stereo. Asking $12,500 Call 4952950 110 Autos for Sale ICK UP TRUCK 65 GMAC $13.000 After 6pm 229-3252 months to 4T. All Items very 061 Auctions Sunroof. Mechanical inquiries, 116 Motorcycles/ or 787-2229 eves. Diesel — 8 cyl, 3/4 Ton, auto, FORDMUSTANGT6B FEMALE SKINS AMC HORNET'71 . good condition. Call 530-967 CORVETTE '82 Burgundy /tan Tuns well. Engine well maincall Precision Imports. Call P/S, P/B. A/C. AM/FM stereo. NISSAN 280ZX '81. 86.000 4 new tires. Must sell. Owner Mopeds FULL LENGTH PUBLIC AUCTION — Frl. fter 2 nt. 49.500ml. auto, all opt. alned. Needs body work, 842 7268 7pm-9pm 8.000 mi. Very good cond. tl. excl. mech. cond., fully 10/7. 7pm, Colts Neck Fire Co moving. 671-9365. must sell. $12,200 389 0247 CUSTOM DESIGNED from bumper A tart front EXERCISE EQUIPMENT >ded. needs little body work SUBARU GL 62 —Sun roof. KAWASAKI KZ -650 '77, $3,900 Call 946-2124. #2, Conover Rd, Colts Neck, AMC Matador Sta Wgn '75 LARGE SWEEEP. PURE SILK Stereo. P/ST. 'P/B.clean $450 00. Call after 6pm Marcy Home Gym $200. Including Irnt bumper. Asking AM/FM 3 VJ. See Thur. paper tor list Recently rebuilt motor. Irons- CORVETTE 79 — Black. T- under $800 Call 758 0584 LINING CUFFED SLEEVES /W. cruise control, low miles wkdys. 264-3811. 118 Recreational Call 741 -6090 $1.600. 767-6019 all 3pm mi Colonel Bob Randolph, mission A exhaust system. Top. new paint. 350 auto, LIKE NEWI SIZE 12 Good cond $2.600. 787-1766 KAWASAKI LTD 1000 — 81 beige Interior. $8,000 or best Vehicles auctioneer (201) 223-6936 ' Asking Only $995 NISSAN 200 SX-XE — 86 Auto, olr. Call 383-5788. offer 583-9128. DIRT & TOPSOIL 28,000 mi . $1,200 or best SUBURU 80 •Call M 8 OBI5 altar 6 charcol grey, a/c, am/lm steOPEN ROAD 7 1 20ft. motor oiler. Call 739-5487 Stone. Driveways R.R. ties 062 Flea Markets/ AMC SPIRIT - 7 9 2 dr. 6 DATSUN 79 • 2B0ZX 2+2. cass, p/sun roof, p/w, 5 4 spd shift. 74.000 ml. ExcelFORD MUSTANG 78 ome. great shape, runs well, TEHNAQE CLOTHES. Some Erosion Spec. 291-1427. cyl, auto, a/c, p/s. 66,000 ml. 5spd.. fully loaded, excel, me- V8, auto, p/a, p/b. Orlg. s p d , 36,000 ml. Asking ent body, new tires, new MOTORCYCLE — HONDA urfect tor camping, for a Bazaars neve. Men's medium tops FIREPLACE, Artificial —Stan Good cond. Asking $1,150. chanically cond. Inter/oxter. owner. Good cond. $1,200. $8,700 Call Dave. 634-5800 brakes, a/c. now CD. Joints. 750 CB SUPER SPORT '81 amity of 4. Best offer. Levfa cords, sweats, short! dard alze. Includes all Iron CALL FOR VENDORS - For Call 290-9455 good $3200 739-3639 $1,400 Call 671 -0832. liter 5pm or Karen 615-0670 741-3855 alter 5:30pm. EXC. COND. 369-2284 Call 871-8202 etc'30 & 32 x 32. Call eves ware. $60. 741-8884. our Fall festival at Forresdale ' S77-O968 Schools The Fair Is NovemGAS HOT WATER HEATER ber 5th, 10-3pm. Return 50 Gal. New, in Box. $110. 04» Firewood ilgn-up sheets by Oct. 12th MICROMETER SET 0-6"Call 747-6333 Rumson PTA FIREWOOD — Clean « Dell 100. TIMING LIGHT Snaf •red Stacking available. 110 on. $90 Call after 6. 787-8193 -ong Branch Kawanls Club per cord Mark <8W)4«6-719B sponsoring a flea market Sat GAS SPACE HEATER w/mer Oct. 8 at the Long Branch SeKELLY PLUNKETT mostat. Will heat small apt nior Center; 2nd A Chelsea FIREWOOD - Fun cord guar Good cond $75. 787-2605. Ave. 9am-4pm. Vendors and anteed or keep the load nfo. call Howard Johnson GUNS — (oil. Delta. Elite. FREE. Fully seasoned hard 571-5802. S A W #29. Browning BOA wood ready 10 burn 291-1769 380. All new in orlg. boxes. LONG BRANCH KAWANIS Eves., 5830725. Don. 047 Furniture CLUB HAZLET ANTIQUE ORIGINAL Sponsoring a lloa market Sat. SHERATON" DESK. Moving HOUSE SALE - All content! Oct. 8 at the Long Branch Seto Europe, Great price. Jew- Kjrms. Ivng rms, appliance! nior Center. 2nd A Chelsea Deaks etc. EVERYTHING airy. 530-M61, Ivamiag Ave. 9am-4pm. MUST GO. 739 8949 BABY Crib, dresser, dressing chest dark wood, good cond mantel clock e.cel S75 Exc working cond. call 741-5104









$500. 842-7428: 741-6035: ALL LIONEL TRAINS 577-9440. Dr Fiver. Top cash appraisal.

LEN ROSE Champion earded Collie Puppies AKC eglsterd. For Into call 21266-7957 or 516-749-1293 TTEMTION: Cosh for your old. diamond.. • I " ? " " LHASA APSA ewemr. Mod. Me", 319-904 male, 3 months old. AKC ogislered $200 7410739 BEFORE yOU HAVE YOUR 3ALEI SOFA 9 6 " H e n r e d o n , CALL SECOND HAND LIL blue/gold striped pillow 264-0777 or M4-6615 backed $300 or beat oiler. CASH FOR BOOKS Eves or wkends 566-1292 BOOKS. BOOKS. BOOKS VICTORIAN SIDE CHRS. An- BOOKS. BOOKS. 536-1225 tique. $150, antique walnut OLLECTOR BUYING Nazi, bullet server 511 $350, walnut apanese. US War Items Esp. marble round coffee tble $150 words A daggers. 530-8743. 042-4809 BUY MACHINERY, POWER 048 General Hand Tools ol all klnda 0. Call Ray 774 5230. Merchandise WE BUY ANYTHING OLD AIR COMPRESSOR wllh rom 1 DC. to entire contents 60 gallon tank, $100. Call all at BasklnRobbins ask for .291-5408 alter 8pm. l Joe 7je-sj47or2M-J1J0 ANDERSEN - Casement windows. (3) windows In e 611. 150 Musical wide by 4ft high frame. $200 Instruments call 495-4531 atlr 5pm for YAMAHA - SYNTHESIZER further Info. evar uied. $900 Suaan. ANTIQUE dining room table 79 6478 $50. warning machine $100 HAMMOND ORGAN Ca|l2gl-30f»arfr 3:30pm. 4trm.8days.<16 26-114 2 Spd Leslie, auto ATTENTION: c«. 542-1700 rhythm. Reverb, solo section. linger cord, exc.cond llnge * Vinyl Siding* .000 7741-0954. Showhomea wantedlor PIANO-Strlch A Zeldler "NiWiTVLl" Okl Mohogoney UP»0hl. .100% Financing Avail. nest otlor. Call 787-6642 . M. Sim M2-3030 BARBIE D , . . m house $ 5 0 . solid brass floor lamp $30, 060 Oarage/Yard RC||l
Price no ob|eci. 946-2893

GET $ 500 CASH BACK SAVE $ 2,138


= 2,638


= $ 1,213





ON PACKAGE Save OPTION $1,000 when you combine $500 cash bonus from Ford with $500 savings on Ford Taurus GL with 3.0L EFI v-6 engine and Preferred Equipment Package 204A.

ON OPTION PACKAGE Save $2,638 when you combine $500 cash bonus Irom Ford and $2,138 savings on Ford F150 XLT 4x2 Lariat Pickup with manual transmission and Preferred Equipment Package 507A.


GET $75O CASH BACK SAVE* 1,256 —



ON OPTION PACKAGE " " Save $2,006 when you combine $750 cash bonus from Ford and $1,256 savings on Ford Ranger XLT 4x2 Regular Cab with manual transmission and Preferred Equipment Package 664A.

Got $300 cash bonus from Ford on Ford Festiva LX and L Plus models.

CASH BACK-OPTION PACKAGE DISCOUNTS... BEFORE YOU MAKE YOUR BEST CLEARANCE DEAL! * Savings reflect the combined total of cash back from Ford with the discount based on the manufacturer's suggested retail price of option package vs MSRP of options purchased


separately Keep Ihe cash bonus or apply it to your transaction. Must take delivery from dealer slock by 10/5/88 Vehicles per customer limited. Offer excludes '89 models. See dealer for complete details


" Your participaling Ford Doaler can arrange through Ford Credit for qualified retail buyers, special Annual Percentage Rale financing on now 1988 and 1988-1'2 Ford Escort and 19B8Ford Festiva or got cast) back directly from Ford You may keep the cash or apply it to your transaction. You musl take delivery from dealer slock by October 5, 1988 Vehicles-percustomer limited, See your dealer for complelo details. Dealer contribution may allecl customer savings Other rales .iv.ui.iblo. Rates increase wilh length of term.



SUNDAY, OCT. 2.1988

Cleared Out By Oct. 31st







Custom. 4 Or. sedan. Sid.: 4 cyl.. P/S. P/B. Auto. tint, Opt.: FxR mats, man 4 way adj. Hat. body side mtdg., whl. opg. mldg. puls/wlper, elec. rr. defog.. A/ C. sport mirr. cruise, tilt. WW SB Radiais W/wiro Whl.. cor., c a n tapa. si #0921. VIN 001942. Only on* at this price. List $12.565.'

4 dr.. sedan, std.: 4 cyl., Auto.. P/S. P/B. tint, Opt: P/ wind, olec dr. Iks., reel. pass. seat. puls. wip.. elec. rr. deloo.. A/C. light, pass, mirr., cruise. 3.3 L VG, tilt, ww SB Hadlals, cust. w/whl. cov, ETR AM-FM Sterao Cass.. dr. edge guards. St. *9002, VIN 400317. 3 In stock at this price. Ust $15.452.

4 dr.. sedan, std.. 3 3 L V6, Auto.. P/S, P/B, lint. Opt.: reel. pass, seal, Elec Door locks, P/W, seat recline., puls. wipers, elec. rr. defog.. A/C. light, mirr.. pass , cruise, overdrive, lilt. Cusl. Wire whl cov.. ETR AMFM stereo cass.. St. #9034, VIN 411738. 5 in st. at this price, #413651, #411738, List $15391.

2 d r . coupe, Std.: 2.8 L V6. Auto., P/S, P/B, A/C, tint. 'Opt.: P/Ant, ETR AM-FM stereo cass., W/S tires. Cust. Wire Whl. Cov., cruise, Igt. pass. mirr.. elec. rr. delog , puls. wipers, dr. egde guards, F A R carp. sav.. P/wind., St #90G6. VIN 418964. 4 in at. at this price. #418964, #415634. List $15,577.

4 dr. Mdan, std.: 3 8 L V-« ang., lull Infect.. Auto, P/S. P/ B, A/C, tint. Opt.: P/teat. reel. man. pass., alec. dr. locks, p/wmd, alac. trunk tal. F & R carp. sav.. body side mldg., door guards, puls wtp, alec. rr. defog.. alec. mlrr. cruise. SB WW nadials. Wits wtil cov. ETR AM FM ataieo cass. P/Ant. rr. bump. gds. stock #9011. VIN 402213. one at lit price. Ust J17.978




YOUR PRICE '14,093







^_—^ffr%\ _









2 dr. coup*. Std.: fual ln|«ci 2 8 L V 8. Auto.. P/S. P/B. A/ C, tint. Opt.: s)*c dr. lk« . P/wmd.. F A R carp sav . dr edge guards, puls. wip , atec. IT, defog .pass ight. mirr, crulM. Ity. Alum W h i t . Rvgil Olympic. ETtl AM-f M slei i o c i i i . P/Ant, at #9033. VIN 409011. one In stock 48 mo.: closad end I N N Lilt $15,501

4 0 - . ssdan. Sid 4 cyt, auto, P/S. P/B. tini.Opt O U I M . 3 3 L V-6. auto w/O D . lirt cuit wru cov ETR A M FM itaiao c a n . A/C. pats igM mirr. elec rr dtlog . puls wip. dr axlqeguard*. Or St bach reel P/W. C M S ted sen bach. si. •9034. V I N 411734. 4 in st aithitprc*. '411730, «40?360 40 mo dof«d •ndlaaM Lnt$i5.39l

2 * coup*, lid V-9, 3 B L bul krt)tc1. auto . P/S, P/B. Uni. P/ •vmd . P/»«Mt. WWIPTM. AM FM«t#fe>oc«li ,Opt P / I H I 0 wiy, i i n « u kayWss exilry. MeK trunk, auto rr vttw mwr , ami-Vock br . Wi>a Whl cov , twistght S*ntm*l. than oalar. atac compai*. B O M music syit. body ttttp#, • ! #0040. VIN 400054. 1 m slock. 40 nto c t o t a d a n d I N N , Usi iz0.Z74

4 dr.. Mdan. std.: 4 cyi. auto . P/S, P/B. Opt bit. crulta. A/C. A/d*tog . •!«: rr defog . puti wip.. WM Opg mldg . body >kJ* mlgd. F & R mm. man. 4-way taat ad|.. SB Radtmlt. can. Up*, it #0021. VIN 001942. 1 in si atthd prlo*. 46 mo. ctoMd and I M M Utl 112.565

ONLY " 1 3 per mo.

ONLY * 2 5 0 .

per mo.

ONLY ' 2 5 6 .

per mo.

ONLY M 6 2 .

per Jo.

1988 LEFTOVERS 1988 CENTURY 4 or acdan. std 4 cvt. auto. P/S. P/B, ww. Opt: V 4 3.1 L&Fi, Ovardrtv*. alac » k x * i . P/wtnd. body atoa mldg. dr. adga Ooarda. pwla wip . atac rr datog , A/C, ram ctt mirr . HI, cuat w»a wN cov . WVW SB radtaM. i V n AM-FM m o o c i u P/ant, •WC tacurirv t / t l . fl,007 mttaa. at #0127, VIN 417272. oruyona (damo). LISI l i 5.S7 a at" « * » flraA





Sio V fl tut* Wact., 2 6 L, Auto , P/S. P/B. tint. Opt Swn Con Too, body strtpa. P/ant. ETP. AM FM tiaraa c m , Alum WWt. MI irmw. A/C. at«c rr dafog ,pula wip . t l *02Vt. VIN 4U747, 1 < K $ 1 6 2 U Oole-cxvaairhitprtea

2 dr coupa. std V 0 lual \n 2 B L. Aulo. P/S. P/B. tint Opt AMFM (ETR) ttarao cats , cutf wira whl cov . lilt, cruna. A/C. ewe rr dalog pull wipa't, F I R carp sav . alec truck
Std • fl cyl 3 6 I itai angina. P/S. P/B. Auto., P/saat, P/ivtnd, Aluminum wtinaii. EIR AM-FM tiarao canana. tmtad glata. optional Smoia Leaidar. ainck #8750 VIN 900494 ona m ttot* at IIIIB p'
Std : 307 V a. auto . P/S, P/B. P/wtod . WW brat. Unl. Opt P/ Mat. pull, wtp , atac rr dalog A/danact. touch A/C. dr. day i warn hont. utum Or kicks, CTUIM. wum whl c m , Hatooan Imp . TwtHgrit Sanl. ETR AMFM itarao c a n . P/ant. HD cool., s i #0140 VIN 402443, onaal ttm prica, U t l J21 1 M

YOUR PRICE * 2 3 , 7 5 5

YOUR PRICE$ 1 8 . 4 5 8

YOUR PRICE$ 1 3 , 9 8 3

YOUR PRICE$ 1 3 , 4 7 8


YOUR PRICE$ 1 2 , 3 3 8







Auto trans.. P/S, P/B, S cyl., A/C, t/glass, rear delogger/defroster. AM/FM Stereo, P/wlndows, 35,293 miles, Stk. #8406A. VIn. #414959.

4 dr, sedan, FWD, Auto., P/S. P/B, 4 cyl., console. A/C. tint. AM-FM star.. 25.707 miles. Stk. #84992. Vin #148028.

4x4. Aulo . P/S, P/B, 6 cyl., A/C. tint, AM-FM ster. cass., P/Locks, P/W)nd.. cruise. SBR tires. 38.445 miles. Stk. #85002, VIN 101284.

4 cyl. A/C, t/glass, rear defogger/delroster. 43,592 miles, Stk. #7372A, VIn. #35731Z.





1987 CHEWY CAVALIER Z24 2 dr.. coupe. FWD, Auto., P/S, P/B, 6 cyl. 2.8 litre eng., A/C. lint. Buck, seats. Mag. Alum. Whis. SBR tires. 17,697 miles, Stk. #S498Z. Vin.

1984 BUICK CENTURY 4 dr., P/S. P/B, 6 cyl., A/C, I/glass. AM/FM stereo. Stk. #7564A, Vm #401418


""" *9495


1985 CHEVY CAVALIER 4 dr., auto vans., P/S, P/B, 4 cyl., A/C. t/glasa. rear dalogger/aelrostar, cassette. 92.4S4 miles. Stk. »83i1a.VIN»1MM4


4 dr., front wheel drive, auto trans . P/S. P/B 6 cyl. A/C, I/glass, rear da(ogg«r/d«trost«r. Cassette. P/door locki, P/w.ndows. f/whwl/column, wire wheel coveta. w/w siMt baited radiais. Demo miles 38.730. 5th. #O476A.Vln #451395

*9595 1983 JAGUAR XJ6

1981 VOLVO DL 4 Or. Auto.. P/S. P/B. 4 cyl. A/C. Wit. rr. dalog . AM FM starao cass.. t>/aeata. M.670 miles. St. #S425A. vm OM327


1984 CAVALIER WAGON 4 cyl.. P/B, P/S, Auto ,-rwD. A/C, tint, AM-FM stereo. 61.516 miles. St. #B365A. VIN 312584.

4 dr., 4 sp. man. trans . P/S. P/B. 6 cyl. console. A/C, tint. rr. delog.. AM.FM slat cast, P/locks. P/wlno . P/ ant., b/saats. sunroof, mats, spl inirr Mao. Alum Wllla . W/W SB radian, 35.783 m»s. St #90t2A. Vm

n 5.900





F'/s. P/B, 4 cyl., A/C, t/glass, rear defogger/deIroster. AM/FM stereo, P/wlndows. 39.122 miles, Stk. #8290Z. Vln. #444188.





2 dr., FWD. Auto. P/S. P/B. 6 cyl.. A/C, tint, AMFM stereo cass.,P/locks, P/wind, tilt, cruise, WW SB Radiais. 22.459 miles, Stk. #8379A. Vln

2 dr., FWD. Auto,. P/S. P/B. V8, Console. A/C. tlnf. rr. del.. AM-FM st«r*o cass . P/locks. P/wind . lilt, cruise. P/buck. seals, vinyl roof. bod. s/mldgs . mats. WW SB Radiais. 42.100 mifea. Stk. #S313A. VIN #424560.







4 dr . Auto.. P/S. P/B. 4 cyi. AM radio, ?3.023 miles St #B378A. VINB1056Z

2 dr.. FWD. Aulo.. P/S. P/B. 4 cyl.. A/C, tint, AM-FM steieocnss . 24.265 miles. St. #8493A, Vin. #449797

4 dr.. Auto.. P/S, P/B. 4 cyl.. A/C. tint. AM-FM stereo cass . 68,133 miles. St #6425L. Vln. #607985







2 dc . Aulo . P/S. P/B. V8. A/C, lint, rr deloa.. AMFM stoieo cass . cruise, vinyl root. W/W Sb rarluli !,H h'j'i miles. SI *aO96». Vm »4284?/

4 dr, Auto . P/S. P/B. 6 cyl.. A/C. lint, rr. defog.. AM-FM storeo cess., P/wmd . P/seata, vinyl roof, body s/mldg . W/W SB radialB. St #8?65A. Vln. 23544B.

2 dr.. Auto . P/S. P/B. 6 cyl.. A/C. tint, rr. dafog.. AM-FM stereo cass . P/wmd . 40.374 miles. St. #8364A. Vin. #609563




AI Prices on Page include freight and dealer prep., exclude Taxes & MV fees.



TINTON FALLS, N.J. Th< Great American Road belongs to Buick.


The Register

OCT. 2-8, 1988


'Knots Landing' star is 'Outback Bound' ByEVANLEVINE

Fans who are used to watching Donna Mills bat her heavily made-up eyes as vixen Abby Cunningham Ewing on "Knots Landing" are in for a shock. This week, in the CBS comedy "Outback Bound," Mills plays the owner of a Berverly Hills art gallery. All is bliss until she discovers that her boyfriend has run off with another woman, and her business partner has run off with her money. All that remains of her once well-to-do life is an opal mine in Australia. That gives her an excuse to get adorably rumpled in the outback and find romance to boot. The movie, co-starring Andrew Clark, John Meillon and John Schneider, airs Tuesday, Oct. II. "It's a different Donna," admits John Llewellyn Moxey, the movie's director. "I worked with her when I directed 'Smashup on Interstate 5' (a 1976 TV movie), where she played the girlfriend of one of the victims, and, of course people know her from that soap. But she's rather different here." Moxey, who also directed the original "Night Stalker" (a highly praised 1971 TV movie), as well as the upcoming TV movie "Lady Mobster" with Susan Lucci, says Mills handled her bout with comedy well. "It was a change of pace for her, but she tackled it pretty well," he says diplomatically. "Of course, the situation itself is funny. Take a girl in high heels and put her someplace dusty and drab and take away her makeup, which is her life, and it's funny from the start." This movie doesn't have any of the mystery that usually characterizes Moxey's movies. "No, this is a fairy tale," he says. "It has a princess who kisses the frog, who turns into a prince; good guys and bad guys — the works. It was a change of pace for me, too, because I'm not usually given to comedies. I took it because it was different. I also took this because I'm a storyteller, a weaver of dreams. I tell my story using a camera and actors." In addition to shots of Mills trying to make it without makeup, Moxey promises plenty of footage of Australia. "I'd shot in many foreign lands, but I'd never been to Australia," he says. "I liked the people, who were very friendly and outgoing, and I liked being in the outback. It was refreshing; there was a kind of innocence like the United States had back in the Eisenhower era that I wish we'd get back. I think some of that will show up on film. And Sydney — well, it was prettyi but it was a city. The outback was wonderful."

UNFAMILIAR TERRITORY — Donna Mills plays a former art gallery owner who finds herself in unfamiliar territory in the TV-movie "Outback Bound." The film airs Tuesday, Oct. 11 on CBS (Channel 2).

And for viewers who want more than Donna Mills ajnd the outback, Moxey promises some riveting footage of the kangaroos. "They can't really be trained, between you and me," he said, "even though the one we used had a trainer. They have nothing between their heads, you know, except a solid block of ivory, but there's one in the film with a rather important part. He's very appealing." Another nice thing for Moxey was the reunion with John Meillon, who plays a crusty Australian. "John crewed for me on my yacht many years ago," Moxey explains, "so we had a joyful reunion." What's next for Moxey? "I couldn't say," he answers primly. "Being a Welshman and all, it's best not to tell."


Leisure Time/The Sunday Register


O Avengers O Home Shopping Ovemijhl Service (CBN) Movie * * "Reckless Ranger" (1937) ( C N N ) Sports Review (SHOW) Divorced Kid! Blue. (USA) Night Right 5:19 5:30 QILoveLucv a Renewing ol.ViHon ( C N N ) Moneyweek ( E S P N ) Action Outdoon With Julius Boroi 535 I i n ( W T B S ) Night TrKkl 5:41 SD Community Update

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a Channel 11k The People BINNMsgaiina a Mating


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6.30 B Community B W«U Street Journal Report CB Hickory H M M U I BOralRoberts O Perspective B Christopher Ctoseup 0 It's Your Buslnesi a For Our times I B Christopher dote-Up • Pastor David Do MoU 1 ID ( W T B S ) It la Written • VMcor a Mania TV ( A R T S ) Oscar Peterson and Friends ( B E T ) Fellowship ol Faith ( C B N ) Introduction to Life ( C N N ) Style With Ella Named ( D I S N E Y ) Mousetcise ( N I C K ) Spartakus and the Sun Beneath the Sea ( S H O W ) Clown White

6:45 I Davey I Goliath

7:00 I Young Universe

U OCT 2-8, 1988

( E S P N ) SportsConter ( N I C K ) Adventures ol the Little Koala ( U S A ) Calliope 7:30 — B The Way to Go B Ebony/Jet Showcase O Mclaughlin Group B Dialogue a This la The LHe O Sunday Mass CD Horiions with Edie Hugglns a a Work) Tomorrow •3D Lwry JofMi I D La Santa Misa CD Day ol Discovery ( B E T ) Victory Temple ( C N N ) Big Story ( D I S N E Y ) Dumbo's Circus ( E S P N ) Bodyshaping ( H B O ) Tales ol Little Women ( N I C K ) Mapto T o m ( S H O W ) Movie **Vi "The Sheriff and the Satellite Kid1 (1982) ( T M C ) Movie « t "No Big Deal" (1983)

am I For Our Tiroes I B Summer Olympics I Sunday M a n I Larry Ferrari ILosTiempos I Porky Pig/Boge Bunny . I Ton and Jerry I Milter Rogersg I Jerry Falwea iGED B n#~M*ui end Mttittn ol tht UntvtfM ISabatodesoZecehlno

0 Jimmy Swaggart aaAnothwPage (ARTS) Twentieth Century (BET) Frederick K. Price ( C B N ) James Kennedy ( C N N ) Daybreak ( D I S N E Y ) Good Morning Mtckeyt ( E S P N ) Running and Racing ( H B O ) Adventures of Tom Sawytr (HBO) ( N I C K ) Sharon, Lola IBram'a Elephant Show (NICK) ((USA) S A ) (( M O O N

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(ARTS) Movie ***<*• "Against the Wind" (1948) (CBN) Rifleman


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6:00 • • Murder, She Wrote Shortly alter Sheriff Tuppar's sister leaves her husband and seeks refuge in Cabot Cove, a murder occurs. (H) Q B » America's Most Wanted Scheduled: convicted burglar and escape artist Frederick Merrill; Michael Dean Clarke, wanted for murder and attempted murder. (In Stereo) a m Who's the Boss? Tony applies to coltege and Angola helps him prepare for the entrance exam. (R) (in Stereo) cj O Magnum, P.I. O Star Trek: The Meit Generation En route lo me Farpoint station on planet Daneb IV, the Enterprise crew meets a mysterious and powerful alien, (fl) (Part io!2)g • «Intnrte Voyage DNA's role in determining the structure ol living organisms. (R) (In Stereo) (Part 4 ol 12) q • RealloReel ONuestraModa • Movie "CaboHo Prlelo Aiabache" (1970) Antonio Aguilar, Flor Silvestre. (En Cokxes) ( A R T S ) Hemingway A profile of American author Ernest Hemingway, featuring conversations with his wives, friends and critics and photographs ol his extensive travels. (Part 1 ol 2) , ( B E T ) Frederick K. Price ( C B N ) H U T U Tin K-9 Cop ( C I N E ) Movie « * * "Innerspace" (1987) Dennis Quaid, Martin Short. A daring miniaturization experiment goes awry wtwi an Air Force pilot is inadvertently injected into trie body o l a mild-mannered supermarket employeci. (In Stereo) g (CNN)PfkMNom ( D I S C ) S p a n Etpettanco ( H B O ) Motto * * "The Principal' 11987) Jamas Belushi, Louis Gossetl Jr. A newly elected principal and a no-nonsense security guard set out to restore law and order at their crin»ridden urban high school. (InStereo) R g ( N I C K ) Mister Ed ( S H O W ) Movie • * . « . "Superman II" (I960) Christopher Beeve. Margot KkMer. While saving Paris from a nuclear explosion, Superman unwittingly trees three powerful v i a M who wore ortginiiylm. prisoned by his Kryptoniafl lather, (m Stereo) W ( U S A ) Temla TransAmerica Open Men's Finals. From San Francisco. (Live)

8:15 ( E S P N ) NFL Scrapbook Men of Steel. •JO B O Married.. With Children Sieve moves in with the Bundy family when Marcy kicks him out. (R) (In Stereo) g • • Perfect Strangers Larry tries to fix a faulty shower head in Jennifer's apartment but winds up flooding the place instead. (R) g 0 Jerry Fahvell & m Douglas Fairbanks Jr. Presents ( C B N ) American Snapshots Trisha Springer and Don Jacks seek out the people and places which make up our American heritage. ( N A S H ) Inside Winston Cup Racing A behind-thescenes look at auto racing, including Interviews, highlights and late-breaking news. Host Ned Jarrett. (In Stereo) ( N I C K ) Patty Duke Show

M0 Oon Ameche/Steve Guttenberg in COCOON C M Adv • 0 Movie * * * "Cocoon" (1985) Don Ameche. Wilford Brimley. Residents at a Florida retirement community are miraculously rejuvenated when they come in contact with extraterrestrial cocoon-like pods in Ron Howard's Oscar-winning fantasy, g f B S D H ' J Garry Shandkng's Show Grant gets embarrassed when his dad's nose is bloodied by a foul ball at a baseball game, causing them to leave aariy. (R) (In Stereo) • • Movie Liberace (1988) Andrew Robinson, Rue McClanahan. A tact-based portrait ol the flamboyant entertainer's career, locusino on both his rise to fame and his personal hie. D O The Untouchables O Lifestyles ol the Rich and Famoua Actress Susan Ruttan ("LA. Law); actor Jacko (Energinr battery commercials); weddings of therichand famous. a[Masterpiece Theatre "By the Sword Divided, II" As Cromwell lies dying, his supporters lace the problem of naming a successor; Tom Lacey returns from exile. Luanda tries to prevent his confronting Gen. Horton.(Part6ol7)g 0 8 ( W T B S ) IMmial n i i m U a c frploiir • Window on World TV • l o Major deMbaVeneiuess


Leisure T i m e / T h e Sunday Register

O O Only u m Earth This look at Una's rapioty rising population examines a government program in Zimbabwe aimed at lowering Africa's birth rate. (Part 4 ol 111 0 3 Home Stepping ( A R T S ) Vanity Fair Becky is introduced to her charges at the Crawley estate. (BET) Bobby Jonei ( C B N ) In Touch ( C N N ) Week m Renew ( D I S C ) Great Whites ol Dangerous Retl Dners protected by steel cages encounter a pack ol sharks oil Australia's Dangerous Reel. ( D I S N E Y ) A l the Best Steve Aten Segments (rom Allen's TV seriesfeaturingSteve Lawrence. Edyie Gorme and Muppets' creator Jim Henson. ( E S P N ) WlThaaW Champions Against All Odds. Highlights of the 1967 Denver Broncos. ( N A S H ) Motoworkl Featured: the MX D n Nations from France and me Argentine Road Race {I n Stereo) ( N I C K ) My Three tons ( T M C ) Movto * « "Leu Than Zero" (1967) Andrew McCarthy. Jam Gertt A college student's visit home opens his eyes to how deeply his friends are nvorved in LA.'s affluent drug underworld. Based on Bret Easton Efts' best-selling novel. (In Stereo) R' g MO • • Tracty Mman Show A woman fans for a stand-up comic. Kays new secretary rums out to be a gorgeous man: a young guy helps his neighbor with her love He. (R) (In Stereo) HP D t l w w i Vwfy Fonxn « B Orty One Earth This profile ola Silicon Va«ey (Calrt) family examines birth defects resulting from the area s contaminated water supply. (Part 5 of 11) ( A R T S ) Jam Eyre Jane is attracted to the mysterosMr. Rochester. (Part 4 of 11) ( N A S H ) Hidden Heroes Featured: NASCAR crew chef Harry Hyde discusses his recent comeback as leader of the R«* Hendhcks team. (In Stereo) (NICK) Dona Reed iftOO O O Summer Olympics Continue 0 Dust Geneva's boyfriend escapes from prison and gives her a package for safekeeping. (R) (In Stereo) g OSHews W INN Newt • HotMetal • In Touch • Power o( Choice A profile of Michael Priichard. i former parole officer and stand-up comic who helps teen-agers explore their options. (R) a Resumen Ompico 0 Discover Pentron • • Stale ol the Arts Featured: A focus on families who've made the arts a family affair. (ARTS) Evening With Sistaf Sledge This singing sister act performs We Are Family," "He's the Greatest Darter, "Ride the Wind" and more, at a performance taped at the Roxy m Hollywood (BET) Victory Temple (CBN) Ben Kaden ( C I N E ) Movie • • Amazon Women on the Moon" (1967) Rosanna Arquette. Griffin Dunne. Five directors contributed lo ths scattershot collection of skits pokmg fun at everything from dating to late-night television. 'R' ( C N N ) Heads* Mews (DISC) Dead on Target The truth behind World War It's Operation Jenco (OISNEY) AsMord and Simpson: Going Home The husband/wife songwriters reflect on their careers and tamfy Me. and perform hits with guests including Save Wonder. Pan LaBetle and Paul Shaffer. ( E S P N ) NFL Primeome Scores and highlights ol todays games (HBO) Movie • » * "The Living Daylights" (1967) Timothy Dalton. Maryam d Abo. Secret agent James Bond becomes embroied m a gun-running operation whereby a phony KGB defector is supplying arms to Russian troops «i Afghanistan (hi Stereo) PG g ( N A S H ) Celebrity Outdoor. Featured: Tom T. Hal usits Costa Rea for a jungle cruise, lishng and white water raiting, (hi Stereo) ( N I C K ) Best of Saturday Night Live ( S P O R T S ) Korea Racing from S u f t * Downs


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Cutting Horse Association Derby, from Ft. Worth, Texas. (In Stereo) ( N I C K ) SCTV ( S H O W ) Movie • * "Prince of Darkness" (1967) Donald Pleasence. Jameson Parker. Physics students are turned into zombies when they come in contact with the devilish contents of s mysterious canister. Directed by John Carpenter. (In Stereo) H ( S P O R T S ) Hone Rating From Rockingham 11:00

• Cham O Channel Crossings • Pastor David Epfcy SB ( W T B S ) A l in tie I B Kenrath Copoland • Tei Han Broadcasting (Korean) m SMystaryl' Cover Her Face The town is M of suspicion after Sa«y Jupp's death and me chef superintenderri searches for a due to knk the murders together. (fl| (Part 5 ol 6) g ( A R T S ) Backadder • » Third Blackadder and BaWnck define the meaning ol laughtertorDr. Samuel Johnson. ( B E T ) Victory Temple ( C B N ) To Bo Amounoed ( C N N ) Inside Bueness ( D I S C ) Navigators A profile of Mau Piaiug. who traveled 2,0Ourries ma canoe to prove that canoes wan capable ol cotoniztu the P a * . ( D I S N E Y ) Best oi Ouie and Harriet ( E S P N ) tportsCentsr ( M S Q ) Rodeo Sports Page ( N A S H ) Rodeo Mesquite Championship Rodeo from Mesquite, Texas. (In Stereo) ( N I C K ) Rowan » Martin's Laugh-In ( S P O R T S ) Sports Writers on TV ( T M C ) M o v i e * « V i "HouseotGames" (1967|Unday Crouse. Joe Mantegna. David Mamet wrote and directed this twist-laden tale ol a psychiatrist who becomes involved with a master con artist. "R" ( U S A ) Tennis Continued

1130 • U n a • • • "The Falcon and the Snowman" (1984) Timothy Hutton, Sean Perm Based on the true story of Christopher Boyos and Daulton Lee who were tried in 1977 lor selling top-secret US. documents lo the Soviets. B Sports Elba a Mnla **V4 "Compromising Positions' (1965) Susan Sarandon. Raul Juka. A bored housewife turns amateur sleuth and digs up some starting secrets whie investigating the murder of her philandering Long Island dentist. • ABC News g Sporti Final 3D ( W T B S ) Jerry Fafwel ( A R T S ) Working Strlt ( C B N ) Ed Young ( C I N E ) Movie • • • ' ; "House of Games" (1967) Linday Crouse. Joe Mantegna David Mamet wrote and directed this twist-laden tale ol a psychiatrist who becomes involved with a master con artist R ( C N N ) Sports Tonight Anchors Fred Hickman Nick Charles. ( D I S N E Y ) Movie*** "Auntie Mame"(1956) Rosalind Russell. Forrest Tucker. After the death of his parents, a young boy becomes the ward ol his flamboyant and eccentric aunt. ( M S G ) Sports Forum ( N I C K ) Car 54, When Are You? 1145 •

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Winkeiman shares tips on outdoor activities such as hunting, fishing, camping, outdoor cooking and canoeing. (In Stereo) (NICK) Slock Market Video ( U S A ) PGM Sale 12:10 I CBS News g 12:15 O Sports Update (HBO) T»k. No Prisoners: Robert Townsend* His Partars in Crime II Stand-up performances and filmed segments featuring a soap opera, the talk show "Ask Robert." and "Streetwise." an unusual game show. (In Stereo) g 1M5 I Hart to Hart 12:30 B USA Today Scheduled: sports and fitness videos: fanWy budget pUnnng tips. O Sunday Night A weekly varety seres from Saturday Night Live' producer Lome Michaels. Hosts: musicians David Sanbom and JoolsHoland. • Ertertainment This Week Former "Al n the Fam*y" star Carrol O'Connor (In Stereo) m ( W T B S ) World TOJ SJimmySwagoait rorascoetaj rratM i ( C B N ) John Ostaen ( N A S H ) American Sports Caialcaae Featured: sprint-car racing at the Copenhagen Classic in Knoxvite. kwa. (In Stereo) ( S H O W ) Beyne Booster Party of One Taped coverage of Elayres stand-up routine, with guest appearances by Dr. Rum Wettheimer. funnyman Brother Theodore and David Letterman. (In Stereo) ( U S A ) PGM Sal* 1* 0 Naked City aB Odd Couple • Canada: True North Quebec province's recent turbulent history is told through a prone rjf husbandandwife Quebecois activists Gerald Godin and Pauline Juken. (Part 3 of 4| g rOV Male rooioN Hsyaynj

3D ( W T B S ) Christian CNMren's Fund ( A R T S ) Vanity Fair Becky is introduced to her charges at the Crawley estate. ( C B N ) Conversations (OISC) Greater Atlantic City One of the first resort cities in America. ( E S P N ) NFL's Greatest Moments Best Ever Teams. ( N I C K ) Sen-Improvement ( T M C ) Movie * * * V i "Hot Miens (1968) Peter Ustinov. Maggie Smth. ( U S A ) POM M a '• 1:15 ( C I N E ) Movie «Vi "Beyond Therapy" (1967) Jefl GokMum. Jute Hagerty. ( H B O ) Mows * * * V i "Oeliverance" (1972) Burt Reynolds. Jon Voght — 125 • O Siskel I Ebtrt ( S H O W ) Movie « "Felicity" (1978) Glory Annen, Christopher Milne. •—i ' 130 OWipeout O International Championship Kick Boning O Movie • • * • T h e Go-Between' (1971) Juke Christie. Alan Bates • Movie **Vi "She Lives" (1973) Season HuMey, Desi Amaz, Jr. 8 Sustaining CBINNNews (H) ( W T B S ) James Robison B Community Update a Dave Delgado Show ( A R T S ) Jam Eyr* Jane is attracted to the mystar«s Mr. Rochester. (Part 4 of I I ) (CBN) Cable Kitchen (DISC)naadanoua MediterraneanCruse/Oahu/ Philadelphia" ( U S A ) PGM Sale

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I D Virgil Thomson at 90 Rare clips from the original 1934 production ol his opera. "Four Saints in Three Acts." and conversations with Virgil Thomson and his mends and colleagues, highlight this celebration ol Thomson's 90th birthday (Nov. 86) (R) AT ( W T B S ) Fletcher Brothers ( A R T S ) Evening With Sister Badge This singing sister act performs "We Are Family." "He's the Greatest Dancer." "Ride the Wind" and more, at a performance taped at the Roxy in Hollywood. ( C B N ) 700 Club ( C N N ) MoMywMk • ( D I S C ) Whaktsong The whale is celebrated from the Vancouver Aquarium, with performances by the Vancouver Bach Choir, the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra, opera singers Judith Font and Mark Podfotti, end nvrdof Knowlton Nut). ( D I S N E Y ) U n a • • • "My Friend Flcka" (1943) Roddy McDowal, Preston Foster. (ESPN) SportsCerter ( N A S H ) Rodeo Mesquite Championship Rodeo from Mesquite, Texts. (In Stereo) (NtCK)Mova « * 'The Rage ol Parts' (1936) Deniete Darheux. Douglas Fairbanks Jr. (USA) N i l M a 23S I Mghtvttcii (Joinod in Progrssi)

B To Be Announced • Movie **Vi "W.W. and the Dixie Dancekings" (1975) Burt Reynolds, Art Carney. W ( W T B S ) Larry Jones ( C N N ) Sports Latenight ( E S P N ) Basaba) American Legion World Series. Championship Game from Middletown, Conn. (R) ( U S A ) POM M l 245 (SHOW) Movie •«'.: "Some Kind of Wonderful" (1967) Eric Stoltz, Lea Thompson. ( T M C ) Movie * « • Vt "Heavens Above!" (1983) Peter Selers, Cecil Parker.

(CINE) Movie Hour of the Assassin" (1967) Erik Estrada. Robert Vaughn. 300 O Positively Black (R) O To Be Announced B Movie • « • "Warlock" (1959) Richard Widmark, Henry Fonda. tin ( W T B S ) Save the Children CO Home Shopping (ARTS) Bujckadder the Third Blackadder and Bakjrick define the meaning ol laughter for Dr. Samuel Johnson. (BET) video Vibrations (CBN) Movie * • * "Knight without Armour" (1937) Marlene Dietrich, Robert Donat. ( C N N ) Evans a Novak (USA) POM M a

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4:45 ( H B O ) M o v a * * "The Principal' (1987) James Belusfii. Louis Gossett Jr. ( T M C ) Movie «t'/j "Lucky Jim" (1956) Ian Carmichael, Terry Thomas.


HewGidget Good Morning eShopptog Overnight Service Co ITw»igraZone(Mon) efiue-Thu) IRhoda(Ti B U S . Farm Report(Fri) • Business Fie (Moo) B Business ol Management (Tue) B Hare's lo Your Health (Wed) B Portrait ofa Family (Thu) BNewUlaracy(Fri) B Delaware Vatey Forum (ID ( W T B S ) Grten Acrts(Tufrfri) • Ntw0idaM(Tw) • Altai Broadcasting (Thu-Ffi) ( A R T S ) Marina (Fri) ( C B N ) Bring 'Em Back Akve (Tue-Frl) ( C N N ) Sports Review (Mon) (CNN)Cross«re(Tue-Fri) (DISNEY) Beit ot Walt Disney Presents (Mon) ( D I S N E Y ) Walt Disney Presents (Wed-Fri) ( E S P N ) Action Outdoors With Julius Boros (Mon-

Tue) ( E S P N ) Motorneak lluatretod (Fri) ( H B O ) HBO Coming Attractions (Wad) ( U S A ) POM M a (Mon) (USA) Paid Programming (Tue) (USA) That QM (Wad) — £01 OPopeye(Wed) 5:05 ( C I N E ) Charlie ChapNn: The L n a Tramp (Fri) 5:10 B Branded (Tue) • Benson (Wed, Fri) ( C I N E ) Mova (Wad) 5:12 OPopeyelThu) 5:15 a Benson (Tue) 5:18 BPopeye(Mon) 5:20 ( T M C ) Movie (Fri) 535 SD Benson (Thu) (HBO) Kids in Crisis (Thu) 5:30

3:10 (HBO) Movie • ' : "Sloane" (1986) Robert Resnik, OebraBee 3:30 O First Estate Religion in Review |R| m ( W T B S ) Movie * • » "Send Me No Flowers" (1964) Rock Hudson, Doris Day. ( A R T S ) Working SWrt ( C N N ) CrouJre (DISNEY) Movie **V> "The Undergrads" (1965) Art Carney. Chris Makepeace. (USA) POM Sale 3:45 O Issues and Answers

OOBodybyJalta aiLovtlucy V Honwfl Stretch a a a B 8

Business File (Mon) Business of Management (Tue) Here's to Your Health (Wad) Portrait ot a Farnty (Thu) New Literacy (Fri)

(IB (WTBS) Green Acres (Mon) (17)(WTBS)0omerPyle,USMC(Tu»fri) (ARTS) Twentieth Century (Tua) (ARTS) American Architecture Now (Wed) (ARTS) Aaanda'a (Thu)


• Mora *Vi "Loose in London" (1953) Bowery Boys. Ethel Grilles. ( A R T S ) Movie * « V i "Against the Wind" (1948) Robert Beatty. Simone Signoret. ( C N N ) Headhie News Onrnight (NICK) Movie « « * "The Private life ol Henry VIH" (1933) Charles Laughton, Mara Oberon. (USA) N i l Ma

•«• (Tua-Thu)

( C N N ) ShowbU Today (Fri) ( E S P N ) Getting H I ( S H O W ) Mova (Ti»Wed) ( S H O W ) LMaMkaPartect (Fri) ( T M C ) Mova (Thu) ( U 8 A ) POM Seta (Mon) ( U S A ) PtM > n » m a * S | (Twfrl)


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• > At ( M B M a a Rax Reed. Dixie Whaley. Schedu»d: " Goraas In f a MM" (Sigoumey Weaver): "Puncfine" (Saty Field. Tom Hanksk "Last Ritas" (TonBmngarL

4:30 I D Alice ( C N N ) Big Story ( U S A ) PGM M a


BToBe ( S H O W ) Mova M V i "Project X" (1987) Brodattt. I Won Hint

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OCT 2 8 1988

QBABCHtws OSnorkt • tailgM(Mon) BTonandJarryfTut) • OpMMM(WMq B A p n n d l Ingles (Thu) B Range) Repot (Fit) B Currants (Mon) W WWS (Tut Fri) (B)(WTB3)K " )Commm«yl IMMlMoTi

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(CINE) Motto (N) 6:10 >Thrw Stooges 6:15 6:t» INBCNm

I Drtam ot Jtannit FtnUiy ItUnd

7 * (SHOW) Movit (Tue-Wed) 7:30

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( A R T S ) BrtHoBK (Mon) ( A R T S ) Laat ol Ho MoNcana (Tua) ( A R T S ) Amndo'a (Wad) ( C I N E ) Motto (Thu-Fh) ( D I S C ) WaaNngtm Momananto (Tua) ( D I S C ) D a r i M o a * (Wad) ( E S P N ) Auto Racing (Thu) ( H B O ) Motto (Thu) ( N A S H ) YON Con Bo a Star ( S H O W ) OtoaooK H t ' i t w Qraatoal (Tua) ( S H O W ) Who Spookad Rodnor? (Thu)

(ARTS) OoMon Ago ol TetovWon (BET) M Programing (CBN) Adventure* h Dry Gulch (CINE) Movi. (Thu-Fri) (CNN)Butinee»D.y (DISNEY) WokomotoPook Comor (HBO) Adveneme ol Tom Sawyer (Mon, Wed, Fri) i HBO) Trioo ol UMt Womon (Tuo, Thy) i NICK) Dtnnli ItM Mwuci lTMC)MMto(Tuo,Thu)



SB Family Ftud FunKyMtdictlCtfrttr lotooltioCantoy HourMaooitoo AMPModakhto Uy R^ujO yJ nyi y^ l A An Taking Tki Ptopla


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OB ( W T B S ) Motto

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• HoMogo MMtMot Pnoonto Squoro O m Tokntoton MyUta.Pony(«on) My Ut»» Pony 'n Frtrndt (Tut-Fri) B d P t 8 Home Shopping (Mon, Wed-Fri) (ARTS) Nancy Wltoan «. Band (Thu) (ARTS) SpyaMp (Fri) (CBN)OurHouoo (CINE) Motto (Wod) (CNN)Daywatch (DISC) Disappearing World ( M M ) rUndlfTu.) (DISC " (DISC Ch«ioingWorkU(W«i) (DISC Eiplortn (Thu) (DISC HMrtoitho Dngon (Fri) (DISNEY) Movto (ESPN) Top Rank Boxing (Mon) (ESPN) Auto Racing (Tua, Fri) (ESPN) Batebal Chaitongo (Wad) (ESPN) Arm Wrestling (Thu) (NASH) Fwdango (NICK) PlnVrnoMt (SHOW) Eric Clapton and Friend. (Wtd) M5 OB ( W T B S ) UMa HouM on lha Pnkto MO ITntJudgt ISuptrPaHword(Mon) IDhwoaCaart


O Group On. M«*c4 OCIaulcConcwInrton O Saly Jtuy RaphMl • AIM I B lUrt Ruiw« (Thu) Daya h'e Honey World (Mon) Smrft'. I State ol the Arts (Tue) (World Chronicle (Wed) I Halo Auakto,.Hato Vienna (Thu) I Tony Brown1. Journal (Fri) mtog(Tiie) (BET)) Paid Programming I (CINE)) ( H B I O ) Motto (Mon-Tua) ( D I S C ) Padfc Outdoor. (Wad) ( D I S C )toStarch ol Paradba (Thu) ( D I S N E Y ) Here'. Boomer (Mon) ( D I S N E Y ) Raccoon. (Tua) ( D I S N E Y ) Work) ol Strawberry Shortcake (Wad) ( D I S N E Y ) Show Ofl At Parttoa (Fri) ( E S P N ) Meter League Baaabal Magaikta (Wad) ( E S P N ) Motonraek llk.slr.ted (Thu) (NASH)VktooCounoy ( T M C ) Movto (Hon, Wad, Fri)

(HBO) Tale, of Waahtogton Irving (Mm) MJ


11:00 O «D Price Is Right O Superior Court O Wheel of Fortune a McMilan and WH. (Mon, Thu) 0 McCtood (Tue, Fri) aBanacak(Wad) 8 Growing P^n. B Eight It Enough I D ( D Bill Moyara' World ol Ideas a Haka Room for Daddy (Hon, Wed-Thu) B Holiday Spas (Tue) a V Shear (Fri) B District Two Schoolvlsion (Mon) a District 9 al a Glance (Tue) B District 13 Present. (Wed) B District 27 Highlight. (Thu) a NASA .1 Work (Fri) SDaPunSangra • ODaaportordaFa (CINE) Motto (Wad) (DISC) Eaglt'tNMt (Mon) (DISC) Oaytaay (Tua)


i.cKurr T i m e / T h e Sunday R<- K l*lrr

(DISC) Great Violin aiyitory (Wad) (DISC) Diamonds In the Sky (Thu) (DISC) Portraita ol Power (Fri) (DISNEY) You and Ma, KM (ESPN) Getting Fit (HBO) Movie (Thu) (NASH) American M^azlne (NICK) Sharon, Loit I Bnmt Show I O Win, Lose or Draw I Ryan's Hope (Home I LearntoRead (Mon-Wad, Fri) SB Diltrictt Speaks (Mon) O Video Inc. (Tue) ffl Bronx High School Magazine (Wed-Thu) BCoknounda(Fri) B On Trial BNYCVototUN • CodnaCrltco B B U.S. Constitution (Wad) B B DtGratsi Junior High (Fri) (ARTS) At the Mel (Mon) (ARTS) Tha Golf SpactoM (Wad) (AHTS) Movie (Thu) (ARTS) C w l . t Cigars (Fri) (BET) Urban Scana (Hon) (BET) On the Una With... (Tua-Fri) (CBN) Straight Tdk (CINE) Motto (Fri) (DISC) C r a m - Early Photography (Fri) (DISNEY) WaNOtonayPraaanto (ESPN) Basic Training Workout (HBO) AdanrJc Rtcordt 40*) AmttMraary: It'. Only Rock'M1 Bol (Fri) (NASH)h*wCour*y (NICK) HUpi. Town (Mon-Tut) (NICK) AdMntoroa ol *» UMa Koato (WadFri)

B Russian Languagt .no Kaopw (irn aColonoundt(Mon) B UN's Club B B UndersUnding Hunun Behivior (Mon) a a Portrait ol < Family (Tua) a a bnagaa/lrwgtnaa (Wtd) a a Htrt'atoYour HoaWi (Thu) 8 B LorntoRead (Fri) ( B E T ) Stock Showaaa (Man)
Wad, Fri) ( D I S N E Y ) Movie (Thu) ( E S P N ) Bodysluping ( H B O ) ( T M C ) Movie (Thu-Fri) ( U S A ) Play the Percentages O

I A l My Children

DKlartaoritolrndeptndenUIMon) Maatorptoca Thaatn (Tua) Myahrrl(Wad) Rorrarrfc Brahma WrdiPkKhuZuk«man and N k iT l )




aOEO-TVfnw) BRutgar.Forun(Fri) BFMGuy B Y * . On Our Own (Mon) BVok«andVWon.(Tu.) . aMyatoryllWad) B Maatorplaca Thaata (Thu) Blalfhtini+innrtai Tniliii f b l l ntignoofnoooj looiy (rnj B D r t o r c . Court a Unaaoma Paw SpacU (Mon) a AmtHea'a TaatomaM (Tua) aOtobalM«ak|Wad) 8 Upatolra, Dowiatoln (Thu) B Window on Work) TV (Fri) OTVMuftr a El Show datooDoeo (Hon-Thu) O El Show d . (Mon) IUn B a Portrait ol a Family (Tu.) B B Anothw Vltw (Wed) 8 S Htrt'atoYour Htatti (Thu) aaLaMitoRaad(Frl) B Horn. Shopping (Mon-Thu) (ARTS) Grtrt Dtltcttvt (BET) Video LP (Mon-Wtd) (BET) Motto (Thu) (BET) Gospel Magaitoa (Fri) (CNN) Sony. Uva in LA. (DISC) Haort ol the DragM (Mon) (DISC) Root, ol Hungar, Root, ol Changa (Tua) (DISC) Hoghurt (Wad) (DISC) Hand and Eye (Thu) (DISC) Lost Kingdoms (Fri) (ESPN) Aerobic. (HBO) Atlantic Records 40th Amrrtrsary: Ira Only Rock W Ron- (Mon) (HBO) Motto (Tua-Wtd) (NASH) Motto (Mon-Tua, Thu-Fri) (NASH) Roger MUltr Sptci.1 (Wad) (NICK) PHMTIMI (SHOW) Movto (Mon-Wad, Fri) (TMC) Movto (Mon-Wad) (USA) Lar. Haka a Deal

1HH ii7i (WTBS) Perry Mason 12:30 I B B Young .nd the Restless I Ptoplt Art Tailing I Alto tha Family laumtog I A VowtoFranca (Mon) IEspan.vTv.(Tu.) >DaytochDlrakl(Wad) |BuonglomolMa(Thu)

1:00 O Day. of Our Uvei

) Trapper John, MD. lUpCkMtndNatoral(Hon) |BkjA(Tua) I You C m Wrrlt Anything! (Wtd) I Mort Book. From CovertoC o w (Thu) IEmm.»Grwdp.(Frt) 1 nO0in s n f f M l I IrrtruclioMlFTogrirnrning (Mon-Tut, Thu-Fri) ICotorwundt(Wtd)

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a IntanKtontl Programming (Mo a No« Jaraay (Mdoora (Tha) Honw Shopplna (Mon. Fri) ( A R T S ) Golden Agt of TeitvMon ( B E T Chart. I Company (Tue, Fri) C B N UabrayChatt C I N E ) Motto (atari, WaOM) D I S C ) Beyond 2000 (Mon) S p a n Eiparkinca (Tua) DISC Horizon (Wtd) ( D I S C BmMawgho(Thu) ( D I S C Equtoaa(Frl) ( D I S N E Y ) Mori. (Moo-Wed! ( D I S N E Y ) Kid. Make F*nt Tool (Fri) ( E S P N ) CFLFootbal (Mon) (ESPN)CotagaFootMI(Tu.) ( E S P N ) Auto Ractog (Wad) ( E S P N ) Top Rank Bottog (Thu)

td, Fri)

( N I C K ) Btaa and ( U S A ) Hot Potato 140 © ( W T B S ) A l h lha Family (Mon) (1?) ( W T B S ) Movi. (Tue-Fri) 1:10 I Zoo Note. (Fri) 1:15 ) Book. From CovartoCover (Mon) • American Legacy (Tut) 1 Letter People (Wed, Fri) ) Math Work. (Thu) 1:30 O CD BoM and the Beautiful 8 GiKgan'. Island a A l About You ( M M ) •DWea,Wen,We»WithSlimGoodbody(Tue) I D RtKling Rlinbow (Wed) I D Assignment The World (Thu) a A l FN Wtth Sim Ooodbody (Fri) I B Hooan's Hero.. a Washington Week In Review (Wad) nal.tlmlii *^»-t-i rwnnwy spcMung a a Inatructional Programming (Thu) (ARTS) World of Cooking (Mon) (ARTS) AUs Smith and Jonoa (Tua) (ARTS) Brush Strok.s (Wed) (ARTS) Good Tim. Cite (Thu) (ARTS) Vartoty Tonight (Fit) (BET) Video Soul (CBN)Campbata (DISC) Towards 2000 (Tue) (DISC) Quattora (Thu) (HBO) Motto (Tua) (HBO) Kkfi on Kid. on Kid. (Wed) (NASH) Fandango (Mon-Thu) (NASH) Johnny CthRkkn' th. Rttt (Fri) (NICK) UMa Priaco (SHOW) Picnic (Thu) (USA) O a k -



L e U U r e t i m e / T h e Sunday Regiaicr


OCT 2 8. 1988

MONDAY 1:35 (3» (WTBS) All in the Family (Mon) (SHOW) Movit (Fri) 1:45 © TeleUles (Mon| 0 Acron Cutturei (TIN) • •

Un SaMo a lai Olimpiadas (Thti) Waking With Grandfather (Fri) MO I As Hit World T i m » Another World

I One Lite to Live Q Bameby Jones • Bait Tallin Town B French in Action • MctUt'sNavy 0 Acrylic Art l l Fun (Wed) H I European Journal (Mon) 0 Shoulder to Shoulder (Tue) 0 Win Rogers' U.S.A. (Wed)
0 Mark Russet Campaign Special (Mon) 0OueNosPau(Mon) 0 El Pirruri Presents ITue) 0 Nosotros los Gomez (Wed) 0 Cachun Cachun Ra Ra Ra (Thu) 0 Aventurae de Ctpukna (Fri) 0 0 Spoonful ollovin'(Mon) 0 0 Instructional Programming (Tue) (ARTS) World ol Survival (CBN) Flying Nun (Mai-Wad, Fri) (CINE) Movie (Tue-Thu) (DISC) Wild Reluge (Wed) (DISC) Noah's Ark (Fri) (DISNEY) Dinosaurs, Dinosaurs, Dinosaurs (Tue) (DISNEY) Wind in the Wiows (Wad) (ESPN) Hydroplane Racing (Fri) (HBO) Movie (Mon) (NASH) Crook and Chase (NICK) HeathcHI ( T M C ) Movie (Fri) (USA) Jackpot 2:35

df> (WTBS) All in the Family (Mon) 3:00 I Guiding Light ItentaBarbers t AMn and the Chipmunks T General Hospital (Mon-Tue, Thu-Fri) «Playo»s(Wed) 0 Frugal Gourmet 0 Teaching Writing: A Process Approach (Mon) 0 Neit Steps With Computers in the Classroom (Tut) 0 New York Stale Teacher Training Teleconference (Wed) •taw (TIN) I * t i t iJtaocomputor (Fri) IRealOhortbu I Al About TV (Mm) • TNeOMHt«M(TM)

0 Madeleine Cooks (Wad) O Make Yourself at Home (Thu) 0 European Montage (Fri) , CD Residencia 33 0 O Ramona (Mon) (BHJGEOCouise (Tue-Thu) 0 0 Lesm to Read (Fri) • Home Shopping (Tue-Thu) (ARTS) Movit (CBN) Dobkt GWit (CINE) Movit (Mon) ( C N N ) nttfitnoAM Hour (DISC) Hands (Mon) (DISC) Changing Worlds (Tut) (DISC) Eupkxers (Wed) (DISC) Heart ol the Dragon (Thu) (DISC) Hand and Eye (Fri) (DISNEY) Welcome to Pooh Comer (ESPN) Bowling (Mon) (ESPN) Drag Racing (Tue) (ESPN) Auto Racing (Wed) (ESPN) Major League Baseball Magazine (Thu) ( N A S H ) VideoCountry (NICK) Lassie (Mon-Thu) (NICK) Movie (Fri) (USA) Praia Your Luck 3:05 m ( W T B S ) Tom 1 Jerry's Funhouse 3:30 O Wheel ol Fortune • OuckTtVM

ODlbngG.™ OYogi8ear

0 Sesame Street O Alvin and the Chipmunks 0 0

Effective Teacher (Tue) Neit Steps With Computers In the Classroom


Teaching Writing: A Process Approach (Fri)

4KB SB (WTBS) Flintatonts 4:30 O People's Court O The Judge a Finders Keepers O Newtywed Game O f f i F u n House 0 Mister Rogers I B Double Dare • OWL/TV (Mon) • CotorsoundtlTua) 0Remone(Wed) ffl Soapboi With Tom CotOe (Thu) 0DeGrassi Junior High (Fri) • Looking East (Mon) CD American Interesls (Tue) • Innovation (Wod) S Take Charge! (Thu) H I European Journal (Fri) C B Adivwww con Stftis ( B B J Square One Television The OoN Specialist (Tut) ((ARTS) ) p i t (Wd) (ARTS) D Dentist (Wed) (ARTS) Cards 1 Cigars (Thu) (CBN) Father Knows Best (CINE) Movie (Mon, Wed) (DISC) Journey Mo India (Mon) (DISC) Treasure Islands (Tue) (DISC) African Calvary (Thu) (DISC) To Be Announced (Fri) (DISNEY) Donald Duck r-resents (HBO) Survival (Fri) (NICK) NICK Rockj ( S H O W ) Movte (Fri) (USA) Check It Oult 1


(if) (WTBS) Brady Bunch

0 Video Music Bo< CD Mas Musics 0 0 New Jersey RoundUble (Mon) 0 0 GED Count (Tue-Thu) 0 0 Learn to Read (Fri) (BET) Video Vibrations (CBN) Green Acres (CINE) Cruy About the Movies (Fri) (DISC) Washington Monuments (Mm) (DISC) Deaf Mosaic (Tue) (DISNEY) Dumbo's Circus (ESPN) N a Yearbook (Wed) (ESPN) Tee it Up (Fri) (HBO) Coming Attractions (Tut) ( N A S H ) American Magazine (NICK) Mr. Wizard's World (USA) Tic Tac Dough


OONews O People's Court Q Live at Five 0 Diff'rent Strokes O News (Mon-Tue, Thu-Fri) QCegneyaLecey 0 Cosby Show 0 Little House on the Prairie 0 Square One Television

(ESPN) Thoroughbred Sports Digest (WMI (HBO) Kids on Kids on Kids (Wed) (HBO) Movie (Thu-Fri) (NASH) New Country (NICK) Inspector Gadget (SHOW) Jo's Song (Mon) (TMC) Short Film Showcase (Wed| (TMC) Movie (Fri) (USA) Sbe-Ra: Princess ol Power !

too I On Trial I Hollywood Squares ODoubieDare a Opfth Winfrey (Mon-Tue, Thirfri) 0 Oprah Winfrey O 0 Love Connection 0C.O.P.S. Square One Television (Mon, Wed-Fri) 0 Hobby Shop (Tut) • DuckTttt* 0 Valeria • UnoNunctSabt 0 O Exploring Language (Mon) 0 O Cpmpleilty, Management and Change (Tut, Thu)


• 0 People and Organizations (Wed) 0 0 Age ol Enlightenment (Fri) 0 0 Home Shopping: Gold-a-thon (Mon) . . 0 Homo Shopping (Fri) (CBN) Haul (CINE) Movie (Tue, Thu-Fri) (CNN) Newsday (DISC) Lost Kingdoms (Mon) (DISC) Wines ol Italy (Tue) (DISC) Disappearing World (Wed) (DISC) Roots ol Hunger, Roots of Change (Thu) (DISC) To Be Announced (Fri) (DISNEY) Pluto and His Friends (Mon) (DISNEY) Moot Factory (Tut) (DISNEY) Raccoons (Wed) (DISNEY) Wuztles (Thu) (DISNEY) Superman (Fri) (ESPN) Legends ol World Class Wrestting (MonWed) (ESPN) Senior PGA OoH (Thu-Fri) (HBO) Phantom of t i t Opera (Mon) (HBO) Movie (Tue-Thu) (HBO) Encyclopedia (Fri) /

0 Personal Finance (Mon) 0 Portraitola Family (Tue) flb) Business File (Wed) 0 Focus on Society (Thu) 0Computerworks(Fri) 0 Three's Company 0 NYC Votes 19M • AfeaMerina ODitaDia 0 0 State ol the Arts (Mon) 0 0 Fun With Watereolore (Tue-Fri) (ARTS) Great Detective (Mon-Thu) (ARTS) Daylight Robbery (Fri) (BET) Video LP (CBN)NgVeley ( C N N ) Newswatch (DISC) Beneath the Keel (Mon) (DISC) In the W*J with Harry Butler (Tue) (DISC) World Alive (Wed) (DISC) Shark Boy (Thu) (DISC) New Eiplorere (Fri) (DISNEY) Kids Incorporated (Mon-Thu) (DISNEY) Videopdla (Fri) (ESPN) Beetbtl Bunch (Mon-Tue) (ESPN) Tnick and Tractor Put (Wed)


I District 9 at a Glance IFamayTiesg I Italian Cinema 0 0 Work) of Survival (ARTS) Golden Age of Television (CBN) Bonanza: The Loit Episodes ( C N N ) Showbiz Today

(DISC) Portraits of Power (DISNEY) Movit *«V4 "Ludwig's Think Tank" (1985) (ESPN) SporULook (HBO) Movie * "Had" (1966) (NASH) Fandango (NICK) Dennis the Menact (SHOW) Movit **'/! "The Moneychangers' (1976) (SPORTS) Ed Randall's Taking Baseball ( T M C ) Movie "J. Edgar Hoover" (1987) (USA) Fat AJbert (21 (WTBS) U v t m t » Shirley 0:15 (CINE) Movit **«> "The Shadow Riders" (1982) «:30

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O0Jeopardylg O Cosby Showg O Family Feud 0Cheersg • ItMam: A History of Man In Battle 0FactaolUfe 0 To Be Announced 0 Night Court OMiNombrttsCorara OMAmedaBeetrtz 0 0 New Jersey Network News • Home Shopping Designer Row (ARTS) Journey to Adventure ( B E T ) In Ihe Kitchen

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( T M C ) Movie (USA) High Rollers


7* (B> ( W T B S ) Sanford and Son 1-00 0 O Newhert Michael steals an idea from a student in his television production class. (R) g O O ALF (Season Premiere) Comedy. The Suburban Tanner family share their home with a wisecracking alien. Stars Max Wright. Anne Schedeen and ALF. Tonight. ALF hides out in the backseat during Lynn's dale al the drive-in (In Stereo) g • Movie **'/! "Death on the Nile" (1978) Peter Ustinov. Bette Davis. Based on the novel by Agatha Christie. Belgian detective Hercule Poirot encounters a gallery ol eccentric suspects when he investigates the murder of an heiress aboard a cruise ship. O 0 ABC News Special g O Movie »»"Mafia Princess" (1986) Tony Curtis, Susan Lucci A young woman searches lor love and compassion amid the corrupt world of her Chicago ctimelord lather. Based on the autobiography of Antoinette Giancana O Star Trek: The Cage Capt. Christopher Pike (Jeffrey Hunter) is captured by aliens as he investigates an Earth crew's crash landing on the planet Tatos IV. Susan Oliver and Majel Barrett also star In this pilot lor the original series, never before seen on television. 0 MacNeil/Lehrer Ntwshour 0 Movie • » lace' (1984)(Part1 of 2) Bess Armstrong, Brooke Adams. Three high-school friends who go on to lead successful lives and careers make a vow to conceal the identity of the legitimate child bom to one of them. Based on Shirley Cowan's bestselling novel. 0 Voices and Visions flp R#porim Sctwduted' in Arnchcvi mods) who is serving time in an Italian jail. (In Stereo) 0OtrkShadowa 0 Angelica, Mi vide 0 0 Nature A chronicle, filmed over a five-year period, ol India's endangeredgharial crocodile. (R)(ln Stereo) g (ARTS) Australia "Beginnings" A documentary tribute to Australia's history from the first unwiftng settlers to the discovery ol gold. (Part 1 of 2) (BET) Black Showcase ( C B N ) Family Reunion A retired New England schoolteacher (Bette Davis) enlists the aid ola lormer student (John Shea) to preserve family land from conversion to a shopping mal. (Part 1 of 2) (CINE) Movie **Vi "Lassiter" (1984) Tom Sedeck, Jane Seymour. A classy American jewel thief is blackmailed by the FBI to steal a fortune In Naii-heW diamonds passing through pre-Workt War II London. R' (CNN)PikMNtn (DISC) Newt Animal World (DISNEY) Swiss Family Robinson (ESPN) N a Monday Night Matchup Dallas Cowboys vs. New Orleans Saints. (HBO) Movit * • "One Cruy Summer" (1986) JohnCuseck. Demi Moore. While spending a summer on Nantucket Island, two recent high-school graduates become involved in efforts to help a singer save her grandfather's house from demolition. PG' ( M S O ) New York Rangers I M t - M Preview (NICK)MittorEd ( S H O W ) M o l t * * * "The Princess Bride" (1917) Cary Ehves, Mandy PatMun. A grandfather regales t-;a

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lute in mis iignmeartefl fairy lale trom directof Rob Reiner. (In Slereo) PC g ( S P O R T S ) Celtics Encore Detroit Pistons at Boston Celtics (Taped) ( T M C ) Movie * • "Prince ol Darkness" (1987) Donaid Pleasence, Jameson Parker. Physics students are turned into zombies when they come in contact with the devilish contents ol a mysterious canister. Directed by John Carpenter. (In Stereo) R ( U S A ) Miami Vic*

6:05 (SI ( W T B S ) Movie "King ol the Olympics" (1968) (Part 1 ol 2) David Selby. Renee Soutendijk. Flashbacks dominate this account of the professional and turbulent personal life of Avery Brundage. American athlete, businessman and longtime president of the International Olympic Committee. 8:30 • 0 The Cmtnaughi Father Chuck Jr. becomes attached to a young homeless woman and her baby. O Q H o g a n Family (Season Premiere) Comic antics ol a widower with three children and his sister. With Josh Taylor, Sandy Duncan and Jason Bateman. Tonight: David tries to gain instant popularity by stealing his college mascot, a vicious wolverine. (In Stereo) g • EMtEndtn ( D I S C ) New! Animal Work) The sea's marine life. ( E S P N ) NFL Mondty Night ttagutnt ( M S O ) New Waves Surf Television ( N I C K ) Patty Duke Show MO • B Movie "Unholy Matrimony" (1988) Patrick Duffy, Charles Owning, Premiere. A Phoenix detective becomes obsessed with proving that a mail-order minister and a psychologist were Involved In a young woman's death, g • O Movie "The People Across the Lake" (1986) Valerie Harper, Gerald McRaney. Premiere. Abandoning their careers tor life in a lakeside community, a city couple discovers that their new neighborhood hides a deadly secret. (In Stereo) p O f l NFL FoMfcel Dallas Cowboys at New Orleans Saints. (Live) g • CamptkjR The Pram-TlM Pnnidmt B« Moyers examines television's impact on the election process, g S Korean Programming • Beyond Tomorrow Scheduled: a car which combines aircraft aerodynamics with motorcycle performance: Senposal, Japan's new vegetable; an automated household run by computer. (In Stereo) a DttlarallMia
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• W M Rogtra' U.1A. James Whitmore portrays the legendary American humorist (R) g OfNotlcleroUnrvitlon


a Campaign: The Prime-Time President Bill

Moyers examines television's impact on the election process, g ( A R T S ) Shortatorles An award-winning comedy, "Coming On"; Robin Whims is a comedian trying to mike a comeback In "Just For Laughs". ( C B N ) 700 Club ( C I N E ) Movie » "Big Bad Mama II" (1907) Angle Dickinson, Robert Cutp. A gun-toting female gangster avengts the murder ol her husband by kidnapping the son ol the man responsible. 'R' * ~ I CaWomia Hgnweys California's history, ™aarexpedmonstotheGoldRushof1B48. Beet of IrtunttyMgM live

( S H O W ) Movie *»'/< "Making Mr. Flight" (1987) Ann Magnuson. John Malkovich. A Miami-based public relations whiz is given the unusual task of teaching a very lifelike android some social graces before he is unveiled to the public. (In Stereo) PG-13 ( S P O R T S ) Goll Show ( T M C ) Movie * * • "Stakeout" (1987) Richard Dreytuss, Emilio Estevez. A routine surveillance case takes an unusual turn when a Seattle police detective tails for the woman he and his partner are keeping tabs on. (In Stereo) R' g ( U S A ) Murder, She Wrote


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aachaeng a M l Moyers1 Worfd of M e n "Trust in America" Ethidst Sissela Bok discusses the loss ol trust among Americans. a Morton Downey Jr. Scheduled: pornography's accessibility to youths. a Ililinlc TV Network USA (Greek)

aOMVMM fflEIShowdeEvekoTeiacq (ARTS) Evening at the Improv (BET) Soft Nous () fl (CNN)MomylM ( D I S C ) Equinox Man's use ol laws of nature to solve robot engineering problems. ( E S P N ) BMebefl Greatest Hits 1969 World Series (Mets vs. Orioles). ( H B O ) Atlantic Records 40th Anniversary: It's Only Rock 'N' Rol From Madison Square Garden, ' featuring the Bee Gees. Foreigner, Crosby, Stis > Nash, Genesis, Robert Plant, the Rascals. Yes and more. (In Stereo) (Part l o l 2) ( M S Q ) Rod Michaud Talking Sportl ' ( N A S H ) You Can Be a Star ( N I C K ) R o a n ( Martin's Laugh-In ( U S A ) Miami Vice 1130 1 — 0 S •eel el Canon From October 1987. Actress Helen Shaver, writer Calvin Triin, musicians Earl Klugh and George Benson. With host Johnny Carson. (R) (In Stereo)

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Morton Downey Jr. Scheduled: street beggars.

O Creative Edge "Janet Baker" CD Late Show Host: floss Shafer. Scheduled: actress Shannon Tweed. (In Stereo) toptrt(R) ( C I N E: ) Movie **Vi ""Extreme E Prejudice" (1987) Nick Nolle. Powers Boothe. Determined to halt narcotics at the border, a Texas Ranger is forced to face his childhood buddy who has now become a drug kingpin in Mexico. (In Stereo) R' g ( C N N ) Sports Tonight Anchors: Fred Hickman, Nick Charles. ( D I S N E Y ) Movie ***Vi "Hot MUons" (1968) Peter Ustinov. Maggie Smith. An ex-con' embezzler assumes the Identity ol a noted computer genius as part of an elaborate scheme to make ofl with vast amounts of a large corporation's money. G' ( E S P N ) SporHCenter ( M S Q ) Martial Arts World ( N A S H ) American Magazina ( N I C K ) Car 54, Where A n You? 11:35 O O Hunter Hunter and McCall hunt for a revengeful woman suspected of ki«ing the men involved in her sister's drug-related death. (R) 11* (SHOW)Movie * * * "The Gambler" (1974)James Caan, Lauren Hutton. A college professor's compulsive gambling threatens to destroy his career and personal Me. "R"

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Santord and Son

( H B O ) Movie *V4 "The Women's Club" (1987) Michael Pare, Maud Adams. ( M S Q ) Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadowlands. ( N A S H ) Nashville Now ( N I C K ) AD. Concepts ( T M C ) Movie * "Armed Response" (1986) David Carradine. Lee Van Cleef. ( U S A ) Dragnet



0 McCnsty Rtjport OB Mmle * • * "Lost Command' (1966) Anthony Quinn, Alain Deion. • Movie **V> "The Big Shot" (1942) Humphrey Bogart. Irene Manning. O Joe Franklin O Twilight Zone • Mysttryl "Cover Her Face" The town is full of suspicion alter Sally Jupp's death and the chief superintendent searches lor a clue to link the murders together. (R) (Part 5 ol 6) g » Positive Proof MWatrtea ( A R T S ) Our Century: A Man Who Lived a Lie A documentary profile ot Kurt Waktheim and his life as UN. secretary-general, Austrian president and exNui. Host Edward Herrmann.

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Bonny Mill

NFL Monday NFL Magazine I Auto Racing: Formula One Gran d Prix of Spain Night Matchup Movie: * * "One Crazy Summer" Movie: * "Friday the 13lh - the Final Chapter" 1986. Comedy) John Cusack. Demi Moore (1984, Horror) Crispin Glover. Kimberly Beck Movie: * * V i Lassiter iMovie: * "Big Bad Mama II" 1984, Drama) Tom Selleck. Jane Seymour. [(1987) Angie Dickinson. NY Rangers New Waves Full Contact Karate Sports In Surf Television 'review Action (H) Movie: * * * "The Princess Bride" Movie: * * ' / > "Making Mr. 1987. Fantasy) Cary Etwes. Mandy Patinkin. RightMovie: • * * "Stakeout" Movie: * * "Prince of Darkness" (1987) Richard Dreyluss 1987, Horror) Donald Pleasence. Jameson Parker. Miami Vice Murder. She Wrote Murder, She Wrote Movie: "King of the Olympics" 1988, Drama) David Selby. Renee Soutendijk. 1:20 ( C I N E ) Movie * "Necropolis" (1987) LeeAnne Baker, Jacquie Rte. 1:30 0 USA Today Scheduled: baseball-card collecting: viewing the stars at a Texas observatory: renovating New York's Times Square (Part 2 ol 3). O Later With Bob CoiUi ( C N N ) Newanlght Update ( D I S C ) Agenda For A Smalt Planet ( D I S N E Y ) Movie * * M 4 "The Man Who Came to Dinner'' (1941) Monty Woolley, Bette Davis. ( E S P N ) NFL'a Greatest Moments 1984 Dallas Cowboys. ( H B O ) Joe Piscopo'a l l a l o w t n Party Comedian Joe Piscopocelebrales his lavorite holiday portraying many characters in a live stage performance on October 31,1987. (In Stereo) g ( N A S H ) Movie**'A "The Old Corral" (1937) Gene Autry. Hope Manning. ( U S A ) Paid Programming

1:45 ( S H O W ) Movie "Naughty Stewardesses" (1973)


• Movie "For the Love ol Terry" (1979) Sondra ; 1Z-30 Currie. John Truito. O O Late Night With David Latterman From Nov( D N ewiin) ember 1967. Tennis star Martina Navratilova; actor Edward Woodward; comic Alan Harvey. (R) (In I B Can You Be Thinner? 0 9 Home Shopping Overnight Service Stereo) O White Shadow a a g g 0 Odyssey Archaeotogisls from Texas to Alaska O Alfred Hitchcock Prtstrrti search for dues to the identity ol the first people to ( D Good Neighbors tread the American continent. (R) g aCokmbo • Carson's Comedy Classics S > To Be Announced ( B E T ) Charlie* Company ( A R T S ) Shortstoriei An award-winning comedy, ( E S P N ) NFL Thaatre Autumn Ritual. (R) "Coming On"; Robin Williams is a comedian trying to ( U S A ) Edge of Night make a comeback In "Just For Laughs". mil ( C B N ) TOO Club W ( W T B S ) National Geographic Eiplorer ( D I S C ) Land ol Parrots Australia's colorful lori1245 keets. • • Mmle * * "Classified Love" (1986) Michael ( E S P N ) Sportslook McKean. Stephanie Faracy. ( N I C K ) Donna Reed (TMC|Movle«» "Prince ol Darkness" (1987) Donald Pleasence, Jameson Parker. ( U S A ) Paid Programming 1:00



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I B M o v i e * * * "Force ol Arms" (1951) William Hoiden. Nancy Olson. f B T a l Han Broadcasting Presents Coverage ol the XXIV Olympic Games J D M i U N o c r * No Qp 8ucc#H'N'Lif> ^ B t B N#w Jerwy Nitwork New} (R) B Home Shopping ( A R T S ) Austnia "Beginnings' A documentary tribute to Australia's history from the first unwiing settlers to the discovery ol gold. (Part 1 ol 2) (BET)VideoLP ( C B N ) Paper Chase ( C N N ) NcwiraQM ( D I S C ) Nature ol Things ( E S P N ) NFL Yearbook 1987 New Orleans SaintsWinners.

12*0 0 Late Show Host Ross Shaler. Scheduled: actress Shannon Tweed. (In Stereo)


Campaign: The Prime-Time President q

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Movie: "Unholy Matrimony" Cavanaughsij 0988. Drama) Patrick Duffy, Charles Durning, Hogan Family Movie: The People Across the Lake' ALFq (1988. Suspense) Valerie Harper, Gerald McRaney. a on the Nile" Movie: **Vi "Death News (1978, Mystery) Peter Ustinov. Bette Davis. ABC News Special p NFL Football: Dallas Cowboys at New Orleans Saints Q

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NFL Football Trivia 'ncyclopodia Movie: * HBO Rad Contd Movie: » * V i "The Shadow MAX Riders' Cont d Scuba World ICanadlan MSO pportfishlng' Movie: *»Vi "The SHOW Moneychangers" Cont'd Movie: "J. Edgar Hoover" TMC 11987) Treat Williams. Cont'd Miami Vice WTBS


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11MB (2) ( W T B S ) Movie • * * "The Longest Yard" (1974) Burt Reynolds, Eddie Albert. A former pro quarterback doing time in a Southern prison is given the job coaching a group ol convicts for a no-holdsbarred football game against the guards. OOddCouple a Canada: True North Explores Canada's national policy of multiculturaNsm, focusing on how new immigrants are defining the Canadian identity. (Pait 4 of 4)

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2:05 B USA Today Scheduled: crime on college campuses: renovating New York's Times Square (Part 1 013). a Nightwateh (Joined in Progress) '•



O Group One Medical a Improv Tonite (Premiere) From the Holrywood comedy dub Improvisation, guest co-hosts George WenhTCheers') and Bernadette Birkett ("It's Garry Shantung's Show") introduce comics Jeff Foiworthy, Drake Sather and Steve Sweeney. a Movie * » » "The Tuttes ol Tahiti'' (1942) Charles Laugtifon, Jon Halt. ( C N N ) Sports LatenkjM ( E S P N ) SportaCenter ( H B O ) Mmle *Vi "WM 10 Kl" (1906) Emily (HBO) , mvffi nOtoCner.

Movie: * * * "The Longest Yard" 2:35 B Mghtwatch (Joined In Progress) (in ( W T B S ) HardcaiUe and McCormkk

MO ( C I N E ) Movie *Vi "Deep Space" (1987) Charles Napier, Ann Turkel. MO O Liar's C M • Movie « • 'Little Moon and Jud McGraw" (1979) James Caan, Sielanie Powers. • PwryMMM H I Stirt HffS Advwtufts Into ScitnM CB Movie * • ' / , "Fighting Mad"' (1976) Peter Fonda, Lynn Lowry.

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( A R T S ) Evening at the Improv ( B E T ) Sort Notes ( C B N ) To Be Announced ( C N N ) Headline News Overnight ( E S P N ) Auto Racing Formula One Grand Prix ol Portugal. From Estoril. (R) ( N I C K ) SCTV ( U S A ) Paid Programming 3:15


3:30 Speaking

• 0 Stsrt H#ft AuVtnturM Into SCMDCA ( D I S N E Y ) Movie * • • "On a Clear Day You Can See Forever" (1970) Barbara Streisand, Yves Mootand. ( N I C K ) Rowan 1 Marth'a Laugh-In ( U S A ) Paid Programming 3:35 (in ( W T B S ) Gunsmoke ( S H O W ) Movie **v» "Bamum" (1986) Burt Lancaster; Hanna SchyguNa. 3:40 aNewa(R) ( T M C ) Movie • • * "Stakeout" (1987) Richard Dreyfuss, Emilio Estevez. J — 4:00 OWioeout O B e n Casey a Street* ol San Frandaco 0 Start Hert Adventures Into Science ( A R T S ) Artist and Athlete "Pursuit of Perfection " Documentary filmed at the 1960 Lake Placid Winter Olympics examining the grueling preparation artists and athletes experience and the sacrifices made in their search for perfection. ( B E T ) Video Vibrations ( C B N ) To Be Announced ( C N N ) Larry King Overnight ( N I C K ) Movie **Vi "The Big Trees" (1952) Kirk Douglas, Eve Miller. ( U S A ) Paid Programming 410 SAvtngers ( C I N E ) Movie * "Big Bad Mama II" (1987) Angle Dickinson, Robert Clip. ( H B O ) Cinema Workshop Directors are the locus 01 the fourth instalment of short Urns by student fammakers from Columbia and New York Universities 4:15


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OCT 2-8, 1988

( B E T ) Video IP ( C N N ) Crossfire ( D I S C ) Held in Trust ( E S P N ) Mijor League Baseball Magazine ( M S G ) Virgil Ward's Championship Fishing ( N A S H ) VideoCountry ( N I C K ) Double D m g ( S P O R T S ) To Be Announced

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m District 27 Highlights a Cheers g • Parole Mia a NotJdero Telemundo/CNN ( A R T S ) Brush Strokes ( B E T ) On the Une With... ( C N N ) Inside Politics'M ( E S P N ) Inside the PGA Tour ( N A S H ) You Can Boa Star ( N I C K ) Don't Just Srt There ( S P O R T S ) SC Preview ( U S A ) Cartoons

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• a High Risk (Premiere) Atookal the dangers and rewards experienced by people who risk their lives to perform amazing (eats or to beat the odds. Host Wayne Rogers. (In Stereo) a a Summer Olympics Retrospective A look back at the recently concluded Summer Olympics. B Movie * * * V i "Murder on the Orient Express' (1974) Albert Finney, Ingrid Bergman. Belgian sleuth Hercule Poirot investigates the murder ol an American industrialist aboard a luxurious and famous train, a a Baseball PltyoHs National League Championship Series Game One. Teams to be announced. (Live)g O Hunter a Executioner's Song Based on the true story ol convicted killer Gary Gilmore. this drama begins when 35-year-old Gilmore (Tommy Lee Jones) has a shaky romance with a 19-year -old divorcee (Rosanna Arquette). Her eventual disappearance sends Gilmore on a path ol robbery and murder. (Part 1 ol 2) ©MacNeil/LehrerNewihour O Movie** lace" (1984)(Part2ol 2) Bess Armstrong, Brooke Adams. After reaching adulthood and finding success as a pom star, a young woman whose parentage has been kept secret for years goes in search of her real mother Based on Shirley Conran'i best-selling novel. a Mystery! "The Secret Adversary" Tommy and Tuppence are not alone in their pursuit of the elusive woman who may hold the key to the missing treaty (R) (Part 2 of 2) g f f i Star Trek: The Cage Capl. Christopher Pike (Jeffrey Hunter) is captured by aliens as he investigates an Earth crew's crash landing on the planet Talos IV. Susan Oliver and Majel Barrett also star In this pilot lor the original series, never before seen on television. S Dark Shadows fflPrimsvera . ( 9 Angelica, Mi Vida » I D Wonderworks "Seal Morning" After her parents accidental deaths, a young girt (Holly Aird) moves in with her reclusive aunt (Jane Lapotaire) and a menagerie of animals. (R) (Part 1 ol 2) g ( A R T S ) Rommel A profile of Erwm Rommel, a German commander during Work) War II who was known as "The Desert Fox". ( B E T ) This Week In Black Entertainment ( C B N ) Family Reunion Elizabeth Winlield (Betle Davis) invites her relatives to gather for a reunion, hoping she can convince them to keep the family land intact. (Part 2 of 2) ( C I N E ) ( S H O W ) Movie * * "Less Than Zero (1987) Andrew McCarthy, Jami Gertz. A college student's visit home opens his eyes to how deeply his friends are involved in L.A.'s affluent drug underworld. Based on Bret Easton Ellis' best-selling novel. (In Stereo) R' g s ( C N N ) PrimtNews ( D I S C ) Jack Thompson Down Under Featured: airborne training with Australia's SAS fighting force; teen-age composer; developing the talents of an auctioneer. ( D I S N E Y ) Casebusters Two young people enlist a cocky teen-age burglar in an attempt to foil a milliondollar crime and save their grandlather's security business. ( E S P N ) Bodybuilding Men's Junior National Championships. From Chicago. (Taped) ( H B O ) Movie « V Flowers in the Attic" (1987) Victoria Tennant. Louise Fletcher. V.C. Andrews' popu' lav novel inspired this tale of four children who become prisoners ol their spiteful grandmother in the famey's ancestral estate. PG-13 g ( M S Q ) Hydroplane Racing Lake Clwnplain Regatta. From Port Henry. NY. (Taped) ( N A S H ) Nashville Now ( N I C K ) M M * Ed ( S P O R T S ) SportsTat With Johnny Most (Live) ( T M C ) Movie * * * "Ruthless People" (1966) Danny DeVrto. Betle M i d * . A garment Industry tycoon cant believe his good fortune when the shrewish wrfehehad been planning to murder is kidnapped. (In Stereo) 'R' ( U S A ) Murder, Hie Wrote

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B I D World ol Survival • Horn Shopping ( A R T S ) Golden Age ol Television ( C B N ) Bonsnza: The Lost Episodes ( C I N E ) Movie *Vi •'Who's That Girl" (1987) ( C N N ) Showbiz Today ( D I S C ) Eiptoran ( D I S N E Y ) Movie ***Vi "Superman II" (1960) ( E S P N ) SportsLook ( H B O ) Movie * * * * "Breaking Away" (1979) ( N A S H ) Fandango ( N I C K ) Dennis the Menace ( S H O W ) Movie **Vi "The Moneychangers" (1976) ( S P O R T S ) Rockingham Magazine ( T M C ) Movie *** "Wish You Were Here" (1967) ( U S A ) Fat Albert

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Movie: *Vi "Who's That Girt" (1987) Madonna Cont'd Championship Inside World MSQ Tennis Fishing Movie: **Vi "The SHOW Moneychangers" Cont'd Movie: * * * "Wish You Were TMC Here' Cont d Miami Vice




9 to 5

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Movie: "Jesse" (1988, Drama) Lee Remlck, Scott Wilson. Summer Olympics Retrospective Movie: * * * f t "Murder on the Orient Express" News (1974, Mvsterv) Albert Finney. Ingrid Bergman. Baseball Playoffs: National League Championship Series Game One g Hunter


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Executioners Song MacNell/Lehrer Newshour

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Movie: • * "Lace" (1984. Drama) Bess Armstrong, Brooke Adams. Star Trek. The Cage

Odd Couple

American Experience p Morton Oownoy Jr. News

Benny Hill

Bodybuilding: Men's Junior |Top Rank Boning: From Lahoe rahoe. Nav. National Championships 1 Movie: *'/» "Flowers In the Attic" iPunchline Party Hosted by "The Princess 11987) Victoria Tennant, Louise Fletcher. |Tom Hanks snd Sally Field Bride" Movie: * * "Less Than Zero" Movie: * * * "Innerspace" (1987. Drama) Andrew McCarthy. Jaml G e m (1987) Dennis Ouaid. Hydroplane Racing: Lake ISports in Rodeo: Sports N Y . Rangers Motorboat Champlaln Regatta I Action Pago Preview Racing Movie: * • "Less Than Zero" Movie: *v» King of tha City" (1987, Drama) Andrew McCarthy. Jaml Gertz. (1989) Tom Parseklan Movie: * * * "Ruthless People" Movie: • * • "No M a n s Land" (1980, Comedy) Danny DeVilo. Betta Midler. (1987. Drama) D.B. Sweeney. Charlie Sheen Murder. She Wrote WWF Prime Time Wrestling Movie: "King ol the Olympics" (1968, Drama) David Selbv. Renoe Soutendljk.

with Linnea Dresden and Brundage struggling to maintain control of the IOC. 1:30 SEastEnders ( B E T ) Charlie i Company ( D I S C ) True Adventure A trip down the Colorado River rapids. ( N I C K ) Patty Duke Show

Lee Remick In JESSE * World Premiere Movlel CBS Adv a a Movie "Jesse" (1986) Lee Remlck. Scott Wilson. Premiere. Fact-based account of a dedicated woman whose efforts to help her desert neighbors result In her arrest for practicing medicine without a license, g a Nova A look at the science of restoring old art. focusing on the controversial restoration of the Sistine Chapel, g U 0 Korean Programming a Secret Agent a El Eitrano Retomo da Diana Sslaiar ( B Setva Maria a a Canada: True Norm Explores Canada's national policy ol multicultural™, focusing on how new immigrants are denning the Canadian identity. (Part 4 ol4)g ( A R T S ) Movie "East of Ipswich" (1906) Edward Rawle-Hicks, John Wagland. A pair of vacationing teen-agers turn the sleepy English town of Southwold into their private playground. ( B E T ) Video Soul ( C N N ) Larry King Uve ( D I S C ) Search for Adventure Albuquerque, New Mexico's annual hot-air balloon festival. ( D I S N E Y ) Movie * * * "Tex" (1982) Matt Dillon. Jim Mebler. S.E. Hinton's novel serves as the basis for this story ol a teen-ager experiencing the pitfalls of growing up in a parentless environment. PG' ( E S P N ) Top Rank Boxing From Lahoe Tahoe, Nev. (Uve) ( M S Q ) Sports In Action Major League scouts, Ma-

jor League dreams. ( N I C K ) Mi My Three Sons (NICK) ( U S A ) WWF Prime Time Wrestling

( H B O ) Punchline Party Hosted by Tom Hanks and Saty Field Hanks and Field, who portray stand-up comics In the movie "Punchline," celebrate the movie's release with their co-stars. ( M S Q ) Rodeo Sports Page. ( N A S H ) Roger MUer Special Host Roger MUer performs songs from his Tony Award-winning musical, "Big River: The Adventuresol Huckleberry Finn." aboard America's largest steamboat. The Mississippi Queen. Guests include Tanya Tucker, LyieLovett and Libby Hurley. (In Stereo) f^niVrf^VJ I r M l M ^Pa^ansl

( T M C ) Movie * * * "No Man's Land" (IW7) D.B. Sweeney. Chartie Sheen. Assigned 10 mstrrte a ring ol car thieves, an IniprinlantMi young cop finds lines* fating lwrJWIaalwi»a^yfc)>id by tie gangs


B O 0 P (CNN) News O American Eiperience "The Great San Francisco Earthquake"(Premiere)Thishistorical anthology series, with host David McCullough, begins with Tom Weidlinger's portrait of the 1906 San Francisco earthie and the city's subsequent rebirth, g Morton Downey Jr. Scheduled: a confrontation between police and citizens in New York City.


a Global Rrvala How the superpowers' rivalry Is again focusing on Eastern Europe. Interviewees include former French President Valery Giscard D Estaing and former Japanese Prime Minister Yasutwo Nakasone. (Part 3 ot 4) g a NoWajo IMvWon « 9 Noche da Gale

( C B N ) TOO C M ( C I N E ) Movie * * • "Innerspace" (1987) Dennis Quaid, Martin Short. A daring miniaturization experiment goes awry when an Air Force pilot Is Inadvertently injected into the body of a mild-mannered supermarket employee. (In Stereo) g ( D I S C ) Profiles of Nature ( M S Q ) New York Rangers 19M-J9 Preview ( N I C K ) lest of Saturday Night Live ( S H O W ) Movie *'/; "King ol the City" (1985) Tom Parsekian, Michael Parks. Upon arriving in Hollywood, an innocent young couple gets exposed to the darker side ol life as he becomes a nightclub bouncer and she falls in with a sinister drug dealer. R ( S P O R T S ) NWA Pro Wrestling IMS 8 8 ( W T B S ) Movie * * • "21 Hours at Munich" (1976) William HoMen, Shirley Knight. Eight Palestinian terrorists stage a shocking and bloody predawn raid upon Israeli athletes during the 1972 Olympics, 10:30 I B Odd Couple

aBwnyHH a Desde Hollywood Artisla invitado: Roberto Carlos. ( A R T S ) AIE Preview The upcoming shows on Arts « Entertainment. ( D I S C ) Noah'a Ark Flamingos dwelling in the Surire salt marsh, located in the Lauca National Park. ( H B O ) Movie • • • "The Princess Bride" (1987) Cary Elwes, Mandy Patinkm, A grandfather regales his ailing grandson with a tale ol romance and adventure in this bghthearted fairy tale from director Rob Reiner. (In Stereo) PG g ( M S Q ) Motorboat Radng I0GP Grand Prix. From SL Louis. (Taped) ( N A S H ) VkfeoCountry ( N I C K ) SCTV 11:00 a Koch on M l Featured: New York City School Chanceaor Richard Green; Moderator Jim Ryan with Mayor Koch.

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Movie: * * • "21 Hours at Munich" the various sides ot the presidency. O H W Street Blues •JBCheersg a Hellenic TV Network USA (Greek) ODosVidis OLuchaUbre a a Nkjhdy BuslneH Report Scheduled: the Money Fie. (8) ( A R T S ) Yes, Prime WnMw Jim Hacker must choose one of the two candidates lor bishop- neither of whom he likes. (Parental Discretion Advised) ( B E T ) Soft Notes ( C B N ) Remington Slaele ( C N N ) MoneyHne ( D I S C ) Eagtt'i Nest The site ol Adolf Hitler s se cret headquarters, located in Bavarian Alps nev the town of Berchtesgaden. (Part 1 of 4) ( D I S N E Y ) Adventures ol O u t * and Harriet ( E S P N ) Lighter Side ol Sports. Host Jay Johnstone. ( M S Q ) WWF Wrestling Challenge ( N A S H ) You C m B i t Star ( N I C K ) Rowan I Martin's Laugh-In ( S P O R T S ) Sports Writers on TV ( U 8 A ) Miami Vice a a Best of Carson From October 1987. Comic Robert Klein; 9 year-old actress Connie Law. With host Johnny Carson. (R) (In Stereo)

O Tail OONews a Morton Downey Jr. Scheduled: pornography's accessibility to youths. O Honeymooners a Refusnlk (Nary Chronicles relusniks Vladimir and Masha Slepak's 17-year battle to leave the Soviet Union. a L i t * Show Host: Ross Shaler (In Stereo) v JcfMy Notworit Niwi (R) ( A R T S ) Comedy omedy 1 Break ( C N N ) Sports Tonight Anchors: Fred Hickman, Nick Charles. ( D I S N E Y ) Movie **Vi "Colour In the Creek (1987) Denis Miller, Judy Morris. Depression-era Australia is the setting for this story, told through the eyes ola 12 year-old boy. of a family's move to outback gold country. ( E S P N ) SportsCenter ( N A S H ) American Magazine ( N I C K ) Car 54, Where Are You7 ( T M C ) Movie **Vi "Flashdance" (19S3) Jennifer Beals. Michael Nouri. A young woman who works as a welder by day and an exotic dancer by night aspires to join the Pittsburgh Ballet. (In Stereo) R' 11* a O Night Heat A loser at a big money poker game goes on a rampage, kiing several ol the other DHyer».(R) 11:45 ( S H O W ) Movie * • • "Betrayal" (1983) Ben Kingsley, Jeremy Irons. A book publisher looks back upon his wife's nine-year afla* with his best friend In Harold Pinter's adaptation of his own play.'R'

1M0 1 a La*e Show Host Ron Shafer.(ln Stereo) aStarTrsk a Mufc * * * "Thi Moon It Hue" (1BS3) WMm

OCT 2 8. 1988 U


TUESDAY Holden. David Niven. • Tai Kin Broadcasting Preienli Coverage ol the XXIV Olympic Games I B Htla NodM...No

aCutctaaNLfc • BFiigilm ( D Home Shopping ( A R T 8 ) Rommel A profile ol Erwin Rommel, a German commander during World War II who was known as "The Desert Fox". ( B E T ) Video I P ( C B N ) Paper Chaw (CNN)NmnigM ( D I S C ) Portrait* of Power ( E S P N ) Iniide me PGA Tour ( M S Q ) Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadowlands.

1 White Shadow O Disappearing World ( C B N ) 700 Club ( D I S C ) Women Acrobats The traditions and innovations of a Chinese women's acrobatic team. ( E 8 P N ) SportsLook ( N I C K ) Donna Reed ( T M C ) Movie « * * "Ruthless People" (1986) Danny DeVito, Bette Midler. ( U S A ) Oh Madeline 2:05 a USA Today Scheduled: baseball-card collecting; viewing the stars at a Texas observatory; renovating New York's Times Square (Part 2 ol 3). a Nlghtwatch (Joined in Progress) ( B Carson's Comedy C l i n k l

12.05 (CINE)Movie **'/2 • Nighttiawks (1981) Sylvester Stallone, Billy Dee Williams, 12:15 ( H B O ) Movie * • "The Danger Zone" (1937) Robert Canada, Jason Williams 12:20 (JB ( W T B S ) Movtt ***
nat O O Late Night With David Utlerman Scheduled actress Shirley MacLaine; comic Jimmie Walker; magician Kamaar. (In Stereo) O Movie * * * * "Garden ol Evil" (1954) Gary Cooper, Susan Hayward. • M o v i e **Vi "Changeol Habit" (1969) Elvis Presley, Mary Tyler Moore. G AtffM Hitchcock r n Milts ( D Hot Metal ( B E T ) TNt Week in Stack EnteWnment ( D I S C ) Camera -Earry Photography George Eastman's invention ola low-cost camera and the development of the stereoscope ( E S P N ) Running and Racing (NICK) S u b ( U S A ) Edge ol Night 12*5 • • Movie **Vi "Emerging" (1965) Shane Connor, Sue Jones. 1:00 B To Be Announced a Jot Franklin O Twilight Zone B Day the Universe Changed "Personal View by James Burke" The development ol modem medicine and Its relationship to the invention of statistics. (R) g ffl Positive Proof Ministries ( A R T S ) Movie "East of Ipswich" (1986) Edward Rawle-Hicks. John Wagland. ( B E T ) Video Soul ( C B N ) Straight Talk ( C N N ) Inside PoUtict 88 ( D I S C ) Work) Monitor ( E S P N ) Scholastic Sports America ( N I C K ) Mister Ed ( U 8 A ) Search for Tomorrow 1:15 ( T M C ) Short Film Showcase 135 ( S H O W ) Movie **Vi "Tough Guys Don't Dance" (1987) Ryan O'Neal, Isabella Rossellmi. 1:30 a USA Today Scheduled: hockey's Wayne Gretzky; the baseball playofls; renovating New York's Times Square (Part 3 of 3). O Later With Bob Coitat

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( C N N ) Newtnlght Update ( D I S C ) Trading Pieces The Common Agricultural Policy in the Netherlands. ( D I S N E Y ) Movie "Swallows and Amazons: Coot Club" (1964) Rosemary Leach, John Woodvine. ( E S P N ) Aim WratMng ( N A S H ) Roger M a r Special Host Roger Miller performs songs from hi* Tony Award-winning musical, "Big River: The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn," aboard Americas largest steamboat, The Mississippi Queen. Gueits include Tanya Tucker, LyleLovett and Libby Hurley. ( N I C K ) Patty Duke Snow ( U S A ) Holywood Insider 1:45 ( C I N E ) Movie** "Missing In Action 2: The Beginning" (1905) Chuck Norris, Soon-Teck Oh.

I Newt (R) a

2:30 Group One Medical

B Improv Tonite Former "Saturday Night Live" cast member Laraine Newman introduces comics Kip Addona, Greg Otto and Fran Solmita O Perspective: New Jersey a Movie * * V i "Tom. Dick and Harry" (1941) Ginger Rogers. George Murphy. ( A R T S ) M E Preview The upcoming shows on Arts S Entertainment. ( C N N ) Sports Latenkjht ( D I S C ) Bike Busters Dirt bikers in a hill-climbing contest. ( E S P N ) SportsCenter ( N A S H ) VideoCountry ( N I C K ) Beat of Saturday Night Live ( U S A ) Riptide

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Nlghtwatch (Joined in Progress)


2:50 a Movie *'/; "Promise Him Anything" (1974) Eddie Albert. Meg Foster. OB ( W T B S ) Movie * • "The Girl on the Ute, Late Show" (1974) Don Murray, Laraine Stephens. WO O Liar's Club a Movie **'h "Pushing Up Daisies" (1974) Ross Hagen, Kelly Thordsen. ( B Pwry Msion a M o t Rights In Action 0Q Home Shopping ( A R T S ) Yes, Prime Minister Jim Hacker must choose one ol the two candidates lor bishop-neither of whom he likes. (Part 7 of 6) ( B E T ) Sort Notes ( C B N ) To Be Announced ( C N N ) HtHMtt ntws OvtfTMojht ( D I S N E Y ) Zorro ( E S P N ) NFL Yearbook 1987 Cincinnati BengalsGreat Expectations. ( N I C K ) SCTV 3:05 a Movie * * "Americathon" (1979) John Ritter, Harvey Korrnan. 3:20 ( S H O W ) Movie * * * "I Never Promised You a Rose Garden" (1977) Kathleen Quinlan. Bibi Andersson. 3:25 ( C I N E ) M o v i e * * "Less Than Zero "(1987) Andrew McCarthy. Jami GerU. 330 O nditnwy Spflikwig B Bill ol Rights in Action ( A R T S ) Comedy Break ( D I 8 N E Y ) Transmission Teit ( E S P N ) Australian Football Hawthorn Hawks vs. Melbourne Demons. Grand Final, from Melbourne. (R) ( H B O ) Movie * • "Hardbodies" (1984) Grant Kramer, Teal Roberts. ( N I C K ) Rowan t Martin's Laugh-In ( U S A ) Movie * * * "Skippy" (1931) Jackie Cooper. Robert Coogan. *15 ( T M C ) Movie * * • "No Man's Land" (1987) D.B. .Sweeney. Charlie Sheen. 4:00 IWipeout I Ben Casey I Streets of Sen Francisco I B« of Rights In Action


1:50 ( H B O ) Movie • • * "River-s Edge" (19(7) Crispin Glover, Keanu Reeves.




( N A S H ) Nashville Now ( N I C K ) Make Room for Daddy ( U S A ) Dragnet


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Entertainment Tonight Cosby Show i j Kate & Allte Q

Baseball Playoffs: Oakland A s at TBA q

Cheers cj

Executioner's Song

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MacNeil/Lehrer Newshour

Live From Lincoln Center

Facts of Life

Current Affair

Night Court


Movie: **Vi "Into the Night" (1984. Drama) Jen Goldblum. Michelle Pfeiffer. Star Trek: The Next Generation Best ol National Geographic: Living Sands ol Namib

Four Lives: Portraits of Manic Depression Morion Downey Jr.

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M0 aaCBSNewsg eNBCNawag OFamilyTiesg aaABCNewsg a Hollywood Squares a a a Nightly Business Report a Silver Spoons a Video Inc. SBCheersg OB Noticiero Univliion a Noticiero Teiermindo/CNN (ARTS) Good Time Cafe (BET) On the Line With... (CINE)Movie * • ' / ; "TheRiver Rat" (1984) (CNN) Inside Politics ' U (ESPN) Action Cycle Sports (HBO) Movie * House II: The Second Story" (1987) (NASH) Von Can Be a Star (NICK) Don't Just Sit There (SPORTS) SC Preview (USA) Cartoons

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Movie: * * * "Walking Tall" (1973. Drama) Joe Don Baker. Elizabeth Hartman.

6B Intormedor 47 • a Work) of Survival a Home Shopping (ARTS) Golden Aga ol Television (CBN) Bonama: The Loit Episodes ( C N N ) S n w N i Today (DISC) Equinox (DISNEY)Movie**y, "TopKids"(1967) (ESPN) SportsLook ( N A 8 H ) Fandango (NICK) Dennis the Menace ( 8 H O W ) Movie « • * "The Great Train Robbery' (1979) (SPORTS) GoH Journal ( T M C ) Movie * • • "Marlowe" (1969) (USA) Fat Albert

7:00 a Win, Lose or Draw Q EntortMnrnvnt Tonignt ONBCNewig


lOdd Couple

Super Dave rj Movie: **'/> "Adventures In Babysitting " (1987. Comedy) Elisabeth Shue. Mala Brewton Movie: * * "Lady Beware" Movie: * * * "Shaft" (1967, Suspense) Diane Lane. Michael Woods. (1971) Richard Roundtree. Murder. She Wrote . Private Eye Private Eye

1 Fanny Tiesg I Coscienia di Zeno

1:35 OS ( W T B S ) Andy Grifith (SPORTS) Horse Racing



Sanford and Son

M5 CHI ( W T B S ) Laveme ( Shirley


Billiards: Snooker Challenge Ladles Bowling: Virginia Classic Truck and Tractor Pull



Wheel ot f urtune rj Family Feud

Sports America Movie: * 'House II: The HBO Second Story" Cont'd Movie: **'/> "The River Rat" MAX Tommy Lee Jones. Cont'd Sports Sports Forum MSQ Cartoons Movie: * * * "The Great Train SHOW Robbery" Cont'd Movie: * * * "Marlowe" TMC (1969) James Garner. Cont'd Miami Vice

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Win. Lose or Draw NBC News t j

•Bali SportsCenter ESPN


I .isur. Time/The Sunday Register


( M S U ) sports cartoons (NASH) Roger Miller Special (NICK) You Can't do That on Television (USA) Miami Vice

« « 3 American Masters ( A R T S ) Mountbatlen: The Soldier and the Statesman The efforts of Nehru, Gandhi and Mounttjatten to unite and free India after World War II. (Part 9 of 12) ( B E T ) Bobby Jones ( C B N ) Movie **'A "Sentimental Journey" (1946) John Payne. Maureen O'Hara. A terminally il actress attempts to bring happiness Into her husband's life by adopting a young girl. ( C I N E ) Movie "The Long Hot Summer" (1985) Don Johnson, Jason Robards. The arrival of an ambitious drifter in a small Mississippi hamlet serves as a catalyst lor susoicion. violence and murder, g



L'ltaKa d'America (Italian)

(SPORTS) SC Tonight 7J0 I Wheel ol Fortune g I Evening Ma( I Family F Feud a a Current Affair a Entertainment Tonight OKatetAlleg a Win, Lott or Draw •SB INN Newt a Connie Martinson Talks Books a Newt from Italy (Italian) 8 a State of the Arts (ARTS) World ol Survival (BET) Video LP ( C N N ) Crossfire (DISC) Agenda For A Small Planet (ESPN) Scholastic Sports America ( M S Q ) Sporta Forum (NICK) Double Dare g (SPORTS) Horse Racing from Suffolk Downs 7:35 3 8 ( W T B S ) Sanford and Son


8:00 Q O Uvel Dick Clark Presents g B a Unsolved Mysteries (Season Premiere) Host Robert Stack presents factual backgrounds to unsolved mysteries and crimes which viewers are invited to help solve. Tonight: UFO sightings in Florida: a search for a missing Maine woman; an escaped murderer. (In Stereo) g eCokimbo a a Baseball Piayof a Oakland A's at TBA. American League Championship Series Game One (Starting time may change due to vice presidential debate). (Uve)g O A-Team a EitCuNontr'l Song Alter confessing to robbery and murder, Gilmore (Tommy Lee Jones) pushes Utah stale officials to carry out the death penalty until, alter much red tape, they fmalry grant his wish. Rcsanna Arquetle. Eli Walla* co-star. (Part 2 of 2) a Live From Lincoln Center "New York Philharmonic and Zubin Merita With Yo-Yo Ma" Two late 19th-century works - Dvorak's Ceeo Concerto in B Minor.op 104 and Mahler's Symphony No. 1 in D. (In Stereo) a Movie **Vi "Into the Night" (1984) Jeff GoldMum, Michelle Pfeiffer. A bored aerospace engineer receives some uninvited excitement when he becomes involved wilh an irresistible gem smuggler. a Mttlliplact Theatre "Goodbye Mr. Chips" Based on James Hilton's 1S34 novella about a schoolmaster at a tum-o(-lfie-century British boys" school. First up: the bachelor Mr. Chipping arrives at BrooMWd Sctnol. (R) (Part 1 of 3) g


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( D I S C ) Nature of Things ( D I S N E Y ) Danger Bay ( E S P N ) Truck and Tractor Put ( H B O ) Movie * * "The Principal" (1987) James Belushi, Louis Gossett Jr. A newly elected principal and a no-nonsense security guard set out to restore law and order at their crime-ridden urban high school. (In Stereo) R g ( M S O ) SportsNight Talk show hosted by Dave Sims, from Madison Square Garden. (Live) ( N A S H ) Nashville Now ( N I C K ) Mister Ed ( S H O W ) Brothers ( S P O R T S ) Celtics Encore Detroit Pistons at BosIon Celtics (Taped) ( T M C ) Movie » • "Lady Beware" (1987) Diane Une, Michael Woods. A Pittsburgh window dresser's sexually suggestive displays draw the unwanted attention of a mentally disturbed X-ray technician. 'R' ( U S A ) Murder, She Wrote 8.05 (171 ( W T B S ) Movie * • • Walking Tall" (1973) Joe Don Baker. Elizabeth Hartman. Sheriff Buford Pusser wages a one-man campaign to clean up his Tennessee town. 8:30 aEastEnden ( D I S N E Y ) Sidekicks When Rizzo nearly dies on a case, he has doubts about the wisdom of his new arrangement as Ernie's guardian ( E S P N ) BWardt Snooker Challenge. White vs. Mizerak. from Deauville. France. (R) ( N I C K ) Patty Duke Show ( S H O W ) Super Dave Super Dave lip-syncs "Nine to Five" and visits a construction site on his 500-acre compound; "Soap Opera Mad Libs" are performed by Steve Allen. (In Stereo) g ; — MO a a a a Vic* PittMtnlW D«Ma From the

Civic Auditorium in Omaha, Nebraska, a debate between Democratic candidate Sen. Lloyd Bentsen (DTeias) and Republican candidate Sen. Dan Quayfe (R-Ind). g

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a ( D I S C ) To Be Announced a El Eitrano Retomo de Diane Saltier a Serve Maria a a World at War ( A R T S ) LMng Ottgttoxaly Greenpeace corner-

( B E T ) VMae Sent


Leisure T i m e / T h e S u n d a y Register


OCT 2 8. 1988


WEDNESDAY (CNN) We* Presidential Debate From the Civic Auditorium in Omaha, Nebraska, a debate between Democratic candidate Sen. Lloyd Bentsen (D-Texas) and Republican candidate Sen. DanOuayle(R-Ind). (DISNEY) Mo»ie "A Friendship in Vienna" (19B8) Ed Asner. Jane Alexander. German-occupied Vienna s the setting lor this account ol the friendship ol two jiris and how if is tested by the persecution ol Austrian Jews. (NICK) My Three Sons (SHOW) Movie * • V; "Adventures in Babysitting" 1987) Elisabeth Shue, Maia Brewton. A series ol mislaps turn a routine baby-sitting assignment into an uir-raising evening lor three children and their spunky teen-age guardian. (In Stereo) PG-13' g lUSA) Private Eye

9:30 i D Canada: True North Explores Canada's national jdicy ol multiculturalism, focusing on how new immijrants are defining the Canadian identity. (Part 4 ol 4) D I S C ) To Be Announced i E S P N ) Ladkw Bowling Virginia Classic. From Virginia Beach, (live) N A S H ) N w Country Featured: The Charlie Danels Band. (In Stereo) N I C K ) Donna Read iftOO B D D B Debate/Analysis Continued coverige ol tonight's debate followed immediately by inalysis. g

D O S ) News •V INN News 0 Four Lives: Poftraits ol Manic Depression Mental illness - its effects and methods of treatment. I B Morton Downey Jr. Scheduled: the insanity defense and the rights ol the accused. • Instructional Programming • South Africa Now (Premiere) (Part 1 ol 13) UP NooCrtro Uruvttkxi a EspectacuUr del Mas Artista invitado: Jose Felibano. • • American Experience "The Great San Francisco Earthquake" (Premiere) This historical anthology series, with host Daw) McCuaough. begins with Tom Wekjtngers portrait of the 1906 San Francisco earthquake and the city's subsequent rebirth, g (ARTS) Winston Church* The Valiant Years ( C B N ) 700 Cfcb ( C N N ) Debate/Analysis Continued coverage of tonight's debate followed immediately by analysis. (DISC) Land of Parrots Australia's colorful lorikeets. (HBO) 1st 4 Ten: The M s Mean Business The players buy the team to avoid a takeover. (In Stereo) g ( M S O ) Boidng From the Forum In Inglewood. CA. (Live) (NASH) Crook and Chase (NICK) Bast ol Saturday light Live (SPORTS) Rod Michsud Taking {ports ( T M C ) Movie • • » "Shalt" (1971) Richard Roundtree. Moses Gum. While investigating a girl's kidnapping, a detective becomes involved in a war between the white Mafia and the black mob. R (USA) Private Eye

(ARTS) Fred Travelens At the improv Host: impressionist Fred Travelers Comedians: Chas Elstner, Scott Larose and Fred Woll (BET) Soft Notes (CBN) Remington Steele (CNN)Monayana (DISC) Wines of Italy "Scicilia" (DISNEY) Adventures ol Ouie and Harriet (ESPN) Powertitting Record Breakers Championship, from Honolulu. |R) (HBO) Movie ••'/! "Nadine" (1967) Kim Basinger, Jell Bridges. A Texas manicurist's search for a package of provocative photos involves her with local mobsters when she accidentally gels her hands on top-secret maps. PC g (NASH) You Can Ba a Star (NICK) Rowan a Martn'a laugh-In (SHOW) Comedy Club Network Host Dudley Moore travels to eight comedy clubs across the country featuring the talents ol new comics and famous alumni. (USA) Miami Vice 1130 O O Beit ol Carson From November 1987. Actor George C. Scott; comic Joanne Astrow; the Amazing Randi. With host Johnny Carson. (R) (In Stereo) • Tail

O B News

O Morton Downey Jr. Scheduled: a confrontation between police and citizens in New York City.

• Taggart • Late Show Host: Ross Shaler. Scheduled: Nien Cheng, author of "Life S Death in Shanghai" (In Stereo) ^ 0 Oil WW tKfSfty rWlWOfil rWWS (H) ( C I N E ) Movie *Vi "Forever. Lulu" (1987) Hanna Schygulla, Deborah Harry. A German Immigrant endures a dead-end job and a series of bizarre adventures as she tries to establish herself as a writer in Manhattan. R1 g ( C N N ) Sports Tonight Anchors: Fred Hickman, Nick Charles. ( D I S C ) Treasure Islands An ancientflintmining pit is explored. ( D I S N E Y ) Movie tt'fi "The Winds Of Jarrah" (1983) Terrence Donovan, Susan Lyons. During the years following Work) War II, a young Englishwoman becomes the tutor ol three children being raised by their uncle in the rugged bush country ol Australia.

HrY (ESPN)SportsCenter ( N A S H ) American Magazine ( N I C K ) Car 54, Whan A n You? ( S H O W ) Movie * "She's 19 and Ready" (1980) Ekkehardt Belle. Sabine Wrjllin. A young woman and her carefree cousin rum a globe-hopping business trip into a sensual adventure. R'




1:00 Archie Bunker's Place Joe Franklin Twilight Zone

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B SB Night Heal When an elderly acquaintance disappears from a nursing home, Giambone's grandmother asks him to investigate. (R)


12:30 O O Late Night With David letlerman Scheduled comic Billy Crystal: musician Branlord Marsalis. (In Stereo) a Movie *»vi "Aloha Means Goodbye" (1974) Saly Struthers. James Franciscus. a M o * * • « "Terror Out ol the Sky" (1978) Erram ZimbaW Jr. Dan Haggerty. O Alfred Hitchcock Presents

• - •

a Home Shopping (ARTS) LMng Dangerously Greenpeace conservationists fight to save pilot whales from slaughter in the Faroe Islands. (BET) Video Soul (CBN) Straight Talk (CINE) Movie *V> "Has Anybody Seen My Pants?" (1983) Josel Moosholzer, Franz Muxender. ( C N N ) Inside Politics 'IS (DISC) Work) Monitor (DISNEY) Movie "My Dog the Thief' (1970) Dwayne Hickman, Mary Ann Mobley. (ESPN) Outdoor Sportsman (NICK) Milter Ed (USA) Search for Tomorrow 1:06 '• ( S H O W ) Movie * » * "Stakeout" (1987) Richard Dreyfuss, Emilo Esievez. 1:30 SB USA Today Scheduled: Singer Randy Travis visits the Grand Ole Opry in Nashvie, Term.; a one-man recycling crusade. O Later With Bob Coital a Out Day at a Tana OINNNewi ( C N N ) Ntvsnkjht Update (DISC) WMMt on One Return ol the Fur Seal Foeows the arrival of fur seals on Georgia's Bird Island in October and their attempts to gain and defend their territories on the beach. (ESPN) n i t * 1 Hole (NASH) Movie * "Oh, Susanna!" (1936) Gene Autry, Booth Howard. (NICK) Patty Duke Show (USA) WWF Prime Time Wrestling 135


• Late Show Host: Ross Shaler. Scheduled: Nien Cheng, author ol "Lie 1 Death in Shanghai." (In Stereo) OBNightlineg 10:30 I B Stir Trek «B Odd Couple 0 Movie **Vi "Streets of Laredo" (1949) William CM) Bsntiy HiM , MoWen. MacDonald Carey. • Mark Ruseei Campaign Special Songs and tBMalaNoche...No commentary originally presented during the I960 taW SUCCWt'N* t-JTT# season ol specials recall the presidential campaigns B t f i Fugitive 01 Ronald Reagan and Jimmy Carter. (ARTS) Mountbetlen: The Soldier end the StsteiI B Muy Especial Artista invitado: Vicente Fernanman The eflorts of Nehru. Gandhi and Mountbatten to dez. unite and free India alter World War II. (Part 9 ol 12) (ARTS) World War I (BET) Video LP (HBO) Hitchhiker A young man's plans to live of? (CBN) Paper Chase his future wife's money go awry when he meets her (CNN)NewsngM attractive stepdaughter, g (DISC) Festivals of the World A Tahitian festival, (NASH)VideoCountry that involves singing, dancing and games. (NICK)SCTV (ESPN) Auto Racing Speedway America Series. (SPORTS) Work) Wide Wrestling From Gardena, CaM. (Taped) (MSG) Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadow1035 lands. OS (WTBS) Movie • • • "Bom Innocent" (1974) (NASH) Nashville No* Linda Blair. Joanna Miles. A troubled adolescent is (NICK) Make Room for Daddy sent to a juvenile detention home where she must (TMC) Movie * * "Under Cover" (1987) David Neiadjust to the bitterness and resentment of the other dor!. Jennifer Jason Leigh. girls. (USA) Dragnet . 11:00 -. : 1J35 aOOONm (HBO) Movie * * » ' / , "Deliverance" (1972) Burl OM-A'S'H Reynolds, Jon Voight. O Benny m O Cheers O Bit Moyers1 Work) of Ideas Taking the Blues Playwright August Wilson ("Fences," "Joe Turner's Come and Gone") discusses the blues, blacks, and roots. • MKreatBluea • Cheerag m Heienic TV Network USA (Greek) • OoaVMaa a Festival del Harangue ' s Report (R)

a Movie **Vi "Penthouse" (1933) Myrna Loy. Warner Baxter. BDCdumbo (BET) Urban Scam (DISC) Work) of Festivals "Fasnacht," a masked ball in Basel. Switzerland. (ESPN) Motorweek Illustrated (NICK) Am Sothtrn (USA) Edge ol Night 1135 CHI (WTBS) Movie * * * "They Died With Their Boots On" (1941) Errol Flynn, Olivia de Havilland. 1145 1 B a Movie **'/; "Personal Foul" (1986) Adam Arkin, David Morse,


a Movie **V> "Love and Larceny" (1985) Jenniler Dale. Douglas Rain. BNews(R) O Love Your Skin 1 9 Home Shopping Overnight Service aWMteShadM a Nova A look at the science ol restoring ok) art focusing on the controversial restoration of the Sistine Chapel, g O To Be Announced ( A R T S ) Wkulon Church* The Valiant Years

((CBN) ) 700 CM) (DISC) ProNes of Nature (ESPN) SporULook (NICK) Donna Read ( T M C ) Movie * • "Lady Beware" (1987) Diane Lane. Michael Woods. 2:05 O USA Today Scheduled: hockeysWayneGretzky; the baseball playoffs; renovating New York's Times Square (Part 3 of 3). a NkjMwaich (Joined in Progress) 230 a News (R) (HBO) Movie •*"Heart" (1987) Brad Davis. Francis Fischer.

235 a Movie • * • "Mr. Horn" (1979) David Carradme, Richard Widmark.

2:35 a Nightwatch (Joined in Progress) ( C I N E ) Movie * * "Amazon Women on the Moon" (1987) Rosanna Arquetle, Griffin Dunne. 2:50 1 O Movie * • "Tumbkrweed" (1954) Audie Murphy, Lori Nelson. 3:00

Oliir'sClub B Movie • * "Medusa" (1974) George Hamilton, Cameron Mitchell. O rKiy MlMfl I D Vector I a Nome Shopping ( A R T S ) Fred Travelens Al the Improv Host: impressionist Fred Travelena. Comedians: Chas Elstner, Scott Larose and Fred Woll. (BET) Soft Nous (CBN) Celebration ol Caring ( C N N ) H M G M M HOWS OWWWJW

(ESPN) Thoroughbred Sports Digest (NICK)SCTV

3:05 ( S H O W ) Eric Clapton and Friends Clapton Is joined by Phil Collins, Nathan East, and Greg Phillmganes for a musical performance taped in Jury 1986 at the National Exhibition Center in Birmingham, England. (In Stereo) 330 BaTB. Dftlaitfua\lw


a Vectors ( E S P N ) Auto Racing IMSA Columbus 500. From Ohio.(R) ( N I C K ) Rowan 1 Martin's Laugh-In ( U S A ) Movie **'/i "They Live By Night'" (1949) Farley Granger, Howard Da Sirva.

3:35 CH) (WTBS) Gunsmoke 3:50 : ( T M C ) Movie * • * "Shaft" (1971) Richard Roundtree. Moses Gum. 1 3:55 ' ( H B O ) Movie * "House II: The Second Story" (1987) Arye Gross, Jonathan Stark. «00 QWIpeout O Ben Cissy #!•!••!• A I *Nn — r BT«*A*a*juh ell • i l l wi rmenco

a Toasts and TatanaM ( A R T S ) Freud Carl Jung helps spread Freud's theories. (Part 5 ol 6) ( B E T ) Video Vibrations ( C B N ) To Be Announced ( C N N ) Larry King Overmght ( N I C K ) Movie * • "Pot O" Gold" (1941) James Stewart, Paulette Goddard. 4:05

( C I N E ) Movie «Vi "Beyond Therapy" (1987) Jet) GokJNum, Juke Hagerty. ( S H O W ) Movie * • "Streets of Justice" (1985) John Laugfin, Robert Loggia 4:25 Dukei of Hazzard 430 overpcotective mothers; new trends in plastic sur-

6:05 m (WTBS) Lavemt t Shirley 8:30 — CBS News i; OBABCNawtg I D Hollywood Squares a a a Nighlty Business Report I B Silver Spoons a District I Speaks


CD Check Up U l noocwro UntvisJofl a Nondtn Telemundo/CNN (ARTS) Viriety Tonight (BET) On the Line With,. (CNN) Inside Politics M (ESPN) Outdoor Sportsman ( N A S H ) You Can Be a Star (NICK) Don't Just Sit There ( S H O W ) Who Spooked Rodney? (SPORTS) SC Preview ( T M C ) Movie * • * "On The Edge" (1986) (USA) Cartoons 135 HZ) (WTBS) Andy OrifMh (SPORTS) Hone Racing 7:00 a Wh, Lost or Draw O Entertainment Tonight QNBCNewsg

ON... OOJeopardylg O Cosby Showg I B Family Feud


I D Soldiers: A History ol Men in Battle aFactaofLHt 9 TtttcofnmuntcitkKii and Information Ri • Night Court OlMiNombreesCoraje ( B Mi Amada Btatriz t 9 B New Jersey Network News a Home Shopping (ARTS) Travel Magazine (BET) America's Black Forum (CBN) Our House (CNN)Moneykne (DISC) World Monitor (ESPN) SporlsCenter ( M S O ) Ugh School Sportsweek (NASH) Crook and Chile (NICK) You Cant do That on Television ( S H O W ) Movie * * * "Chuck Berry Hail Hai! Rock N' Ros" (1967) (USA) Miami Vice 7* ' '—

(in(WTBS)»t05 7:15 (SPORTS) SC Tonight ; 730 a a Wheel ol Fortune g O Evening Magazine BFameyFeud a a Current MMr a




Entertainment Tonight

OKattaAleg « Win, Lose or Draw S INN News aEytonDtnet

miAvtngera rjDi(WTBS) Al in the Family


I Three's Company » Mafl Houston > Gong Show I Bronx High School Magazine I Family Tlesg | H Piacere diAbrlare


• News from Italy (Itaaan) t 9 * D knages/lmagenei (ARTS) World of Survival (BET) Movie (CNN)Crowtrt (DISC) Trading Places (DISNEY) A Packet for Corduroy (ESPN) SpeedWeek (HBO) Movie **Vi "Big Shots" (1987) ( M S O ) Inside GoH (NASH) VkkwCounky (NICK) Deuba) D a n g (SPORTS) NHL Hockey



1171 (WTBS) Sanford and Son

230 O Group One Medical O Improv TonHe Actor Scott Bak) introduces comics Tom Parks, David Spade and Hal Speir. a M o * ««Vi "Lucky Partners" (1940) Ronald Cdman, Ginger Rogers. ( A R T S ) Work) War I ( C N N ) Sports Latenight (DISC)Noah'sAik Flamingos dweing in the Surire salt marsh, located in the Lauca National Park ( D I S N E Y ) Movie "A Friendship in Vienna" (1968) Ed Asner, Jane Alexander. (ESPN)SportsCentsr ( N I C K ) Beet otSaturdtyMght Live

BWJ flB Wortd of Sufvtval ( A R T S ) Golden Age ol Television ( C B N ) Bonanza: The Lost Episodes ( C I N E ) Movie » * * "kmerspaca" (1987) ( C N N ) Showbiz Today (DISC) OraatVio»n Mystery i • » • "Snoopy, Come Home" (DISNEY) I (1W2) (1W2) (ESPN)SportsLook ( N A S H ) Fandango ( S P O R T S ) Horse Racing From Rocklnghtm ( T M C ) Short Fan Showcase


a a a Hour. "Making Babies" A look at the options available to the growing number of baby boomers unable to have babies ol their own. (Postponed from an earker date)) B OOCoabyShow(SeasonPremere)ComicantJcs C b S h S of the HuxtaWe dan starring M Cosby. Phytda Rashad and MataHm-Jamal Wamer. Tonight Danise stuns everyone when she announces she wti not return M rkerrun Cosege. (In Stereo) g a Movie M V i "The Mirror Crackd (1980) Elzabeth Taylor, Kim Novak Based on a story by Agatha Christie. A strange murder invoking rival HcJywood stars takes place in an Englsh visage.

OCT 2 8. 1988


Leisure T i m e / T h e Sunday Register



•1 O

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Win, Lose or Draw NBC News p

Wheel ol Fortune Q Family Feud


Current Aflalr






Night Court

INN News

Soldiers: A History ot Man In Battle Facts ol Ufa ICurrant Affair MVfS'H



Movie: "Leap o Faith" (1988, Drama) A nne Archer. Sar n Neill. Tonight Show 26th Anniversary Cosby Show Q Different World Dear John Q g Movie: **Vi "The Mirror Creck'd' News (1980. Mystery) Elizabeth Taylor, Kim Novak. Baseball Playoffs: Oakland A"* at TBA q> 48 Hours

Entertainment Tonight Cosby Show g Kate & Allie Q The Untouchables Jeopardy' p


The Untouchables


(USA)r, Odd Couple

INN News Movie: * * V i "NlghtkiH" (1980. Drama) Jaclyn Smith, James Franclscus. MacNeil/Lehrer Newshour Manhattan Transfer: Live in Japan

Bravo Gloria Q


Sanford and Son

11:30 D O Late Night With David letterman Scheduled actor Tom Hanks; Mike Wallace. (In Stereo)

Morton Downey Jr.

oaxwi -


O Morton Downey Jr. Scheduled: the insanity delense and the rights of the accused.

iBonny Hill

Auto Racing: Rally ot the 1,000 Drag Racing: NHRA Keystone Motorcycle Racing: Lakes World Championship Czecnoslovaklan Grand Prix Nationals Movie: *Vi "Wisdom" Movie Com d Movie: **V> "Big Shots" 11987. Comedy) Ricky Busker. Darius McCrsry. (1986. Drama) Emllio Eatevez. Demi Moore. Movie: * * * "Innertpece" Movie: * * * * "My Fair Lady" (1987) Dennis Ouald. Com d (1964, Musical) Rex Harrison, Audrey Hepburn. High School Inside Goll Sports Forum NHL Hockey: New York Rangers at Chicago Blackhawks Sportsweek Movie: • • • "Chuck Barry Halll Ham Rock N' Ron Movie: * * * W "Deliverance" (1967. Oocumentary) Chuck Berry, Katth Richards. (1972, Drama) Burl Reynolds, Jon Voight. Movie: * • • "On The Edge" Movie: * * V i "A Nightmare on Elm Street 3: Dream Warriors" [Movie • • Number One With (1986) Bruce Dem Cont d (1987. Horror) Heather Langenkamp. Patricia Arguette. la Bullet" Miami Vice Murder, She Wrote Boxing . 9to5


9 Movie La Espaaa ae la Venganza (1969) Frank Utimore. P Luz CD Positive Prool Ministries ( A R T S ) Arts and Olasnost English director Lindsay Anderson is narrator ol mis documentary profile ol Russian filmmakers and their movies. (Part 1 ol 2) ( B E T ) Video Soul ( C B N ) Straight Tall ( C I N E ) Movie • • • "Wrong Is Right" (1982) Sean Connery, Katherine Ross. ( C N N ) Inside Politics'!» ( D I S C ) World Monitor ( E S P N ) Auto Racing NASCAR Grand National Modifeds From North Wilkesboro. N.C. (R) ( N I C K ) Mister Ed ( U S A ) Edge of Night

B Tail Movie: *Vi "The Holcroft Covenant" (1985. Suspense) Michael Calne. Anthony Andrews. Movie: • * * "War o l the Worlds" (1953 Science Fiction) Gene Barry Ann flobmcon

CABLE CHANNELS SportsCenter SpeedWeok


( E S P N ) Legends ol the Brickyard 1987 Indianapolis 300. (R| ( H B O ) Inside the NFL Hosts Len Dawson. Nick Buoniconti. (In Stereo) ( M S Q ) WWF Superstars ol Wrestling ( N A S H ) You Can Be a SUr ( N I C K ) Rowan ( Martin's Laugh-In ( S H O W ) Rock N Roll Summit An American - Soviet Music Event Taped on July 4.1987 in Moscow James Taylor, the Doobie Brothers. Santana. and Soviet bands perform in conjunction with the Soviet / American Peace Walk. (In Stereo)

Movie: # * * "Walking Tall: Part II" (1975. Drama) Bo Svenson. Luke Askew

OaBateballPltyofsOaklandAsallBA Amorictn League Championship Series Game Two. (Live) g a The UmoudieHs* • Movie **V'2 "Nighiki" (I960) Jaclyn Smith. James Franoscus The wife ol a miioriaice industrialist plots with her lover to k i her husband and have her lover assume the dead nun's identity. W MscfWi/Lwnr Ntwihouf . • Movie *V4 "The Holcroft Covenant" (1985] Michael Cline. Anthony Andrews. When his lather leaves him $4 million to right the wrongs the Nazis committed, a man suspects that the money w i instead hid its way to forces planning a rebirth ol the Nazi empire. aflat UJaiiBttluullJLJLjix Tfuimv

m Movie (Mt» War ol the Worlds" (1953) Gene Barry, Ann Robinson. Indestructible Martian war machines threaten to take over Earth in George Pals Oscar winning adaptation of the dasnc H.0. Wets novel. • Derk Shadows • Angelica, Ml VMa • • Sun of Man This Target New Jersey documentary explores nudear fusion and takes a look al the reactor at Princeton University's Plasma Physics laboratory. ( A R T S ) E * > and Beyond A cut ctmber in the south ol Franoe; snow surfing, kayaking. ( C B N ) M o v i e * * * "Home in Indiana' (1944) Lon McAllister, Waiter Brerman. A former harness racer takes to me turf once again with a racehorse destined to become • champion. ( C I N E ) M o * * * • * "My Fair Lady" (1964) Rex Harrison, Audrey Hepburn. A Smith professor takes on the Usk ot turning a Cockney flower girl into a lady In Ws Oscar-winning screen version of Lemer and Loewe's lono/running Broadway show. Based on George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion". (In Stereo) G" ( C N N ) PrimtNews ( D I S C ) Crocodae* A profile of the Australian salt water crocodile. ( D I S N E Y ) Best of Walt Dtsney Presents A Canadian brother end sister visit their relatives in Puget Sound, where they discover a variety ol wildlife. ( E S P N ) Drag Radng NHRA Keystone Nationals. From Reading, Pa. (Taped) ( M S Q ) Sports Forum ( N A S H ) NashvHe Now (NICK)MMrEd ( T M C ) Movie *«rt "A Nightmare on Elm Street 3: Dream Warriors" (1997) Heather Langenkamp. Patrida Arquette. A group of institutionalized teen-agers who share similar nightrrwn join lorces to rid themselves of the evil influence ol child-murderer Freddy Krueger. (In Stereo! "ft" ( U S A ) Murder, She Wrote

Mi d » ( W T B S ) Mania * * • "Wafting Tat: Pat II" (1975) Bo Svenson. Luke Askew Shot* Bufonj Pusser goes after the vice operations that ambushed him and kied his wife.

• S I Dlthrart World (Season Premiere) The students and the lenity try to adjust to Be at mman Coesge Episode mkxmation to be announced (In Stereo)g

( A R T S ) Durreil in Russia Naturalists Gerald and Lee Durreil visit the Moscow Zoo to examine w**fe protection in the Sonet Union. ( M S G ) NHL Hockey New York Rangers at Chicago Blackhawks. (Live) ( N I C K ) Patty Duke Show MM • • Movie "leap ol Faith" (1966) Anne Archer,' Sam Neil!. Premiere. Fact-based story ol a woman's refusal to accept a potentjaty fatal diagnosis and her personal fight towards regaining her health. Q B O Dear John (Premiere) Judd Hirsch stirs as a m willy diwonfltl nun iltwnptirifl In cop6 wilti IJOQW Me in the 80s. Tonight: John reluctantly checks out a single's support group at a local community center. (In Stereo) g i Transfer LJvt in Japan Vocal group the Manhattan Transfer performs Four Brothers.' "Meet Beetle Bailey," "Boy from New York City" and others from their "Vocalese Live Tour" ol Japan. a Mystaryl "Cover Her Face" Dalgkesh ignores the attack on Deborah Riscoe as he pressures the members ottheMaxie household, hoping lo lorce a conlesskxi horn the murderer. (R) (Part 6 of 6) g 0 H E i t n m > R e t o m o d e Diana Selezar

aSafn Maria 0 8 live From Lincoln Center New York Philharmonic and ZubnMehta With Yo-Yo Ma" Two late 19th-century works - Dvoraks Ceto Concerto in B Minor, op. 104 and Mahler's Symphony No. 1 in D. Oh Stereo) ( A R T S ) Art* and Otttnott Engtsh director Lmdsay Anderson is narrator ol this documentary profile 01 Russian fttmakare and their movie*. (Part t of 2) ( B E T ) VMM Soul ( C N N ) Larry King Live ( D I S C ) Beyond 2000 ( D I S N E Y ) Movie * * * * "All About Eva" (1950) Bed* Davis, Arme Baxter. An ambitious actress rises from a star-struck girt in theater asey to an award winner. Winner ol six Oscars, including Best Picture. ( E S P N ) Motorcycle Radng Czechoslovakian Grand Prix. From Brno. (Taped) ( H B O ) Movie *Vi "Wisdom" (1996) Emio Estevez, Demi Moore. An unemployable young man's social conscience compels him to commit unusual bank robberies that inadvertently turn him into a l o * herd Estevez's directorial debut. (In Stereo) R" g ( N I C K ) My T i n * ions ( S H O W ) Monte ttfVi "Deliverance" (1972) Burt Reynolds. JonVoigrAour Atlanta businessmen encounter unexpected s»rors during a rafting trip down I raging backwoods river. (In Stereo) R" ( U S A ) Boring

M0 O O Tonight Show Mft Anniversary Johnriy Carson celebrates with Ed McMahon, Dec Severinsen. David Letterman. Jay Leno and Garry Shandeng; induded are highlights of the current season featuring B i Cosby, rWeiYVBams, George Cartn and Eddie Murphy, (tn Stereo) ( N A S H ) K M Owatry Featured: Michaet Martin Murphey. (In Stereo) ( N I C K ) Dome need

10.00 B O I 3 9 (CNN) Newl Q INN News • Morion Downey Jr. Scheduled: psychics and their debunkers. a Instructional Programming fJTonto Q P NOuCiefO UfnVIWOn

• B Noche de Gala ( 9 Home SnoppiOQ (A R T S ) Browning Version Terence Ratbgan play in which a retiring schoolmaster comes to terms with a lifetime of personal and professional failures. ( C B N ) 700 Oub ( D I S C ) New Explorers ( E S P N ) Auto Radng Rally ol the 1.000 lakes worn Lnamptonsnip. (i apeu) ( N I C K ) Best of Saturday Night live ( T M C ) Movie • » "Number On* With a BuHet" (1997) Robert Carradme. Biy Dee Wftams. Mismatched Los Angeles police detectives take to the streets to track down a nitNeu drug kingpin. (In Stereo) "R" 10:20 (IT) ( W T B S ) Movie » » * "Knutt Rcckne - Al American" (1940) Pat O'Brien, Ronald Reagan Based on the We and career ol Knute Rockne. from his early childhood to his days as Notre Dame's famous tootbaj coach. (Colorized Version) 10JO » Odd Couple 0 Brno (Hone This profile ol Gloria Lenofl celebrates the potential of what mentaty handicapped people a n able to accompksh. g • Benny H i • Amrica Topicos: Un dia en la visa del congresisti Henry Gonzalez; AratlabeWmo. ( DnsomMf. ISC) I ( N A S H ) VTdeoCountry ( N I C K ) SCTV ( S P O f l T S ) NHL Hockey Detroit Red Wings at Los Angeles Kings. (Live) 11*

I Benny M l I OB Cheers [ I Moyers' World of lotas "Body and Soul" Scientist and philosopher Leon Kass reflects on the human soul, morality and mortality, euthanasia and surrogate motherhood 0 H i Street Blues • Hafenk TV Network IMA (Ores*) • DMVtds* aiuchaUbre 0 flv Nkplijf B U H M M Report (R) ( B E T ) Soft Notts ( C B N ) Remsigton Slttk) ( C I N E ) Morkt * • » % "An Unmarried Woman" (1978) J i Cujyburgh. Alan Bates. A dedicated wife and mother tats a new sen-awareness after her husband ol 16 y e n confesses that he's In love with someone efce.'R' ( D I S C ) Jack ThoKeeon Down Under Featured: airborne traHng with Austraka's SAS fighting force. teen-age composer, developing the talents of an auc-

( D Rock FoWes On the Road • Una Show Host: Ross Shafer. Scheduled: photographer Colin Kaye with photos ol John Lennon. (In Stereo) I B 0 3 New Jersey Network News (R) ( A R T S ) Comedy Break ( C N N ) Sports Tonight Anchors: Fred Hickman. Nek Charles. ( D I S C ) True Adventure A trip down the Colorado River rapids. ( D I S N E Y ) Movie ***Vi "Bus Stop" (19S6) Marilyn Monroe. Don Murray. Stranded at a snowbound bus stop, a kwestruck cowboy chases a vulnerable saloon singer. Adapted from William Inge's play. ( E S P N ) SportsCenter ( N A S H ) American Magazine ( N I C K ) Car 54, Where A n You? 11:35 a a Night heat O Brian and Giambone investigate when a real-estate fraud sends a psychopath oil on a king spree. tMO a last Show Host: Ross Shaler. Scheduled: photographer Cohn Kaye with photos ol John Lennon (In Stereo)

1:15 ( D I S N E Y ) Movie * « "Flower Drum Song" (1961) Nancy Kwan. James Shigeta. 1:30 a USA Today Scheduled: tourism in the Ozark mountains: tips on buying insurance. B later With Bob Costas O One Day al a Time ^ p INN News ( C N N ) Newsnigfit Update ( D I S C ) Towards 2000 ( H B O ) Take No Prisoners: Robert Townwrida Hit Partners in Crime II Stand-up performances and filmed segments featuring a soap opera, the talk show "Ask Robert." and "Streetwise," an unusual game show (In Stereo) g ( N A S H ) Movte • • "Idaho" (1943) Roy Rogers. Virginia Grey. ( N I C K ) Patty Duke Show ( U S A ) Starch for Tomorrow 1:44 ( S H O W ) Movie Bedside Headmaster' 11987)

1:50 (]}) ( W T B S ) Movie ***v, "The Postman Always Rings Twice" (1946) Lana Turner. John GarfkHd.

aa aag attar Trek a Movie H i The World ol Suzie Wong" (1960) WNarn Hdden, Nancy Kwan. »MalaNoche...No

0 B Home Shopping ( A R T S ) Edge and Beyond A did camber in the south of France; snow surfing; kayaking. ( B E T ) Booby Jones . ( C B N ) Paper Chase ( C N N ) Newsnlght ( D I S C ) Search (or Adventure Albuquerque, New Mexico's annual hot-air bafeon festival. ( E S P N ) Auto Racing IMSA GTO Senas, from Columbus, Ohio. (Taped) ( H B O ) Movie •"Friday the 13th - m e Final Chapter" (1964) Crispin Glover. Kimberty Beck. ( M S O ) "Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadowlands. ( N A S H ) Ntshvtit Now ( N I C K ) Make Room for Daddy ( S H O W ) Movie "Out of the Shadows" (1988) Alexandra Paul, Charles Dane*. ( T M C ) Movie a»Vi "Adventures In Babysitting'' (1967) Elisabeth Shue. Mala Brewton ( U S A ) Dragnet

240 a Movt* * * • "The Strange Love ol Martha tvers" (1946) Barbara Stanwyck, Kirk Douglas. B Newt (R) a « To Be Announced O Home Shopping Overnight Service WOnQ W K M WIBIUIKJ

( A R T S ) Browning Version Terence Rarogan play in wtiictr I rvtirinQ schooinnstcf coffws to terms with a •Mme of personal and professional failures. ( C B N ) 700 O u t ( D I S C ) Space Experience ( E S P N ) SportsLook ( N I C K ) Donna Reed ( T M C ) Movie « * ' i "A Nightmare on Elm Street 3: Dream Warriors" (1967) Heather Langenkamp. Patricia Aiquette ( U S A ) Starch for Tot

2*5 a USAToday Scheduled: Singer Randy Travis visits the Grand OleOpry «iNashv*>, Term.; a one-man recycling crusade a N a j M r a t t (Joined in Progress)

22S I News (R)

m ( W T B S ) Mori* **Vi "The Man From the Alamo" (1953) Glenn Ford. Juke Adams.

ttM a O l a * Night With David laflerman Scheduled Sonny and Cher. (R) (In Stereo) a Movte M * "The Laughing Policeman' (1973) Walter Matthau, Bruce Dem. a Mori* •M't "The Love Boat II" (1977) Bert Convy, Ken Berry. _ ^ 8 AlfFM Iwchcoc* PrtaWnS a live From U n a * Center "New York Phiharmontc and Zubin Media With Yo-Yo Ma" Two late 19th-century works - Dvorak's Ce*> Concerto in B Mnor.op. 104 and Mahler s Symphony No. 1 in D (In

Bssrao) eVjSB B^*4JBUBBV1 a w l W f f a l

( A R T S ) OumH m Rusai* Naturalists Gerald and Lee Dune* visit Ihe Moscow Zoo to examine w**fe protection In the Soviet Union
2:30 O Group One Medical a knorov Toratt Sherman Hemsley ( Amen") introduces comics Stephanie Hodge. M k t McDonald and Steve MrWeman. a On Taun New York CHy Opera Highlights of the New York Oty Opera's 1967 trip to Tapti (Taiwan) to inaugurate the first opera house bull in the Far East • Movie • • ' , Too Many Grt"(l940)Lub«eBel DesiAmaz (CNN) Sports UUnigrrl (DISC) Newl A i s M World The sea's marine He. (ESPN) SporUCenter (HBO) Movie . . . "An Officer and a Gentleman " (1982) Richard Gere. Debra Winger. (NICK) Best of Saturday NigM Uv* (USA) Room m

I KgMwatch (Jomed in Progress)

tm a MKt* •«"-Welcome Horn*. Sokjar Boys" (1972) Joe Don Baker. Don Kono



leisure T i m e / T h e Sunday Register

OCT. 2-8, 1988




(Three's Company IMjtiHoutton lOong!

J World ol Survival S) Gokien Age of Television (Bonanza:The LoitEpitodet E) Movie *Vi "Jake Speed "(1986) ( C N N ) Shovtit Today ') Great Monwrrtt in Biney Animating (ESPN) Sportslook (NASH)Fndngo (NICK) Dennis the Menace ( S H O W ) Movw * * "The Masks ol Death" (1962) (SPORTS) • t r a w l Croat (USA)FatAJbtrt

: MS 3D (WTBS) Leveme a SMrley

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0 NBC Newt g 0 Fan* Thug O S ABC K m g 0Holy»ood Square. • SMrSpooM 0Cheeceg S Nofcjero UnMeton • NofekmTduwKo/CNN (ARTS) World ol Cooking (BET) VMM IP (CNN) Mil Mk* I I (ESPN) Running and Raring

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O « B Seven Wonders of the CircutWortd Host Harry Anderson presents unique circus acts horn around the globe, including The Swiss National Circus Knie, Italy's Circus Orfei. Brazil's Circus Tihany and Being's New China Troupe. O O M o v t e ' T h e Secret LileolKathy McCormJdC" (1968) Barbara Eden, Josh Taylor. Premiere. A grocery store employees successful masquerade as a member ol high society is threatened when romance enters the picture, (m Stereo) g • Movie **Vi "Murder by Death" (1976) Peter Fa*. Peter Sellers. Twelve workt-famous detectives we Invited to the mansion ol an eccentric miionaire, who challenges them to solve a particular murder...his. O • Betebel Playoft National League Champkxiship Series Game Three. Teams to be announced, (live) g O Movie • * * * "The Last Picture Show" (1971) Timothy Bottoms, Jen Bridges. As the only movie theater in a smal Texas town ol the 1950s prepares to dose, the lives ol the town's residents become intertwined. O Movie o "Hot Dog... the Movie" (1964) David Naughton, Patrick Mount An Idaho lam) boy, participating In a freestyle sluing competition. M s romance and run. as wel as arivalrywith the reigning Austin champion. ' 0 Movie * * "Weird Science" (1995) Anthony Michael Hal, Kely LtBrock. Frustrated by dateless weekends, two high school nerds use their home computer to conjure up the woman ol their dreams. Written by director John Hughes ('The Breakfast Club) 0la«wa«»«>ieiiailiinimi1ert by common an.mars, including dogs, cits and deer, focusing on the h e a t posed by Lyme disease. 0 War o«awW«td.(Preri>ere)h\«iiarrs attempt to destroy aliens that are reactivated during a terrorist attack at a nuclear waste site. Stars Jared Martin. Lynda Mason Green.

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( M S U ) Cotegt Footbel (NICK) Double Dare g ( S H O W ) Gleason: Htft Uw Greatest (SPORTS) Horn Racing tram SuMh Downi ( T M C ) M o * * * •Amazon Women on the Moon1 (1967)

I Wild AnwrtcaAkx* at the struggle ol endangered species to survive in modem America, induding whooping cranes, black-looted tenets and the Dalmarva Parana*, te aquknai. (R) g ( A R T S ) Twenlieti Century A prof* ol the RussoFinnish War, which marked the trst appearance ol the Red Army. Host Water CronMe. (BET^TrMWeeklnBkKkEiitertainmeni ( C B N ) Our House (CINE)Movie«Vi" Dragnet (1987)DanAykroyd, Tom Hanks, JcjeFridaysstraightarrow nephew joins forces with a new, takWeck partnertocrack a caw involving evangelism, skin magazines, sacrificial vwgins and murder. (In Stereo) PG-13' g ( C N N ) PrimeNew. ( D I S C ) Eagle's Nest The site ot Adolf Hitlers s» aet headquarters, located in Bavarian Alps near the town ol Berchtesgaden. (Part 1 o U ) ( E S P N ) NFL't M M Monantt 1967 A l f r o Team.(R) ( H B O ) Movie * * * "Lethal Weapon" (1967) Mel Gibson. Danny Glover A veteran detective team with a brash, reckless and much younger partner to investigate the death of a Los Angeles prostitute (In Stereo) R g ( N A S H ) Heehv* How ( N I C K ) Miner Ed ( S H O W ) Movie • * • "Raising Arizona' (1967) Nicolas Cage. Hoty Hunter. When a smal-bme crook and his ex-cofce officer wife learn that they can't have cMdren, they decide to relieve a local lamry of one of their infant quints {In Stereo) PG-13" g ( S P O R T S ) Duckpin Bowling ( U S A ) Murder, She Wrote

Mt (B> (WTBS)Movle * Final Chapter: Waking Tan"' (1977) Bo Svenson. Forrest Tucker. Just prior to his death m a fiery car accident,' Tennessee lawman Buford Pusser finds his own town turning against hrn. 0 ForttwLove ol Bert A Father1! View A video essay expressing the pan suffered by a lather and son separated by divorce, distance and custody battles.

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Movie: "Street of Dreams" Sevan Wonders of the Circus (1988. Drama) Ben Masters. Morgan FatrchHd.' World Sonny Spoon c; Movw: "Tha Secret Ufa ot Katny McCormlck" (1988, Drama) Barbara Eden, Joeh Taylor. News Movw: »*Vi "Murder by Death " (1978. Comedy) Peter Falk. Petar Sallere. Baseball Playoffs: National League Championship Series Game Three cp Movie: * • • * "The Last Picture Show" (1971, Drama) Timothy Bottoms, Jell Bridges. Movw: • * "Hot Dog... the Movw" V (1984, Comedy) David Nauohton, Patrick Houser. MacNeil/Lehref Newshour ' ITo Ba ICanada: True lAnnouncad |North Q Movie: * * "Weird Science " (1985. Comedy) Anthony Michael Han, Kerry LaBrock. War ofttwWorlds

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Movie: *Vi "Hollywood Vice Squad" Movie: • "Happy Hour" (1987) Richard OllUland



IStarahot Clay NFL's Greatest Moments: 106/ ISoap Box Derby Itaroet shooting All Pro Team (R) I Movw: • * • 'Lethal Weapon" (1987. Drama) Mel Gibson. Danny Glover. Movie: • * ' / ! "Dragnet" Movie: *Vi "Jake Speed 11986) Wayne Crawford. Cont'd (1987. Comedy) Dan Avkrovd. Tom Hanks. College Football: Pace at St Johns Hlflh School

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Gleason: He'a Movie: * * * "Raiting Arizona " ICorrwdy Club [Brothers ttwOreataat (1987. Comedy) Nicolas Cage. Hotly Hunter. 1 Network Movw: * * "Amazon Woman on ttw Moon" Movie: *Vi "Eye ot ttw Tiger" (1987) Roaanna ArquerU. Orlftln Dunne. (1986. Drama) Oarv Bueev. Yaphet Kotto. Murder. She Wrote Movw: *V> "Daathquaka" (1976, Science FlcUon) Sanfordand Movw: • "Final Chapter walking Tan" (1977. Drama) Bo Svenson. Forrest Tucker Son

earthing before hers sent down a celestial highway to his new home. Q ( N I C K ) Patty OukaS • 0 Movie "St/eet of Dreams "(1968) Ben Masters, Morgan FairchikJ Premiere. A laid-back private eye is thrust into HoRywood's crime underworld when he befriends a woman darning to be down on her

H*.J 0ToBe. ilWonwdaDlanaSakuar 0 S * f v a Maria • • Myrteryl "Cover Her Face" Dakjtesh Ignores the attack on Deborah Rrscoe as he pressures the members of the Maiie household, hoping lo force a confession from the murderer. (R) (Part 6 of 6 ) g


To Ba Announced

0 Morton Downey Jr. Scheduled a weekend survival camp.

0 0 -Ah) 'Afc Set m occupied France in 1941, this comedy series revolves around the troubles of a cafe proprietor (Gordon Kaye) who's aejng both tie Resistance and the Germans. First up: Rene strikes a deal with a German colonel ( C B N ) 700 Club ( C I N E ) Mo»la*' Happy Hour" (1967) Richard G * land, d a n * Farr. ThtranIt on lo track down a batta of beer containing a special ingredent that makes the Drew (wwnngni KKKUVB. n

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( A R T S ) Movie « * Phaedra" (1962) Meana Mar couri, Anthony Perkins. The neglected wife ofaGreek shipping magnate tempts fate when she pursues a brief love affair with her 24-year-old stepson. Inspired by "Hippolytus."" Euripides' Greek tragedy ( B E T ) Video Soul ( C B N ) CaaaMl HoaM ol PH mtaitaoii ( C N N ) Larry King Live ( O I S C ) American Century Fads, Managers, 'tun girts," can and tourism art aMpkyad ( D I S N E Y ) Movie **Vi The Undergrads" (1965) M(>ney.OirisMakepaace. A 68-year-old man decides to enrol in coiegewith his new roommate, the teen-age grandson who rescued him from a rest home. ( E S P N ) Soap I n Derby From Akron, Ohio (Taped) ( N I C K ) My Three Sons ( S P O R T S ) Lou Hoes Notre Dame Footbal report. ( T M C ) Movie *Vi "Eye ot the Tiger" (1966) Gary Busey, Yaphet Kotto An ex-con wages a one-man war agarist the vicious motorcycle gang respons&ie for his wife's death. (In Stereo) R' ( U S A ) Movie *Y, "Oeathquake" (1975) A young scientist has dHRculty convincing hit peers in 21stcentury Tokyo that the most devastating earthquake in history it abouttooccur. : k30 O Canada: True North Explores Canada s national policy ol mulKulturalism, focusing on how new immigrants are defining the Canadian identity. (Part 4 of 4|

g ( N A S H ) New Country Featured Johnny Rodriguez. (In Stereo) ( N I C K ) Dome Reed ( S P O R T S ) NHL Hockey New York Islanders at Edmonton Oilers. (Live) ' *35 ( S H O W ) Comedy CM) Network Host DurJey Moore navels to eight comedy dubs across the country featuring the talents ol new comics and famous alumni. • 0 Sonny Spoon (Season Premiere) Comedyactnrvarjventure. Mario Van Peebles stars as a detecnvewrth unusual methods for solving cases. With Terry r*nafx». Tonctrt Sonny drscovers that ho old high-school buddies have made it big by drug dealing. (In Stereo) g

( H B O ) Movie *Vi "Hctywood Vice Squad" (1966) Ronny Cox, Trish Van Devere. Prostitution, pornography and drug abuse niethe streets as Holywood police help a mottwf $6«vch lof hw runaway dmghtar.'R' ( N A S H ) Crook and Chase ( N I C K ) Best ot Saturday Might Uve ( S H O W ) Brother.

*3t 0 OddCoupw 0 Wei Kreet Week 0 Benny Ha 0 Autograph Wl« Marilyn MtcKay 0TratOiairaelD»ii • • > < ^ ' > « » » ' 1 a y Scheduled: highlights ol the National Aerobics Championship; a profile of 14year-ok) Rob BrarJey, who's rated as the youngest Men. Club golfing champ •npion in the US. (R) ( N A S H ) VTdeoCourary (NICK)SCTV ( S H O W ) Super D I M The adventurer encounters sharks and hit-and-run trucks in a triathlon. Guests: the country music singer K D. Lang, the Nylons. (In Stereo) g 10J5 (1/1 ( W T B S ) World ofAudubon


l(BET)Ntwi IM-A'S-H IBermyHil • •Ckaanc I M Movers' World ot Meat Body and Soul" Guest scientist and philosopher Leon Kass 0 Twilight Zone Basebal cards fascinate a retired player (Marc Singer), especially tht one that tramports him back to a 1910 game. 0 Bredahaw on the Family


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Wall Street To Be Week Announced Morton Downey Jr.

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( N A S H ) You Can Be a Star ( N I C K ) Rowan a Harare Laugh-In (SrtOW)Mcr»w«tt"NirjMh»wk3" (1961) Sylvester Statone. B*y Oat Wiaiams. Two lough undercover cops are assigned to a special task force tracking a darigerois irrternatmial terrorist throughout New York Crty.R' ( T M C ) Movie * • "IMdtoOrder" (1987) At} Sheedy. Beverly D'Angeto. A Inner sidewish, intercepted by a fairy godmother, turns t spoiled Beverly Hfc heiress Into a pemiess maid. (In Stereo) PG' (USA)tBjMFlatil "ReelNewt"

Ittt I T.V. I 11:30 0 0 Beet of Carton From November 1987 Actresses Cardct Bergen and Frances RuHeee; carloonist(^e>Guistwhite.vVith host Johnny Carson. (R| (In Stereo)

O0ewt 0 Morton Downey Jr. Scheduled: psychics and their debunkers. 0 Movie * * * "Back Narcissus1' (1947) Deborah Kerr. Jean Simmons. A group of Anglican nuns faces a variety ol pressures as they attempt to maintain a convent scnooi ana nospnai m Die rnmaJayes. (n) • Movie » « • "Tht Invasion of the Bee Girts" (1973) WUam Smith, Anila Ford. Young woman with apian sexual appetites cause thear male partners to start dropping kke ties. . ' 0 Late Show Host Ross Shafer. Scheduled: a John Lennon special w * his sister JukaBaird. (In Stereo) ^B ^ D Htm JcfHy Nttwon Newt (R) ( A R T S ) Eveiaag at f taaprav ( B E T ) Video LP ( C I N E ) M o v w * * "LessThanZero'(l987)Andrew

EastonEls' best-sekngnovel.(InStereo)'R'g ( C N N ) Sport. Tonight Anchors: Fred Hickman. Nick Charles. (DISC) At Oerning. Hanoi the North (DISNEY) Movie * • • * "Sounder" (1972) Cicely Tyson. Paul WMekt. In 1930s Louisiana, a l»riy of black sharecroppers struggles to overcome the hardship ol poverty and the oppression ol an unjust so( E S P N ) SportoCenter ( N A S H ) American Magtiine

(NICK) Car 54, Where Are You? (USA) NejMFtgM "NigM Fight Goes to the Movies S Coming Attractions" IMS O O M o v i e * * "The Legend olB*e Jean" (1965) Helen Slater. Peter Coyote. Orcumstances surrounding an accidental shooong turn a teen-age girl and her handful of supportive friends into woukMe outlaws and meHa heroes, (fl) M ( W T B S ) Nigfit Tracka (In Stereo) IMS ( H B O ) lit a Tart The Buta Mean Bueimee The players buy the teem to avoid a takeover. (In Stereo)


JCT 2 8 1988 D leisure Time/The Sunday Reglater

FRIDAY 12:00 O L«t« Show Host: Ross Shaler. Scheduled: a John Lennon special with his sister Julia Baird. (In Stereo) OBNightlmg - - I - - - ' OSUr Trek: The Neit Generation CD Wond T.V. PnMfiti CntneM Proof inwiioQ Uf Mtu N0CM...N0 CBSucceis-N Lite B O Fugitive • Horn Shopping (ARTS) TmnlMli Century A profile ol the RussoFinnish War. which marked the first appearance ot the Red Army. Host: Walter CronMe. — I Midnight Love ) Paper Chase

Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadow(NASH) NaahvMe Now (NICK) Make Room for Daddy (USA) NigM F u n "flashtracks" Includes: Stump and the Georgia Sateites. Ifcii (HBO) Punchline Party Hotted by Tom Hanktand SafyFtoM Hanks and Field, who portray stand-up comics in the movie "Punchline." celebrate the movie's release with their co-stare 1*30 O O Late Night With David Lttteman Scheduled: magicians Perm and Teller. (In Stereo) O Movie **V2 "The Jerk" (1979) Sieve Martin.Bernadette Peters. • Movie** "Return ol Charlie Chan" (1971) Ross Martin. Rocky Gum. O Alfred Hitchcock Prtsenls (ARTS) Victory ai Sea (DISC) WMMe Chronicles (NICK) Susie (SPORTS) Horse Racing From Roctlnghm (USA) Night FlgM Take OB to Wanna Bes"


(B> (WTBS) Night Tracks Included: Erasure ("Chains ol Love"): INXS ("Never Tear Us Apart"): The Escape Out ("Wild. Wild West"). (In Stereo) IMS (SHOW) Movie * "Joy ol Flying" (1978) Gianni Garko, Betty Verges. (TMC) Movie * "Cyclone" (1987) Heather Thomas, Jeffrey Combs.

\M • LaMn Connection (Premiere) A weekly variety series taped at New York's Studio 54. Hosts: comic Joey Vega, actress Tanya Soktr. Featured mis week recording group the Cover Gils. O Joe Franklin B Runaway With the Rich and Famous Actor David Leisure (Isuzu commercials) in Portugal: Acapulco, Mexico.

• Movie "La Noche Avanu" Pedro Armendarfe, Rebeca Iturbide.

(ARTS) Movie * * "Phaedra" (1962) Meana Mercouri. Anthony Perkins. (BET) Video Soul (CBN) Straight T a * (CNN) Inside PoBics'M (DISC) World Monitor (ESPN) Bodybuilding Men's Junior National Championships. From Chicago. (R) (NICK) Mister Ed (USA) Night FlgM 'Dynaman Tribute" 1:15 • Moult • • * "Scarlet Street" (1945) Edward G. Robinson. Joan Bennett. (CINE) Motto * "Dreams of Desire" (1985) Man Greene, Nona Jane Lim. (HBO) Movie *Vi "The Women's Club" (1987) Michael Pare. Maud Adams. 130 B USA Today Scheduled: singer Kenny Rogers: a I tour of the United Stales I Videos (In Stereo)


200 O S ) New Antwert to Hair Lots 0 Honw Shopping OvcniQnt Service • Friday the 13th: The Series Micki and Ryan search lor a cursed mask that pos sesscs the spirit ol a voodoo priestess. (In Stereo) . * B You Can Be Succetslul (CBN) TOO Ckife (DISC) To Be Announced (ESPN) SporttLook (NICK) Donna Reed (USA) Night FlgM "Take-Ofl to the Fathers ol Video"

"MS 2:15 ( S H O W ) Movie * * "Halt Moon Street" (1986) Sigoumey Weaver, Michael Caine. (TMC) Movie **Vi "TIM Fearless Vampire Kiers" (1967) Roman Pdanski, Sharon Tate. 2:17 £20 I Newt (R) M5 O Movie ••"The Lady in the Car With Glasses and a Gun" (1969) Samantha Eggar, Oliver Reed. WO . • Movie "SheOgame" (1965) Brenda Robins, Germain Hoode. ONews(fl) • Movie **Vi 'The Nitwits" (1935) Bert Wheeler, Betty Grabkt. (CNN) Sports Lalenight (ESPN) SportaCerrler (NICK) Beit ol Saturday Night Uve


xtPmaS ) H | M n a M Short F*nt" OB (WTBS) MfM Tracts (In Starao) I ScherUed: tourism in tie dark mountains: «pt on buying insurance.

5:00 O Home Shopping Overnijhl Service Continues O Weekend with Crook and Chase I B Facet ol Culture • Carton's Comedy Classics SB To Be Announced (CBN) Bring'Em Back Alive (CNN) CroiirVe (DISNEY) Walt DiineyPrttenti (USA) Night Flight (HBO) Jo* Ptteopo't Hatwean Party q &» 5:30

11 Lore Lucy • INNNewa IFacesofCtfure I Delaware Valey Forum I Man to Man )ShowbU Today M) Truck and Tractor Put ) Movie **V» "A Night in Casablanca" (1946) 55 fcts (!?) (WTBS) Night Track! 5:40 (SHOW) Movie ***V> "Superman II" (1980) M0 i I Animated CUstict I Love Your Skin I Ebony/Jet Showcase 0

d » (WTBS) NigM Tracks (In Stereo) Wfl O Gong Show (CINE) Movie • • • V i "House ol Games" (1967) Unday Douse, Joe Mantagna.

US (HBO) Inside tie NFL Hosts: Len Dawson, Nick Buoniconti. (In Stereo) M0 • Movie • • "Drums Across the River" (1954) Audie Murphy, Walter Brennan. M0 O Group One Medical • Movie • • • "ChderMa" (1960) Jerry Lewis, Ed Wym. O Perry Mason IBEtpanaVlva • Movie *•% "Stranger in Our House" (1978) Linda Blair. Carol Lawrence. OB Home Shopping (BET) Soft Notes (CBN) Praise the Lord (CNN) Heedbne Newt C (DISNEY) Movie »*to "The Undergrads" (1965) Art Carney. Chris Makepeace. (ESPN) Spssdwask Weekly auto racing highlights. (NrCK)SCTV (USA) WgM FlgM Reel News 3:10 0 Movie * * "Only With Married Men" (1974) David Birney. Michele Lee. M0 B Liar's Club . • EtpanaViva (ARTS) Evening at the Improv (ESPN) Auto Radng NASCAR Holy Farms 400. From North WHmboro. N.C. (R) (NICK) Rowan « Martin's LtugWn (USA) WgM FlgM "Night Flight Goes to the Movies « Coming Attractions" MS (S) (WTBS) MgM Track! (In Stereo) Mi (HBO) Movie * * h "The Glitter Dome" (1964) James Gamer. John Uthgow.

.Ml ( S H O W ) Unto "Naughty Stewardesses'" (1973)

Mi (CMQN (DISC) Held hi Trust Properties in the Scottish HjoMrts protected by M National Trust (DISNEY) Nmto * * K "The Young VMan " •"l)TraceyUlman,KennyWend. * H ) Movie *V> "Springlime In the Rockies" r) Gene Aulry, Pot. Rowles


INN Magazine

• Nam

I B To Be Announced (!H(WTBS)GomerPyle,USMC • Where Titan's a W i There's an A 0 HaW Premiere CUtt • Home Shopping (BET) Video Vibrations ~~ I) Boat Owner1! Comer E) Movie** "Fort Ti" (1953)' I) Daybreak (DISNEY) You and Me, Kid (NICK) Curious George (USA) WgM FlgM M0 B Patchwork Family • 1 USA This Week a Wid Kingdom BAttheMoviet ^ _ ^ a s MacNeK/Lehrer Newshour B You Can Beat Baldness (if) (WTBS) Between the Unet a (CBN) To Be Announced BFoiowMt (ARTS) Golden Age ol Television (CNN) ntamational CorratponrJants (DISNEY) Mousardat (ESPN)SpaadMak (HBO) Movie * • • "Peggy Sue Got Married" (1966] (NICK) Spartakut ami me Sun Beneath the Sea

7» Chief Halftown IMaWakto FunUtttc World of Henna Rerttera Young Univerte InMttarrg . Voice of Victory (C8N)TeStAino«K*d B AvfHhtfM M l PiQUfM Princip#

a Princesa Caballero (CBN) Wanted Someone to Care (CINE) Movie * • » "Above and Beyond" (1953) (CNN) Sports Close-up (DISNEY) Dumbo's Circus (ESPN) Thoroughbred Sports Digest (NICK) Maple Town 8:00 B e Adventures of Raggedy Aim and Andy OOKistyfurg 0 W odd Tomorrow O a Beany I Cecil Q a H U Videos USA 0 Adam Smith's Money World

(ARTS) Journey to AOVenture (CBN) Rin-Tin-Tn (CNN) Headline Newt Update (DISC) Search for Adventure (DISNEY) Movie **Vi "Ludwigs Think Tank" (1985) (ESPN) Truck and Tractor Pun (HBO) Inside the NFL (NASH) Remodeling t Decorating Today (NICK) NICK Rocks: Video to Go (SHOW) Movie *•'.", "Dirty Dingus Magee (1970) 10:10 (CNN) Showbii Week 10:30

• Ralph Martin • aQEO Course AB Honw ShoooHU (ARTS) My Family and Other Animali (CBN) Adventuret in Dry Gulch (CNN) Daybreak (DISNEY) Good Morning Mickey! (ESPN) Outdoor Life (NICK) Sharon, Lot! « Bram't Elephant Show (SHOW) Movie * * * V T h e Pleasure ol His Corr pany"(1961) (USA) K M Sato Mi (ir) (WTBS) Bonanza 8:30 aaSuporman a a Disney's Adventures of the Gumml Bears n O Cardinal O'Connor O B New Adventuret ol Winnie the Pooh g a x e s Haw B Wai Street Week vt Day of Resloration fO To Be Announced BMtoumadelTiempo a Yugoslavian Show 8 I D GED Course (ARTS) Work) of Survival (CBN)Suparbook (CNN) Big Story (DISNEY) WultKs (ESPN) Outdoor Sportsman (HBO) Movie *•/; "Real Men" (1987) (NICK) Mr. Wiiard's World M0 a a * » Hanson's Muppet Babtos q aasmurftg a McCreary Report a America's Top Ten a Washington Week in Review g 8 Jimmy S.aggart 8B Denver, the Last Dinosaur aCaprtanOnletla 8 O Butkwtt Re (ARTS) Triumph of the Wett (BET) Video Soul (CBN)Gerbert (CNN) Haadkw News Update
aaButintuFle (DISNEY) Wetaxne to Pooh Comer Mar aofntLMeKoaia 1 • • • "Splash" (1964) JTaaiCaaiSilmiiim Mi

(CBN)KJdewortd (CINE)Movte*** "Miss Sadie Thompson" [1954) (CNN)Miiiiaitk (DISNEY) Raccoont (ESPN) HotowMk Mmtnisd (NA8H)Joyo(aardtning (NICK) Turkey Ttkrvision (USA)PGMSak.


I (WTBS) NWA Pro Wrestling • 11:10 (CNN) Science - Technology Weak 1130 B I B Flip! a America's Top Tan 8 Completely Mental Misadventures ol Ed Grimleyg a Movie • "Strike Force" (1975) OPerspectjve B Open Mind • B Learning the Ropes B District Spotlight O Emoajadores de la Musica Colombiana B B Computerworkt (BET) Paid Programming - - ^ (CBN) Lone Ranger ^ (CNN) College Footbel Preview \ (DISC) AlOeming, Man o » i » North / (DISNEY) Grimms Fairy T * t t / (ESPN) Coitgo Oamidey V ^ / (NASH) Side/Side ^^ (NICK) Kid'l Court (SHOW) Movie *Vi "WM Thing" (1967) (USA) POM Sato AFTERNOON


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Leisure T i m e / T h e Sunday Register


OCT 2-8, 1988

SATURDAY Tanan. Lord ol the Apes (1984) ( T M C ) Movie . . . "Splash (1984) (USA) Throb


•1 e o e o o


Headlines on Trial Family Ties q


Women ol the Regent Hotel She s the Sheriff M'A'S'H




First Impressions 227 Q





West 57lh

Frank s Place

Simon & Simon

Amen Q

Golden Girls Q Empty Nest eg Hunter (R)

6:00 O Channel 2 the People OOOI« • Three's Company OA-Taam • Charles In Charge g • In Search ol the Trojan War g OSuparboy (H) ( W T B S ) College Scoreboard • Friday the 13th: The Series 0 Polish Perspective • MTV Intemacional S 0 Wonderworks g (ARTS) Vanity Fall ( C B N ) Bonanza: The Losl Episodes ( C I N E ) Movie « . "Welcome To 18" (1966) ( C N N ) Ncwiwslcn (DISC) Mysterious Paradise ( D I S N E V ) Adventures ol Onto and Harriet ( M S Q ) Jets Journal (NASH)CountryClips (NICK) Kid's Court (SPORTS) Inside GoH . (USA) Mike Hammer

Three s a • Beyond Tomorrow Reporters News Crowd > New York Baseball Playotls: Team TBA at Oakland A s q> Views NHL Hockey: New York Rangers at St. Louis Blues It's a Living (R) Mama's Family Bill Cosby (H) Tales From the INN News Friday the 13th: The Series War ol the Worlds Darkside nnovation Spencer Tracy Legacy: A Mystery! (R) Q Making of a Continent Q Wild America Tribute by Katharine Hepburn (R)P Star Search Lifestyles of the Rich and Starting From Out ot This Easy Way to Romance the Right Way Lose Weight World Famous Scratch She's the Beyond Tomorrow News Denver, the Last Dinosaur Reporters Sheriff News


CABLE CHANNELS College College Scoreboard Football Kids In the Hall Q Movie: «*Vi "Nadlne" Movie: *v> "Real Men" HBO (1987, Drams) Kim Bsslnger. Jeff Bridges. (1987. Comedy) James Beiushi. John flitter. Max Talking IMovie: * * "Amazon Women on the Moon" [Movie: * "Rage of Honor" Movie Cont'd MAX Headroom 1(1987) Rosanna Arquette. Griffin Dunne 1(1987) Sho Kosuqi. Lewis Van Bergen. WWF Wrestling (R) nslde World Jets Journal SportsDesk ma Tennis (R) Movie: "Legend of Tarzan Lord Movie: * * v s "Beverly Hills Cop II" That's What Friends Are for: SHOW of Apes" Cont'd (1987. Comedy) Eddie Murphy. Ronny Cox. AIDS Benefit 88 Movie Cont'd IMovie: • • "Nig htftyers" Movie: • * "Maid to Order" TMC 1(19871 Michael rsed. Catherine Mary Stewart 0887, Fantasy) Ally Sheedv. Beverly D'Angelo Miami Vice Movie: *'/i "The Final Terror" A. Hitchcock Rsy Bradbury USA (1981. Horror) Daryl Hannah. Rachel Ward. Theater World Championship Wrestling Movie: • • • "The Green Berets" WTBS (1988, Drama) John Wayne, Dsvld Jsnssen. ESPN

College Football: Teams to be Announced

BLoMejordelaSemana a Movie "Los natenllos"1 B 8 Focus on Society CD Home Shopping (ARTS) Shortslories (BET) Paid Proflfinwninfl (CBN) Wagon Train (CNN) Heaifine News Updite (DISC) California Highways (NASH) CountryCsps ( N I C K ) Hovel * * » "Heidi" (1979)

( C B N ) II (CNN)Ntwsdsy (DISC) Land ol Pi (DISNEY) My Friend Flicks (NASH) CMA Awards Preview i t (NICK) Double Dn»Q (USA) Dance Party USA 1*05 Itrj ( W T B S ) Munslers 1230 • BCBSStorybreakg « GED Course (ffl
2:10 (CNN) 2*0 CD CoHego Football


B World CUss Women • V Good Htsrtn From J A M Bcooy i Kitchen B living With Animals • UcnsUkre B B Focus on Society ( C I N E ) Movie * * * "Innerspace" (1987) ( C N N ) Style With Elu Klensch (DISC) Rendeivous (DISNEY)The Story olBabtr, the Utte Elephant (HBO) Kids In Crisis g

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• Movie * » • "Once Upon • Time in the West' (1969) B B Knight Rider • M o v i e " . Bad Boys" (1982) • Van Can Cook • Modem Maturity g • DtGrsssl Junior High g 8 8Uv»igWHhAnknsls ( A R T S ) Movie " E M ol Ipswich" (1986) ( C N N ) On the Menu ( D I S C ) Diamonds In the Sky ( D I S N E Y ) Swiss Family Robinson (ESPN) Horse Racing (NASH) Remodeling* Decorating Today

(TMC)Statr (TMC) I (USA) Hotywood Insider 1 3EN • • War ot l a Stan OaCoDeoeFootba) B Frugal Gourmet a Thinking Alowed Ask Congress Santo Domingo al Die • 0 noooy snap (CBN)RHIemen (CNN) Your Money (HBO) Movie » * "Lovesick" (1983) ( M S Q ) Canadian SportteMng (NASH) Country Kitchen ( T M C ) U n i t • • "Under Cover" (1987) (USA) Cover Story


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• TV end 0 Depones Teiemundo B B Modem Maturity g (CBN) Ounsmoke ( C N N ) Headline News Update (OISC)BreaMiroughs (DISNEY) Movie ***Vi "Superman II" (1980) ( E S P N ) Cotege Footbas ( M S Q ) World In Harness (NASH) Wish You Were Here ( N I C K ) You Can't do That on Television ( U S A ) Cartoons

* ( C N N ) Sports Close-up 4:30 B Spectacular Wodd ol Guinness Records (IB ( W T B S ) New Leave H to Beaver BMunstersTodsy • Thinking Atowed aTopoQigk) BBWoodcarvingWitriRickBuU ( A H T S ) A I E Preview ( C I N E ) Movie * • • "The Train Robbers" 11973) ( C N N ) Big Story ( D I S C ) Out HOTS ( M S Q ) Inside Gorl ( N A S H ) Side by Side Out of Control ((NICK) N I C K ) Oil ( S H O W"|) IAMIar Tribute to Wood* Guthrie I


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(ARTS) World ol Survival (CBN)RinTinTlnK-9Cop (CNN) CrossHre Saturday (DISC) Women Acrobats (DISNEV) Movie **Vi "Worlds Greatest Athlete" 11973) iESPN)CosegeFootbe. H B O ) Movie **Vi "Nadine" (1967) M S Q ) SportsDesk N A S H ) County Kitchen N I C K ) Inspector Gadget I S P O R T S ) Horse Racing from Sufok Downs U S A ) Miami Vice (If) (WTBS) Coaege 7:10 (1» ( W T B S ) World C

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• Home Snooping ( A R T S ) Travel Magazine ( B E T ) Paid Programming (CBN)BigVsley ( C N N ) Nawiwitcti Inconspicuous Animals ol the Rocky ( D I S C ) In ( M S Q ) Woods 'N Water Show (NASH) CMA Awards Preview'U (NICK) Mr. Wiianfs World (USA) Bus*!'Loose 5:15 ( H B O ) M o v i e . » Peggy Sue Got Married "(1966) 5:30



TandTg Science Journal g (17) (WTBS) Hogsn's Heroes • rfsaUving

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7:30 8 Women of the Regent Hotel 8 City Lights aShe'stheSherHI

BM'I'iH B Prime Time a New Yorti Views a Mama's Family a Gong Show 8 Out of This World • Eye on Dance (ARTS) Secrets .Mysteries (BET) N a n (CBN) Crossbow (CINE) Original Mai Taking Headroom Show g

(MSQ) WWF Wresang (NASH) Rocs I f R o l Pi (NICK) Count Duduss (SPOUTS) NHL Hotkey ( T M C ) M M M M "MghMym" (1967) s Frank (Brad Garrefl) rskictantty hires Lindsay (Brandy Gold) for an important cfltnf t oonwntf titi CeVnpaign. tm (Season Prsmisra) Maria Gibbt. Hal W»-

liams a m Jacko star in tnis comeoy set in a wasnmglon. D C . apartment building. Episode information lo be announced. (In Stereo) g • • Reporters (In Stereo) O 8 Baseball Playojs Team TBA at Oakland As. American League Criampionsriip.Seres Game Three. (Live)g O Bill Cosby: The Philadelphia Kid • Innovation The pros and cons of the possible link between nutrition and cancer. • StarSMKh • United Chinese Presents • Masterpiece Theatre "By the Sword Divided. II" As Cromwell lies dying, his supporters face the problem of naming a successor; Tom Lacey returns from exile. Luanda tries to prevent his confronting Gen. Norton (Part 6 ol 7) g 0 3 t D This Ok) House (Season Premiere) This home remodeling series begins its tenth season with a look at alternative housing in Lexington, Mass, g ( A R T S ) GalUnt Breed An examination ol the military engagements ol the U.S. Marines during the 19th and 20th centuries. Host: E.G. Marshall. (Part 2 of 3) ( B E T ) Video Soul ( C B N ) Movie ««Vj "Ten Gentlemen From West Point" (1942)George Montgomery. Maureen 0 Kara. In the early 1600s. West Point's political opponents attempt to sink the academy with a brutal commandant who makes life unbearable for the cadets. ( C I N E ) Movie * » "Amazon Women on the Moon" (1987) Rosanna Arquette. Griffin Dunne. Five directors contributed to this scattershot collection of skits poking fun at everything from dating to late-night television. R" ( C N N ) PrimeNews ( D I S C ) To Be Announced ( N A S H ) Grand Ok) Opry Live Backstage ( N I C K ) Mister Ed ( S H O W ) Movie **V4 "Beverly H i s Cop II" (1987) Eddie Murphy. Ronny Con. Detroit police officer Axel Foley heads back to California when his police captain friend is critically wounded while investigating a series of violent robberies. (In S t e m ) 'fl' ( U S A ) Mow* *V1 "The Final Terror" (1961) Daryl Hannah. Rachel Ward. A knife-wielding lunatic victimizes eight young campers. (HI ( W T B S ) Movie * * • "The Green Berets" (1968) John Wayne. David Janssen. A cynical, antiVietnam War newsman travels on assignment to the front lines with a bold team ol American commandos. 1:30 B 8 Frank's Place Frank looks inlo the academic credentials of the colleges trying to recruit a friends basketbaH-playing son. |R) g B a Amen (Season Premiere) Comedy. Sherman Hemsleyslars as Deacon Ernest Frye. an egotistical deroyman who clashes with the Rev. Gregory (CHIon Davis). Also stars Anna Maria Horsford. Episode information to be announced. (In Stereo) g O NHL Hockey New York Rangers at S t Louis

HUMJUW) • W M America Garter snakes, an Eastern glass kzard, a desert tortoise and the alligator are seen in this took at the adaptability ol reptiles. ( R ) g 8 B Frugal Gourmet Thomas Jellersons home at Mortice*); recipes include pea soup, tried chicken, boiled pork and macaroni pie. (In Stereo) ( H B O ) U n i t *Vi "Real Men" (1917) Jama) Bak> shi. John Flrtter. A no-nonsense CIA operative and a mild-mannered insurance agent join forces to retrieve a formula that could save the world. PC ( N A S H ) Grand We Opry Live ( N I C K ) Pally Duke Show MS • • Simon I Simon (Season Premiere) Crane drama. Gerald McRaney and Jameson Parker star as San DiegAbased private investigators Rick and A.J. Simon. Toriioht The detective agency enjoys unprecedented success when Rick and A J. capture a thief in front of television news cameras. (In Slereo) O a Golden GMe (Season Premiere) Comedy. Beatrice Arthur, Rue McClanahan, Betty White and Estele Getty star as four mature women who share a home In Miami. Episode Information to be announced. (In Slereo) g B 8 Beyond Tomorrow Scheduled: an uttralighrwelght hybrid helicopter; the abMy to invisibly release liquids onto human skin; a soprtsttcand weapon In the war against coastal drug traffic. (In Stereo) B Friday the 13th: The Series M«*i and Ryan search for a cursed mask that possesses the spirit of a voodoo priestess. (In S l a m ) B Mystery! Cover Her Face Dalgkesh ignores the attack on Deborah Riscoe as he pressures the members olthe Max* household, hoping to force a confession from the murderer. (R) (Part 6 of 6) g B lifestyles
OCT 2 8. 1988 D Leisure T i m e / T h e S u n d a y Register

(ARTS) ShorUlories (CNN) Showbli Week (DISC) Festivals ol the WoM A Tahrtian festival that Involves singing, dancing and games. *« • (OISNEV)Hovit«»*'AunlleMame-(l958| Rosalind Russell. Forrest Tucker. After the death ol his parents, a young boy becomes the ward ol his flamboyant and eccentric aunt (NASH) Tommy Hunter Guests: Glen Campbell; Exile; B i Monroe; Donna 1 Leroy Anderson; Gjnny Mitchell (In Stereo) (NICK) My Three Sons (TMC) Moult * * "Maid to Order" (1967) Ally Sheedy, Beverly D'Angelo. A lather's Idle wish, intercepted by a fairy godmother, turns a spoiled Beverly Hits heiress into a penniless maid. (In Stereo) PG' • a Empty Nest (Premiere) Comedy. Richard Muigan stars as a Miami widower learning to cope with his status as an eligible bachelor. Also stars Kristy McNJchol and Dinah Manot Tonight: Harry IMs his He overcompfcated whan he must juggle Ns roles as doctor, lifter, neighbor andtover.(lnStereo) • Mnto "La Vangaraa da Shaolh SoMario" (CINE) Movie * Rage ol Honor" (1987) Sho Kosugi. Lewis Van Bergen. Alter his partner is brutaty murdered, a Phoenix-based narcotics agent heads to Buenos Aires with vengeance on his mind. R1 (CNN) This Week in Japan (DISC) Wortd of Festivals "FasnacM." a masked bal in Basel, Switzerland (NICK) Dorm Heed «M0

• •Wests?*

• B I B Hynlaf Hunter helps an old friend search for theMoliieijpaia of his ntal order bride. (R)(In Sbyso)


«B Tales From the D«rk«ide Q t Spencer Tracy Legacy: A Tribute by Katharine Hepburn Elizabeth Taylor, Burl Reynolds. Mickey Rooney. Lee Marvin and Angela Lansbury are among the stars reminiscing about Spencer Tracy. Host Katharine Hepburn. B Easy Way to Lose Weight • Topics from the Chinese Mainland • Shoulder to Shoulder "Outrage" Sylvia Par*hurst D8HV6S Hut wortcinj dsst women must DB involved il the suffrage movement is to succeed. (R) (Part 5 of 6) SResumenSamanal/CNN 0 9 Home Shopping (ARTS) H w Maple A Pocketh* of Rye Miss Marple discovers the connection between the nursery rhyme and the crime. (Part 2 ol 2) (BET) Sport. FUport (CBN) Remington Steele (CNN) Headfce Hews (DISC) In the WHd with Many Butter (ESPN) Cotege Footbal tcoreboard (HBO) Kids in the Hal Five Canadian comics make their television debut In this not-so-sacred look at cabbage heads, grandmothers and We In the "burbs." (In Stereo) g ( M S Q ) Inside World Tennis (NASH) Country Kitchen (NICK) Best ol Saturday Night Uve (SHOW)ThafaWhatFrlends Are for A1OS BaneI t ' M From the Kereiedy Center In Washington. DC. hosts Lena Home and Blair Underwood are joined by top performers inducing Dwnne Warwick, Eiton John and Stevie Wonder in a bene* concert to help fund AIDS research. (In Stereo) (USA) Alfred Hnchcock P

( M S Q ) Martial Arts World ( M S Q ) Thoroughbred Raehg From The Meadowlands. *

0 Threes a Crowd CD INN News I B Romance the Right Way 8 » She's the Sheritl • Japanese! 1 0 I Buck Rogers R (BET) Sports Profiles (DISC) ki Starch of Paradise The religious significance of Japanese gardens ( E S P N ) Cotege Footbal Wyoming at San Diego State. (Uve) (MSG) Jets Journal (R) (NASH) t » M You Ware Here Featured: Baltimore. Md. (In Stereo) (NICK)SCTV (SPORTS) Horse Racing From Rodungham (USA) Ray Bradbury Theater ' 11*0

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0 Where There'e a W i There's an A 0 H a t f c M t a a * McConsJck 0 World T.V. Presents Chinese Piograsim»n|) IRiskingitAI (ARTS) Mountbattarc The Soldier and the Statesman The eflortsol Nehru. Gandhi and Mountbatten to unite and free India alter Wortd War II. (Part 9 of 12) ~ )RJnT!nTinK-ICop 0 Movie * * * "kmerspace" (1917) Dennis I, Martin Short. A daring miniaturization expenment goes awry when an Air Force pilot is inadvertarrtty Injected Wo the body ol a mild-mannered supermarket employee. (In Stereo) g ( C N N ) Panada Scheduled: Joseph Baum, chairman, Restaurateur.

( D I S C ) Newt Animal World (HBO) Movie ** "The Principal1 (1987) James Belushi. Louis Gossett Jr. A newly elected principal and a no-nonsense security guard set out to restore law and order at their crime-ridden urban high school. (In Stereo) R ' g ( M S G ) SportsOesk (NASH) CMA Awards Preview M I onanne Crook and Charlie Chase highlight the nominees for this year's Country Music Awards presentation. (NICK) Rowan a Martin's Laugh-In (SPORTS) NWA Pro Wrestling ( T M C ) Movie * * "Surf Nazis Must Die" (1987) Gail Neety. Robert Harden. A vengeance-seeking mother attempts to end the reign ol terror started by the same wlent surf gangs that killed her son (In Stereo) R1 (USA) Night Flight

IMS (IB ( W T B S ) Night Tracks (In Stereo) ( M S Q ) Giants Journal (R) 11J0 O O Saturday Night Uve (Season Premiere) Returning cast members include Dana Carvey, Nora Dunn, Jan Hooks, Kevin Nealon. Victoria Jackson, Jon Lovitz, Dennis M*» and Pri Hartman Tonight: Host Tom Hanks Is joined by musical guest Keith Richards. (In Stereo) OB Movie * * * "The Prize" (1963) Paul Newman, Edward G.Robinson. An American Nobel Prize winner becomes involved in a plot to kidnap a fe«ow 0 Movie*** "State ol the Union1(t94«) Spencer Tracy, Katharine Hepburn. A woman uses her clout in the newspaper industry to help a manufacturer campaign lor the presidency ol the U.S.





(MSQ) Sports Forum





tli Financial Freedom • World T.V. Presents Chinese Programming (Chines.) ^ 0 Punts yAparte OB 0 Sports People Play Scheduled: highlights of the National Aerobics Championship: a profile ol 14vear-okl Rob Bradley, who's rated as the youngest Men's Club golfing champion in the U.S. (R) (CBN) Crostbow (CNN) Sports Tonight Anchors: Fred Hickman. Nick Charles. (DISC) Newt Animal World The seas marine Me. (DISNEY) Movie * « * "On a Clear Day You Can See Forever" (1970) Barbara Streisand. Yves Montand. A young woman discovers she has ESP while trying to curb her chain-smoking. G1 (NICK) Cir 54, Where Are You? (SHOW) Movie * "Felicity" (1978) Glory Amen, Christopher Mine. A young woman becomes aware 01 her sexuality while vacationing in exotic Hong Kong. R' * (SPORTS) College Footbal Memphis State at Florida. (Taped) 11:35 " 0 Movie M M "Death Cruise" (1974) Edward Albert. Jr.. Kate Jackson. Several people takingacruise on a luxurious yacht are systematica«y murdered. ( M S Q ) Rod Michaud Taking Sports 11:45 I Rocklord F*tt 12:00 0 Movie * * * V i "Atlantic City" (1961) But Lancaster, Susan Sarandon.

• HCNang 0

Freddy's H a t — I l l s A Nightmare on Elm

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1*0 O WWF Wresting SpodigM 0CoiegeFootoal Teams to be Announced. (Live) 0QrMdstand A sports game show involving guest cwbfltes ind (ins. Host Curt Chipfin.



(MSO)WWF Wresting (Live) EVENING

(MSO) Hew York Rangers I M H t Preview (MSQ) Rodeo Sports Page 1130 ( M S Q ) Sporta Forum 11:45

(MSQ) Wortd in 12:15 0

Sports Update


7*0 (MSQ) Inside Work) Terrta (MSQ) Vlrgl Wanfe Championship Fishing

a A look back at the recently oondudad Summer Olympics. 0 Besebel Ptayofs National League Championship Series Game One. Teams to be amounted.

(U"tg ( M S Q ) Hydroplane Racing Lake ChtmpHn Regatta. From Port Henry. N.Y. (Taped)


OCTOBER 3, I N S EVENING 740 (MSQ) Scuba World 7J0 . ( M M ) Cawilan IpiiiHaMni llmli Henry Wan czuk and halo Labignan ash Canada. ( M S G ) Hew York Rangers 19*M» Preview



ItN (MSQ) Bod a


7*0 ( M S O ) High School Sports week RM (MSQ) Inside GoM 0*0 0Basebal Playofs Oakland As at TBA American League Championship Series Game Two, (Uve) g (MSQ) Sports Forum

0M ( M S O ) NHL Hockey New York Rangers at Chicago Hacknawks. (Uve) 11*0 (MSQ) WWF Superstars of Wrestling 0 Baaeeal Plerots National League Championship Series Game Two. Teams to be announced. (Uve)g

(MSG) Inside God



( M S Q ) Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadow-


( M S Q ) M s Jo (i*> (WTBS) Colege Scoreboard 1*5 (in (WTBS) World Chemptonihip Wrestling M0 (MSQ) Giants Journal

7*0 MORNINQ 11:05 (9) (WTBS) NWA Pro Wresting

(MSG) SportsDesk (IB (WTBS) Cotege Scoreboard 7:10 (11 (WTBS) World Championship Wresting


(MSG) WWF Wresting (R)


( M S Q ) F u i Contact

I Ptoyots National League Championship Series Game Three. Teams to be announced.




I NFL F o a M Dalas Cowboys at New Orleans

( M 8 Q ) Sports In Acttai Major League scouts. Major League dreams. (R)

van (MSQ) Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadow-

(MSQ) New York Hangars 1

(MSG) Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadow-

( M S G ) Cotaga Foofcail Pace at St. John's. (Uve).

O War of the Stars 0 Cotege F o o M Teams to be Announced. (Uve) ( M S Q ) CamdMn Sportlahtig Hosts Henry Weszczuk and lulo Ubignan fish Canada. MO (MSG) Wood in Harness

( M S Q ) WWF Wresfcg SpoMgM ( M S Q ) Swing From the Forum in Inglewood. CA (Uve)

feM ( M S G ) Rodeo Sports Page.

(MSG) MotorboatRadnglOGP Grand Prix From St. Louis (Taped) 11M (MSQ) WWF Wrestling Chakngs

( M S Q ) High School tporuwesk


( M S Q ) ipcrts in Action Major League scouts. Major League dreams.

OCTOBER 6 . I S M 040 (MSQ) New Waves lurlTeMeion

* Playofs Oakland As at TBA American League Championship Series Game One (Stating time may change due to vice presidential debate.) (Uve)g ( M M ) ItiwUMght Talk show hosted by D m Sims, from Madison Square Garden. (Live)

(MSQ) Thoroughbred Ractag From The Meadow-

0 B a i i t i l Playots Team TBA at Oakland As. American League Championship Series Game Three. (Uvelg ^ AFTERNOON 12*0 I Playots National League Championship Senes Game Four. (Live) g Wortd Widt Wflfrtasifl (MSO) Cotaga F M M Ohio Slate at Indiana. (Uve)

ttM («) (WTBS) Colegs Footbal Teams to be Announced (Uve)

O NHL Hockey New York Rangers at St. Louis Mm. (UN)

NsOO (MSG) Inside Wortd Tennis

(MSG) Jets Journal (R) 11*0 (MSG) SportsOesk 11*5 (MSG) Giants Journal (R) 11*0 (MSQ) Hod Michaud Taking Sporta 1105 (MSQ) Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadow-


LcUurc Time/The Sunday Register

U OCT 2 B, 1988

SATURDAY • World T.V. PitMfitt CNntw Programming (CNMN) B Horn* Stepping ( A R T S ) Oillant B m d An examination ol the military engagementsot the U.S. Marines during the 19th and 20th centuries. Host: E.G. Marshall. (Part 2 of 3) ( B E T ) Midnight Lovl ( C B N ) Zola levitt (CNN)NennigM ( D I S C ) Crocodiles A profile ol the Australian salt water crocodile. ( N A S H ) Grind Ott Opry Uvt BecMage ( N I C K ) Mad Movies WHh Da LA. Connection 1*05 <3» ( W T B S ) NgM Tracks (In Stereo) ( M S Q ) Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadowlands. 12:15 • t t t "Code ol Silence" (1985) Chuck Norris, Henry Siha. 1230 I T.V. I



12:30 ( C B N ) To Be Announced

OMunUrim t V Asian TV Network I v N N I fcVaWl m ftOVeH* ( N A S H ) Grand Ote Opry Live ( N l l * n J UnCVWi U l ) MCTVI WWnJJ ( T M C ) Movie **Vi "Dreamscape" (1984) Dennis Quald, Kate Capshaw. ( U S A ) Night Flight "New Sounds" 1*45 O Movie * * V i "Having Babies II" (1977) Tony B i , Wayne Rogers. 12:50 ( S H O W ) Movie « "Prince ol Darkness" (1987) Donak) Pleasence. Jameson Parker. 12:55 ( H B O ) Movie * "Hardbodies 2" (1986) Brad Zutaut, Fabiana UdMo. 1:00 t "Rasputin, the Mad Monk" (1966) Christopher Lee. Barbara Shelley. O l f s Showtime at the Apolo t B Naked City > To Be Announced

( A R T S ) Shortttoriet ( B E T ) Paid Programming ( C B N ) Mask a r t More ( C N N ) Heedane Newt Update ( D I S C ) Moghuit ( N A S H ) CounkyCtpa Scheduled: guest Reba McEntire ("Sunday Kind ol Love"); the Oak Ridge Boys ("Gonna Take a Lot ol River"): Eddie Babbitt ("The Wanderer"). (In Stereo) ( N I C K ) Make Room for Daddy ( U S A ) Snub TV

( N A S H ) CMA Awards Preview ' N Lonanne Crook and Charlie Chase highlight the nominees for this years Country Music Awards presentation. ( N I C K ) Golden Age ol Television ( U S A ) Night Flight "Heavy Metal Hour" 2:05 O Movie « « • "You Were Never Lovelier" (1942) Fred Astaire. Rita Hayworth. QD ( W T B S ) Night Tracks (IP Stereo) 1:10 SD Movie **Vi "Retreat. Hell!" (1951) Frank Love|oy. Richard Carlson. ( T M C ) MOM* • • * "Time After Time" (1979) Malcolm McDowell. David Warner. 2:15 • Movie *''Diary of a Teen-Aje Hitchhiker" (1979) Dick Van Patten. Katharine Helmond.

tas ( H B O ) MMO *V4 "Wired to Kill" (1986) Emily longstreth. Oevin Hoelsdier. £30 O HtrdcHUt and MeCom*k O Runaway With ttia Rich and Famous Susan Ruttan ( 1 A Law") m Brussels, Balgkim; Captiva Island oil Florida's coast: the Orient Express. • Triple Threat (Premiere) • Pub* N e e t o / N n h ) Uv*a Scheduled Interviews: game show host Bob Barker, actress Donna Mis, singer Kenny Rogers, model-actress Brook* Shields. Host Sarah Puree*. ( C B N ) Hop* On Ih* Ragged Edg* ( C N N ) Sports L a t e r * * ( E « W < ) C u l i p r i l i l l T e a m s > o b « Announced.

( C I N E ) Movie "Name ol the Rose" (1986) Sean Connery, F. Murray Abraham. 240 ( S H O W ) Movie * * "Bull*!" (1986) Janet Lame Green. Dehl Bam. —


4:00 ( A R T S ) Movie *** "Orphans ol the Storm" (1922) Lillian Gish. Dorothy Gish. ( B E T ) Video Vibrations ( C N N ) Larry King Weekend ( N I C K ) Movie *«V4 "Algiers'' (1936) Charles Boyer, Hedy Lamarr.

405 OABCNewsg • Movit * * * "The Court Martial ol Billy Mitch**1 (1955) Gary Cooper, Ralph Bellamy. (ffl ( W T B S ) Night Tracks (In Stereo) ( H B O ) Movie * * * "River's Edge" (1967) Crispin Glover. Keanu Reeves ( T M C ) Movie • * "Nlghlflyers" (1967) Michael Praed, Catherine Mary Stewart

4:16 I This'n That K Love Lucy

2:59 • Movie * * "Mulligan's Stew" (1977) Lawrence Pressman, Elinor Donahue. O

4:10 • Monie *Vi "The Ape Man" (1943) Beta Lugosi, Wallace Ford.




3:00 faies From the Darkslde

( A R T S ) MourtbatUn: The Soldier and the SUtosmanTheeflortsolNehru.GandhiandMounrbattento unite and tree India after World War II. (Part 9 ol 12) ( C B N ) Praise Die Lord (CNN)K

(MA) I

•20 ( S H O W ) Movie *V> "Wild Thing" (1987) Rob Knapper, Kathleen Quinlan. 4:30 ( U S A ) Night Flight "New Sounds"

• Movie t o * "The Other Woman" (1973) Joel Fabiani. Katherine Helmond.

M5 (IT) (WTBS) Night Tracks (In Stereo) Ml I To Bo Announced MS • Movie « * • » "The Execution ol Private Stov*" (1973) Martin Sheen, Ned Beatty. 3:30

4:45 ( C I N E ) Cttomai Comedy Eipenrnent "Rap Master Ronnie - A Report Card" Cartoonist Garry Trudeau and composer Liz Swados constructed this musical revue ol President Reagan's performance in the White House. Stars Jim Morris. (In Stereo) g


• NUN '•

« B Gong Show ( C N N ) Travel Guide

• M o v i e • * ' / ! "ACaribbean Mystery" (1963) Helen Hayes. Barnard Hughe*.

TV DIALOGUE still allvf? An- any of his filnu with Jeaoette MaeDonald on video? - VMM., QuarryvUle, Pa. Eddy died in 1967. Several of the films in which he starred with MaeDonald are on tape. Check with your local video store.

3:46 I City Lights


ttf OB ( W T B S ) Night Tracks (In Stereo)

( C N N ) International Correspondents ( D I S C ) Beyond 2000 ( D I S N E Y ) Movie • * • "The Little Prince" (1974) Gene Wilder. Richard Kiley. ( E 8 P N ) SportsCentor B Movie * * V i "Murder Mansion" (1970) Analia Gade. Evelyn Steward. ( C N N ) This Week In Japan ( D I S N E Y ) Movie « » * "Tex" (1962) Man Dillon Jim Matter.

4:47 I l l o v e Lucy

ADDRESS THOSE COM PLAINTS - It's time to write the networks about the new shows that are coming on TV and fa voiiles that aren't coming back. Caa you give us the address ol the networks aad tell as who to write to? - B.A.P., McMuray, Pa. Address your comments to the Vice President of EnAlexTrabck tertainment a t each of the networks. Here are the ad- TREBEK STATS - How old U dresses: CBS, 51 W. 62nd Alex Trebtk, and where Is he St., New York, NY 10019; from? - CM., Fall River, Man. NBC, 3 0 Rockefeller Plaza, Tnbck, host of "Jeopar- New York, NY 10020; ABC, dy!" w a s born on July 22, 1330 Avenue of the Ameri1940, and Is 48 years old. He cas, New York, NY 10019. hails from Sudbury, Ontario, Canada. TWO 'UNTOUCHABLES'? Wasn't there another movie WHAT'S IN A NAME? - 1 un called "The Untouchables" bederaUad that Tony Curtis' real fore the 1987 one with Kevin name Is very different from the Costneif - S.L., Cody, Wy. name he sues for show business. No. There has been no othCaa you tell me what It UT - er film about Elliot Ness by O.M., Pittsburgh, Pa. that title. Many stories have Curtis' given name is Ber- been written about "The nard Schwartz. Untouchables," and Ness 'WEST SIDE1 DATES - and his crew have been mentioned in many films dealing Pleaae tell me when the play "West Side Story" was on with that era. And, of Broadway aad when the movie course, a TV series called was released. - A.M. Garner "The Untouchables,''' starring Robert Stack as Ness, vttle, N.Y. "West Side Story" bowed aired from 1969-63. . on Broadway on Sept. 26, (Send your letters to Toni 1957, and ran for 734 per- Reinhold, United Feature formances. The film was re- Syndicate, ZOO Park Ave., leased in 1961. It won 10 Room 60S, New York, NY Academy Awards, including 10166. Due to the large volBest Picture. ume of mail, personal reEDDY FAN - Is Nelson Eddy

plies cannot be given.)



1:30 A t ^ D To Be Announced ( C I N E ) Movie *V> "Deep Space" (1987) Charles Napier. Ann lurkel ( C N N ) Crosstre Saturday ( E S P N ) Stanhot Clay target shooting. Jack Reynolds and Adam West compete. ( N I C K ) Smothers Brothers Show ( U S A ) WgM Flight "Night Fhght Goes to the Movies s Coming Attractions" 1:35 f f ) Movie » • « "Our Man in Havana (1960) Alec Guinness. Maureen O'Hara.

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' B 2 OCT. 2,1988, The Register

Chandelier adds light, beauty to dining room Hanging a chandelier over a dining table where there is none, or replacing an outdated fixture, will completely change the look of the room and add sparkle and drama to your home for very modest cost. Dining room lighting must be flexible enough to add the proper level of lighting and mood to a formal dinner or a family get-together. Additionally, in many households, the dining table also is used for other activities such as homework, hobbies and family bookkeeping. The room, therefore, must be adequately lighted to do it all comfortably, and look good doing it. A chandelier with bulbs totaling about 200 to 300 watts is usually the heart of dining room lighting plans'. Consider one with a built-in concealed downlight for "task" light focused directly on a table's surface. In a room that is 10 feet wide or less, a chandelier usually should not be larger than about two feet in diameter. It should be 12 inches narrower than your table so people don't bump their heads upon arising. The bottom of the chandelier should be 30 inches above the table, out of the line of sight when people are seated. If the room's ceiling is more than eight LIGHT TOUCH The bottom of the chandelier should be 30 Inchea above the table, out ol the line of feet high, raise the chandelier three inches sight when people are aeated, according to the American Home Lighting institute. for each aditional foot of ceiling height. When hung over a dining table where there la none, or when replacing an outdated Always install a dimmer to control the light level and establish mood. fixture, a chandelier will completely change the look of the room and add sparkle.

A chandelier should never provide the only light in the dining room. It should be supplemented with additional light sources. Track and recessed are good choices for additonal light: one over each half of the table or a ring of four recessed downlights around the outer edge of the table. A buffet or server can be flanked with wall sconces mounted 60 inches above the floor. Fit with 25- to 60-watt bulbs if they are shielded, IS- to 25-watt decorative bulbs if unshielded. Undershelf lighting small enough to install in a cabinet to highlight china or collectibles is available. Plants can be lit to brighten up a dark corner dramatically with a track or recessed accent light from above. Or a simple and inexpensive way to light a plant is with an "up" light in a weighted base placed on the floor in back of the plant. In a contemporary-style dining room, a ceiling fixture can provide a chandelierlike effect when centered over the table. Fluorescent "ceilings" are another idea. For ideas and mounting instructions for lighting a dining room as well as all the other areas in a home, and outdoors too, send a check for $1 for a copy of Lighting Your Life to American Home Lighting Institute, Dept. MF 435 N. Michigan Avc,Chicago, III 60611.

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The Register, OCT. 2, 1986 B


Old World furnishings will make a comeback strong. Furnishings now will be remembrances of history rather than looking far out with modern furniture," he says. THEREGISTER "Yellows mixed with green or black are big in Italy, but in the United States, I This year brings a resurgence of Old don't think this will catch on. We'll be World furnishings and rich materials that seeing mauves and beiges and colors that evoke memories of times past. are very traditional," Timpanaro says. "Furniture will be made with fabrics Apparently, Americans will be moving that make you really want to reach out far away from anything modern. and tourli them," says Natale Siclare, in"Antique looking armoircs have always terior designer for Macy's, Eatontown. been used in bedrooms, but we'll be mov"We'll be seeing a lot of heavy bro- ing them into the living rooms as a place cades, woven fabrics, tapestries and to hide the TV," he says. stamped velvets. It's definitely an invitWallpaper will be replaced by paneling ing look," he says. and paint, Timpanaro says. "The focus is on the furnishings. The Colors will be a rich palette of forest hues, including deep reds, browns, mossy look is strong. Wallpaper would only detract from the look," he says. greens and golds, Siclare says. Wall-to-wall carpeting will also disap"Designs in colors will be as they were several hundred years ago at just about pear from homes, he says. "People like to see their floors, espethe time the Europeans started to explore the rest of the world," he says. "This is a cially now when they fit in so well with the 18th century furnishings. We'll see a look that will last. It won't go out of style lot of colorful area rugs like the orientals like high-tech has." and persians," Timpanaro says. The eclectic look will be strong this are just about the only room in year, says international designer Victor theDens house to remain modern, says TimpaTimpanaro of Huffman Koos, Eaton- naro. town. "Recliners continue to sell well for Furnishings will center around the 18th dens. That is the one room that everyone century, but the pieces wilt come from wants to make as comfortable as possidifferent areas, he says. ble," he says. "All the furniture will be styled for the "This eclectic look is nothing new. It 18th century, but we'll see a mixture of was always in, but no one could afford it. pieces that are Queen Anne, cherry ma- Now, manufacturers are making pieces at hoganey, Chippendale and Oriental black lower prices," Timpanaro says. laquer," Timpanaro says. The only problem left is choosing the "The French country look will also be pieces, he says. By JENIFER GUEST

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A FIREPLACE ENCLOSURE PAYS FOR ITSELF 1 ^ How? Well. Glassfyre lets you close the doors at night even before the fire is completely out. That keeps a lot of your I home's warm air from ij being drawn out ' through the chimney and wasted. ' So even though you i may not have thought you could afford the world's most beautiful SEE HOW BEAUTIFUL fireplace screen, Maybe ENERGY SAVING CAN BE you can't afford not to have it. •INSftTS J



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Relax, enjoy the sauna A new kind of "feel good" luxury is on the rise - traditional Scandinavian saunas to rejuvenate body and mind, and enhance the home. With fitnnss an important element in American lifestyles, Finnleo, a respected name in genuine Scandinavian saunas, has tailored its diverse line of original Finnish saunas to contemporary tastes. Combining luxury with affordability, value with function and quality, Finnleo features a wide range of beautiful saunas to fit any space inside or outside the home, from bathroom to basement, exercise area to deck, pool or office. "Many people are taking the health club home," says Keith. Raisanen, president of Finnleo in America. "It's a growing trend, with more Americans discovering how applicable the home sauna is to their lifestyles. "Most people are drawn to the sauna's clean design and health benefits which include reducing stress, relaxing muscles and cleansing the body. "Moreover, a remarkable number of people are making it part of their fitness routine, whether to enhance weight loss programs or to provide a convenient getaway place to rest the body and enjoy the sauna's warmth," he adds. Easy to install, Finnleo saunas require absolutely no plumbing and virtually no carpentry, making them ideal for home or office. Styles and sizes range from mini to maxi, simple to super deluxe, precut sauna kits to modular saunas with prefab walls. Among the many models is the

compact mini "Sisu" (Finnish for fortitude), a space-saver that fits an area no larger then 3.8 feet by 3.8 feet. Install it in a bathroom, walk-in closet, basement or any small space. The sophisticated "Joutsen" (Finnish for swan) is a larger sauna made of finegrained white spruce, with ready-cut sides and tougued an grooved square logs for solid fitting. Besides its physical and mental benefits, the sauna goes a long way to enhance the decor of any home — traditional, contemporary or country — and inrease its property value. Recognized for their high quality, Finnleo's sauna heaters, like its saunas, are top-performing and sophisticated in design. UL-tested and approved, the sauna heaters have a large rock capacity which, unlike competitive heaters, is in direct contact with the heating elements to produce soft, even heat. The soft heat and steam come off Finnish peridotite rocks, instead of radiating off the heater's metal portion as in other heaters. Other features are trie sauna heater's free-air flow design for fast heating and its remote control to advance the sauna heat from outside the room for convenient startup. The heater body is constructed of stainless steel and has stainless steel elements for durability. Contrary to popular belief, saunas are surprisingly economical to operate. With average use, three times a week, the sauna only uses $3 to $4 worth of electricity a month, depending on local utility rates.

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The Register, Oct. j, 1988 B

Oak adds warmth Light oaks will add warmth to kitchens and dinettes, says Joe DiAnthony of Hazlet Dinettes, Hazlet. "Oak has a strong grain, so it adds a warm look. It's more comfortable to live with than high-tech laquers and you don't have to baby it like you do with teakwoods and cherry pieces." he says. Perhaps the best feature of oak is its durability. "You can use oak every day," DiAnthony says. "If you accidently mark it, just polish it with a lightly colored polish, and the mark disappears. And because of the strong grain, marks blend in. "On a cherry table, a mark would stand out like a sore thumb. You don't have to be afraid to eat at an oak table," he says. Oak can be mixed with tiles and upholstery in peaches, seafoam greens and blues. "The peach and green seem sort of trendy," DiAnthony says, "but I think the blues are going to stay around for a while. "A lot of homes have oak cabinets and oak in the architecture. People want to carry the lighter wood look in through the furniture," DiAnthony says. Also to look for this year, he says, are breakfast nooks and china cabinets. New ovens will no longer be "conventional," says Walter Slocum of Better Housekeeping, Red Bank. The updated Jenn-Aire oven will be popular, he says, adding, "It's the first oven that offers grilling in the home." Another big seller, Slocum says, will be "convection microwaves that can bake." "People are busy these days, and they don't have a lot of time to spend in the


kitchen. They're expecting more from their appliances," Slocum explains. And fashionable fireplaces will be a focus this fall, says John Brown of Bright Acres, Wall. "Fireplaces will always be popular because of the warmth they offer, both physically and in atmosphere," Brown says. "Gas fireplaces are the newest and most exciting we've seen in the past couple of years," he says. "We'll be seeing a lot of pre-fabricated fireplaces in friend's living rooms," he adds. "We won't see so much of the old standard fireplaces anymore. Fireplaces will be multi-sided and prefabricated. This is done much more as a decorating point than for efficiency."




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6 OCT. 2, 1968, The Register

Insulation provides barrier against cold, heat "It helps prevent heat loss in fall and winter, making the house more comfortaable. Best of all, the added energy efficiency can help lower fuel bills yearround." For most do-it-yourselfers, insulating an unfinished attic is a simple and inexAs Old Man Winter prepares his re- pensive project, Seymour adds. Insulating turn, homeowners can take steps now to a typical 1,000-square-foot attic with 8 beat the deep freeze — and the high heat- inch R-2S Attic Blanket for example, only ing costs that accompany it — by insulat- costs about $300-5350. ing the attic. To help homeowners get the most for "Insulating your attic is like giving their insulation dolla, Seymour offers the your home a winter coat," says thomas foloowing guidelines on selecting and inseymour of Owens-Corning Fiberglas stalling attic insulation. "Before visiting your building materiCorp.. a major manufacturer of energy-efals dealer to buy insulation," he advises, ficient building materials.

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"measure the length and width of the area to be insulated and multiply those two dimensions.. The answer is the square footage of material required." Next, determine how wide the insulation should be. The typical project requires material either 23 to 24 inches or 15 to 16 inches in width. Insulation usually is installed between attic joists or wall studs, and the space between those members almost always is 22'/s inches or I4'A inches, depending on local building codes and the age of the house. "The third step before visiting the dealer," Seymour adds, "is to determine if you need a vapor barrier." If the attic has some insulation, you should use unfaced

insulation without a vapor barrier. If there is no insulation, install a material faced with either a kralt paper of alumiiiiuiim foil.

"And remember," Seymour says, "the facing always should bae installed toward the warm-in-winter side of the construction." ' As for the proper It-value (or insulating effectiveness), the Department of energy has recently upgraded its R-value insulation recommendations for your area. Contact your loal utility for more information. R-value designates the insulation's abillity to resist thepassage of heat —heat gain in the summer and heat loss in the colder fall and winter.

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The Register*, OCT. 2, 19& B ' 7

Attic hideaway: a room waiting to be discovered Plywood paneling transforms area ,• into cozy retreat A new room is waiting to be discovered in your home. Your attic can provide a place ill' escape with a renovation made easier by using plywood wall paneling. According to the Plywood Paneling Council, attics are high on the mostwanted remodeling lists, and equally high on the lists of improvements for increased resale value. While this is no doubt due to the need


to use every inch of available space, there's another reeason. It is the intrisic tree-house like charm of the space itself. Slanted walls, transformed with starry skylight views, give a sense of openness with top-flight privacy. Whether the attic is a remodeling or a finishing-off, there are decided advantages to using plywood wall paneling as a final decorating touch. The paneling can be cut to size easily to coyer slanted ceilings and knee walls, going up quickly in 4 by 8 feet sheets. It may be applied directly over studs. Paneling applied over gypsumboard covers existing seams and nail holes so these needn't be finished. Decorative patterns have the look of

fine wallpaper, while the 'woodgrain patterns and real wood veneers help create a natural look. Designer Patricia Gaylor transformed the dark and underused attic of a quaint Cap Cod home into a cozy new room with lots of versatility. Soft beige, peach and celery tones create an atmosphere condusive to relaxing for all family members seeking a place to unwind for favorite hobbies and activities. Decorative paneling in a "petit fleur" pattern fills .the room with a light county flavor. Woodgrain paneling is used on the front of a built-in storage space around the perimeter of the room and adds a rustic touch to the ceiling. The hinged

wood lids on the storage compartments also serve as seating and shelf space. Portable furniture that converts to beds, overstuffed throw pillows ami wicker catch-all baskets for reading materials and toys complete the cozy, comfortable atmosphere without depleting the decorating budget. Everyone in the family will have his or her own special uses for the new-found hideaway. For children, the attic's unique dimensions will make it a favorite playroom, and both children and their moms will like having lots of special places to store treasured toys when not in use. Teens will appreciate an extra room for studying, as well as having a fun place to gather with friends after school.

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8 ' O C T . 2, 1988, The Register


When you buy 15 rolls of *% any OwensComing pink Fiber^as® insulation or 10 rolls of R-19 or higher Rvalue insulation. This NFL jacket comes in your choice of the 28 NFL teams. It's made of finequality nylon with insulated lining. Hurry, offer ends October 16,1988. See your participating dealer for details. Add 13.00 for postage and handling.

The future looks bright for skylights Skylight sales in new and existing homes have gone through the roof, industry sources report. Steve Bechtold, president of Ventarama Skylight Corp., Hicksyille, N.Y., says "Skylights were once considered an oddity or the expression of an eccentric homeowner. Not any more. Industrywide, installations have more than doubled in the past five years and there's no sign of a slowdown in sight." Harvey B. Oshins, president of national Realty & Development Corp. of Greenwich, Conn., agrees. "There's no question in our minds that skylights have become a desirable feature, no matter what kind of home you build, be it traditonal, colonial or highly contemporary," he says. Product performance standards developed by the American Architectural Manufacturers Association have given consumers reason to feel more confident about the quality of today's skylighs. Still, notes Bechtold, there are many differences between products. Ventarama molded acrylic skylights, for example, have a durable copper flashing and a leakproof molded edge, doubledome design that shed water — even when the skylight is left open. The company's Model VG insulated glass unit offers weatherproof ventilation plus high performance "low E" glass. Free skylight literature is available from Ventarama Skylight Corp., 140 Canliague Rock Road, Dept. RSPR, Hicksville, N.Y. 11801.

BRIGHT TOUCH Skylights are among the best Investments, experts say. They are almost as popular for existing homes as In new construction.

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The Register, OCT. 2, 1966 B

Booklet focuses on window design Taking a tour of homes in almost any sumer guide titled "Windows." The pracneighborhood these days will reveal a dra- tical, illustrated booklet is a must for anymatic change in the look of windows. Tra- one in the market for windows and patio ditional double-hung and casement units doors. arc being joined by new bays and bows — The AAMA guide tells how to chooses plus shapes ranging from round to hexa- the best window style for your home and gon. details how the right windows save enBut there's much more to window de- ergy. It also explains the features that quality windows and patio doors, sign than looks. Modern windows have identify including the AAMA certification label. been transforemed inside and out to pro- The label indicates the manufacturer vide produts that not only look good but complies with performance standards also funtion to provide optimal energy pertaining to structural strength, water reefficiencey. and low utility costs in the sistance and air infiltration ability. "Therhome. mal tested" labels also indicate the prodThe American Architectural Manufac- uct's thermal and c o n d e n s a t i o n turers Association, which developed per- performance. formancea standards and a testing and For a copy of the booklet, send $2 to ccrtiflcvation program for windows and "Windows," c/o AAMA, 2700 River patio doors, has published a 36-page con- road, Des Plaines, III. 60018.

Small changes can give your home a new look Tired of the way your house or apartment looks but can't afford to redecorate completely? Making just a few small changes can give your home a fresh new look. For starters, try that old standby — rearrange the furniture. Try several different combination, and remember, you're trying for as different a look as possible from what you had before. Keeping more things against the walls and fewer items in the center of the room will create an illusion of space, making the room look bigger. If


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you have a piece of furniture which gets little or no use, why not try taking it out of the room? You might also think about painting or refinishing your furniture. Repainting in the same color will make your furniture look newer, while choosing a different color will give it a whole new look. Repainting your walls also can change the look of a room dramatically. Instead of the same old white or beige wall, why not try a muted peach or a dusky rose?


1 O OCT-: 2, 1986, The Register

Solar screens provide energy savings year-round Storm windows can be made more efficient Thousands of homeowners install storm windows each year. If you are planning on investing in storm windows, or if you already have them, there's a tip on how to make them save energy all year long. Instead or conventional insect screens that usually come on storm wndows and over only the bottom window, look for storm windows that are available with full length SunScreen solar screens. When used in place of regular insect screening, SunScreen can block up to 70 percent of the sun's heat. The result is a window that will help keep your heat inside during the .winter and the sun's heat outside in the summer. If full solar radiation is desirable on some windows (south facing one, for example) the solar screens can be removed and stored during the winter months. Many homeowners fail to realize exactly how storm windows work. Storm windows do a great job of controlling heat and cold that are transferred by conduction and convection. But there is a third type of heat transfer that is very important in heating and cooling — radiation. And, almost all of the sun's radiated heat (or sun rays) pass right through the layers of glass and air that make up most storm windows. Once these sun rays enter the window,

they are absorbed and reradiated within the home as heat. That's why carpets, furnishings and even glass surfaces exposed to direct sun rays become quite hot ever when' it's freezing cold outside. Imagine how this radiated heat can add to your cooling costs in the summertime. This is where SunScreen can make a big improvement on the summer efficiency of storm windows. Since the screens are installed on the outside of the glass, they stop a large portion (up to .70 percent) of these sun rays before they enter the window. Heat that never enters your home is heat that your air conditioner never has to remove. SunScreen solar screens are a lot like putting your windows under a large shade tree, except that the screens stay in place all day long to keep the heat from the window surface. The energy auditors at most local utility companies are a good reliable source for recommendations concerning storm windows and solar screens. Many utilities recomend the application of solar screens, and some even may offer incentives for solar screen installations. By "piggy-backing" the installation of storm windows and solar screens at the same time, you'll save on installation costs, and have a storm window that will pay back considerably more quickly than a conventional storm window alone. In addition to saving on cooling costs, solar screens can offer a number of additional advantages. Solar screens work year-round to help protect draperis, carpets and furnishings against fading. The screens come in a choice of several colors, and actually can enhance the exte-

ENERGY SAVER Solar screens can make even storm windows more energy-efllcient and help reduce fading and glare all year round. They can be Initalied eaally on any type or alze of window.

rior appearance of your home. Solar screens can help improve daytimme privacy. On a sunny day, you can see out, but it's much more difficult for people to see in. And, since the screens replace regular screens, they can also keep out most insects when the windows are open. Since solar screening is an open mesh and not a film, gentle breezes can come in, allowing healthier natural ventilation.

SunScreen is woven of strohg, durable fiberglass, which should last for years and years with only an occasional cleaning with soap and water. If you're shopping for storm wndows, ask for SunScreen solar screening as an option. For further information on SunScreen solar screening, send a stamped self-addressed envelope to Phifer Wire Products Inc., P.O. Box 1700, Tuscaloosa, Ala. 35403.

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The Register, OCT. 2, 1988 B 1 1

Booklet focuses on design


Taking a tour of homes in almost any neighborhood these days will reveal a dramatic change in the look of windows. Tra-. ditional double-hung and casement units are being joined by new bays and bows — plus shapes ranging from round to hexagon. But there's much more to window design than looks. Modern windows have been transforemed inside and out to provide produts that not only look good but also funtion to provide optimal energy efficienccy and low utility costs in the home.

must for anyone in the market for windows and patio doors. The AAMA guide tells how to chooses the best window style for your home and details how the right windows save energy, li also explains the features that identify quality windows and patio doors, including the AAMA certification label. The label indicates the manufacturer complies with performance standards pertaining to structural strength, water resistance and air infiltration ability. "Thermal tested" labels also indicate the product's thermal and condensation performance. The American Architectural ManufacThe AAMA label can be found on returers Association, which developed pcr- placement windows and doors, storm formancea standards and a testing and windows and doors, and units designed ccrtiflcvation program for windows and for new construction applications. patio doors, has published a 36-page conFor a copy of the booklet, send $2 to sumer guide titled "Windows." "Windows," c/o AAMA, 2700 River The practical, illustrated booklet is a road, Des Plaines, 111. 60018.


is closed OWN But your SPA BACKstays open! Cool SAVINGS YARD on HOT SPAS From the only SPA SPECIALISTS • 22 Dilleitnl Models on diipUy

Use touchup tips for kitchen, bath Don't let minor kitchen and bath repairs turn into big hassles. Choose a durable, all-purpose adhesive such as Elmer's Stix-AII tofixnagging repairs in just IS minutes. Here are some of the ways this adhesive can be used around the house: Reaffix loose toothbursh holders or soap dishes; mend torn or raised wallpaper; replace loose or broken bathroom tiles; rcglue loose rubber on appliances; attach plastic or metal hooks to walls or doors; mount a bulletin

board to the wall or door. Apply adhesive to a clean surface. Remove all traces of dirt, wax, grease and moisture. Sand or roughen very smooth surfaces before applying adhesive. Apply Stix-AII sparingly to one surface only and cover entire area. To prevent surfaces from slipping while glue is curing, clamp surfaces together or secure with masking tape or clastic bands for at least six hours. Allow to cure for 24 hours before using.

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6bT. 2,1988. The Register

Luxurious bathrooms help you escape from stress ries to punch it out," Michaels says. Michaels says she likes fixtures in sandy tones accented with jade greens THE REGISTER and corals. "I like to put up colorful wall coverToday's bathroom should be as lush ings, they can always be taken and as richly colored as the rest of your down.because I also like faux finishes on walls house, says Becky Michaels. for a textured look. It adds to the "Bathrooms today are more hedo- room," she says. nistic, more luxurious, as.they should "My favorite thing to do with a be. When you come home from a bathroom," Michaels says, "is to add a rough day, you want to escape from all skylight or a very large window with a the stress. There's no better way to do privacy fence outside. It's very relaxing that than to soak in the tub," says Mi- to look out into a garden from your tub chaels of Design 837, Inc., Shrewsbury. or Jacuzzi." Michaels suggests neutral tiles and Adding the skylight sounds difficult, fixtures in the bathroom. but Michaels says it isn't. "If you go for bright colors in your "It is so easy to add a skylight, but fixtures, you're really limited in terms many people who want one shy away of redecorating. I prefer to use neutrals from the idea because they think it in fixtures and using colored accesso- would be too hard," she says. By JENIFER GUEST

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In an effort to create a window treatment that is both visually appealing and * practical, many homeowners are following the lead of interior designers and combining horizontal blinds with fabric top treatments. Designer Gerald Tomlin chose horizontal "Country Woods" blinds for the windows of a cozy sunroom. In a room with so much window space and southern exposure, "Country Woods" were the 'natural' choice.

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The Register; OCT. 2, 1968 B


Savings will add up when do-it-yourselfers pitch in days, having professional installers come to the house usually requires either the man or woman to take time off from work. Often, installers cannot pin down a time they'll arrive, leaving the homeowner spending much of the day just waiting. There are many benefits of do-it-yourself decorating and remodeling. Saving It's no wonder that frustrated consummoney is the most obvious. ers are taking matters into their own . When calculating potential cost sav- hands. ings, however, don't consider just the reWallcovering and paneling have long duced price of labor. been popular do-it-yourself projects. But Sometimes the time spent —and often for those who desire a more unusual and wasted — for contractors to show up is elegant solution for beautifying their walls, there are new alternatives. enormous. With two-income households these A mail-order catalog, "Through the

There's more to consider than just labor

They o f f e r a shop at home service 6 interior design consultations. They have been in the business for the post 10 years 6 are well equipped to advise you in o friendly, low pressured manner. They are located at Silvert's Furniture, 45 South St., Freehold bur are not affiliated with the store. 409-1117

Jo S p a g n o l o a n d Angela Clncorta wish to ocquoinr you with their services. They offer o c o m p l e t e a r r a y of window treatments from verticals, poofs, pleated shades to blinds, drapes, etc. Custom hond-painted fabrics for bedspreads draperies and the larest & exquisite wallpapers.



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Looking Glass," features several innovative concepts for using glass and mirrors to add sparkle and practicality to walls. New glass marble tiles, for example, look and feel like genuine marble, but cost only about $2 to $3 per square foot. The self-stick tiles' come in eight marble shades to enhance dramatically entryways, bathrooms and accent walls anywhere in the home or office. They won't stain like marble. Another terrific wall treatment idea shown in the ctalog isfloor-to-ceilingmirrors. A patented beveled mirror wall panel system consists of light-weight, shatterproof panels that are a cinch to install.

Most typical installations take about one hour. The panels can be removed and remounted if the consumer relocates — a big plus especially for apartment renters who seek an economical method for adding a sense of space and light to their rooms, but who don't plan to stay too long at their current address. For a copy of the 32-page color catalog, which also features furniture, decorative wall mirrors, clocks, free-standing mirrored screens and various tabletop accessories, write to: Through the Looking Glass, 230 Fifth Ave., Dept. RSPR, New York, N.Y.I 0001.



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I "141 OCT. 21' 1988. trie Register





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> The Register, OCT. 2; 1988 B 1 5

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If you're a do-it-yourself furniture refinisher whose motto is "don't do today what you can put off until tomorrow," we have good news for you. Projects involving the applicationt of stain and finish used to take a long time and could be messy, producing unpleasant fumes. This is now a thing of the past. Follow these simple tips on how to prepare the wood surface, stain and apply a new finish in less than a day. First, before placing stain on your furniture, make sure the wood surface is as smooth as possible. Begin by removing the old finish down to the bare wood using medium grade sandpaper or varnish remover. Once all the finish has been taken off, wash the surface with mineral spirits and let dry for 1S minutes. Sand the surface again with a fine grade of sandpaper. Then, wipe off remaining dust with a slightly damp cloth. The messiest and most difficult aspect of refinishing comes from applying liquid stains.. However, by utilizing a quality gel such as Fabulon Gel-eze Stain, you'll get easier control and virtually no spattering or fumes. Start by squeezing a small amount of stain onto a clean cloth, tissue or smooth paper towel. Wipe the stain on a square foot of wood in the direction of the grain. Then wipe off excess stain. Continue until you cover the entire piece of furniture. If you wish to darken the color, apply a second coat. Otherwise, leave to dry for about four hours. The final step involves protecting the wood with a new coat of finish. Again, the neatest and fastest results can be achieved with a gel product such as Fabulon's Geleze Tung Oil Coat. Just squeeze the product on a wiping rag and cover the furniture with a uniform coat. You can apply as many coats of the product as you like without darkening the wood.

Enjoy clean air at home With winter fast approaching, it's time to start thinking about how to keep the cold air out of your home. But what are you doing about the quality of your indoor air? During the winter, humidity levels in your home can become uncomfortably low. Meanwhile, the levels of dust particles and pollution in your indoor air can reach unhealthy levels. For example, without a humidifier, your home can get down to about 15 percent relative humidity in the winter. That's drier than Death Valley, and far befow the 35 to SO percent humidity that feels comfortable to most people and is recommended by many doctors. Most people know that proper humidity makes you feel warmer, even when you have the heat turned down to save energy. But humidity has other benefits. Proper humidity keeps your house and furnishings from drying out, and can prevent damage to walls, wooden furniture and musical instrumens.

The Register, OCT. 2, 1988 B 1 7

Kitchen: a major investment Investing in a kitchen or bathroom is one of the biggest decisions you can make in your home. The cabinets you choose now can make a big difference to you in the years you use them, and can affect dramatically the marketability of your home when you sell. For many reasons, the kitchen now is the family center of the house. Therefore, it should look good and perform well for years to come. Choosing the right cabinets is important because they reflect and enhance the room's beauty and utility. Buying certified National Kitchen Cabinets Association cabinets is your guarantee of quality workmanship and long-term performance. Cabinets bearing the this certified cabinet seal have been tested thoroughly and rigorously by qualified independent laboratories approved by the NKCA. The seal is your assurance that the cabincts meet or exceed the performance standards and construction requirements of the American National Standards Institute. Cabinets are sent to the laboratory for initial testing at the manufacturer's expense. When they have passed over 60 structural, construction and finish tests, the cabinet manufacturer is permitted to use the NKCA seal on the rahim-ts. The process doesn't end there, however. During the year, a cabinet is selected from the manufacturer's plant during an unannounced visit and tested at the lab. Cabinets again must pass all tests to continue to bear the NKCA certification seal. Each year, cabinets must go through the same testing procedures. Check the finish carefully. All exterior exposed surfaces, including door and drawerfront edges, should be free of ridges and other imperfections. Finish should be cleaif and free of excessive scratches and residue, and the door finish should show no discoloration and no evidence of blistering, checks, whitening or swelling. All interior exposed surfaces inside the cabinet and drawers should be free of ridges, and should have at least one coat of clear finish. Look carefully at the j o i n t s . Y o u should see no sign of separation. Check the hinges. Connections between cabinet and hinge and door and hinge should show no signs of looseness. Doors should be properly aligned and close without excessive binding or looseness. Face frames must provide rigid construction. For framclcss cabinets, look at the ends, tops/bottoms and backs to be sure there is enough thickness to provide rigid construction. Look for corner bracing where components are joined. All cabinets designed to rest on the floor must be provided with a toe space at least two inches deep and three inches high. When you choose an NKCA certified cabinet, besides having the assurance that you are purchasing a quality product, you also have the National Kitchen Cabinet Association, as the Certification Program Administrator, standing behind that product. For an NKCA Directory of Certified Cabinet Manufacturers, send $1 to NKCA, P.O. Box 6830, Dept. M , Falls Church, Va. 22046.




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1 8 OCT. 2,1988, The Register

End house-painting blues with practical vinyl siding



Fiber Classic Entrance Door SAVE




attractivea. The color is molded through each panel and will not chip, peel, dent, scratch or rust. Best Of all, unlike wood, vinyl siding never needs painting. And with today's wide selection of solid vinyl siding designs and colors, homeowners are finding It's time to take a good, hard look at more and more reasons to re-side with your house. Do you really like what you vinyl. see? If not, are you going to let another Major siding manufacturers have introyear pass without making a decision duced new lines of solid vinyl building about that chipped, faded or slightly out- products to appeal to the upscale tastes of dated exterior siding with which you've the discerning consumer. been living? For example, Bird In., Bardstown, Ky., If your years of putting off the inevi- recently introduced its Regency Collectable are finally at an end, what choices tion of vinyl siding designs after researching trends in today's residential architecdo you have? ture. You can hire a professional houseOne design in the collection, known as painter at a cost of several thousand dol- Country IOS, has the authentic characterlars for a painting job that will have to be istics of the popular overlapping board or redone in just a few years. "Dutch" lap construction. With the You can bite the bullet and repaint the sculptured look of deep-lap wood siding, house yourself — weekend after week- the Country IOS panel has been one of the end — at the expense of the your pa- most popular sidings ever introduduced by Bird. tience and leisure time. In 1988, the manufacturer also brought You can make a modest investment in new vinyl siding and scratch house paint- to the market a new, narrower triple lap siding of 3'A-inch profiles called "The ing ofTyour list of chores forever. Perfect 10." This new profile was deIt doesn't seem like a tough choice, signed for homeowners who prefer a does it? Every year, thousands of Ameri- more streamlined look to their siding. cans are turning to solid vinyl siding as To find out more about selecting a conthe obvious solution to the house-paint- tractor the many design and color ing blues. Its low-maintenance features options and with solid vinyl siding, have made it the most popular siding request available a packet of information on the material of the nation's homeowners. Regency Collection by sending $1 to Bird Solid vinyl siding gives homes a just- Vinyl Division, Withrow Court., P.O. painted look that is as durable as it is Box 329, Bardstown, Ky. 40004.

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The Register, OCT. 2, 1988 B 1 9

Cut decorating costs by buying unfinished furniture range of space requirements, with depths up to 18 inches for electonic equipment. Chairs galore, in solid oak and maple, including Windsor and Captain's styles as well as rockers and bar stools. Kitchen helpers, such as serving and As the days get shorter and cooler, dining, entertaining and leisure activities re- microwave carts. Entertainment centers with deep turn indoors. So does our renewed interest in the interiors of our home, how they shelves, drawer storage and tambour doors to conceal the TV. look and how they perform. . Drawer and door chests, and cabinets Extra shelf space may be needed for for every room. books and collectibles. If the solution of unfinished furniture Videocassettes and tapes may be stack- appeals to you, but you think finishing is ing up and there isn't adequate storage for too complicated and time consuming, stero equipment. there's good news. Now there is a new time-saving, one' You may be short a couple of chairs for large gatherings, but breaking up chair step wood finish which combines a penetrating stain with the protection and luxsets in most stores is breaking the rules. A quick check of all rooms will uncov- urious look of a hand-rubbed Danish oil er other furnishing gaps — possibly a finish. You simply wipe it on and in two drawer chest needed in a bedroom, a hours, it's dry. Called Woodsheen, this easy-to-use cocktail table which would be useful in the livingroom or a drop-leaf table that new finish by Minwax, the leading producer of wood finishes, is ideal for begincould save space in the dining area. ners while experienced do-it-yourselfers You. might also be thinking about deco- will appreciate the professional looking rative additions, such as a curio cabinet, results, as well as the easy application. quilt rack or Deacon's bench to lend that In addition, it comes in a convenient extra touch of charm you want. The list squeeze bottle, a first in the field, and the can run up to a budget-breaking total. consistency of the finish is thicker than A cost-saving solution is unfinished traditional stains, so it won't drip or spill, furniture. It can be found in home cen- and it is easy to control. ters, building supply outlets and special To gain confidence, first-time finishers unfinished wood products stores, as well may want to start with small, simple as through mail order house. This furni- pieces such as a stool or bookshelves. ture is made of solid wood so it's sure to If you would like to receive a copy of a withstand years of hard use. 30-page booklet, "Tips on Wood FinItems available include: ishing," send a postcard with your adBookshelves for wall mounting and dress to Minwax, Dept. PRM, 102 Chestshelf units in a variety of sizes to meet a nut Ridge Plaza, Montvale 0764S.

Minwax offers tips on refinishing

f fa • Towels

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2 O OCT. 2,1988. The Register

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The beautiful First Church of Christ, Scientist was donated by Jean Burgdorff to Maplewood as a civic and cultural center. Christ, Scientist, which she recently purchased, to Prized Site Dedicated to T o w n ' s the town of Maplewood. The property is to be used Charitable, Cultural and Civic Endeavors exclusively for charitable, cultural and civic purposes of the town and its local organizations. Jean T. Burgdorff, President of Burgdorff Realtors, The property has an estimated value of $500,000.has donated the site of Maplewoud's First Church of

Realtors, Summit, N J

Neither the architecture nor the grounds, long prized by local residents, will be altered in any way. Mrs. Burgdorff also purchased the Christian Science Reading Room, a connected property which fronts onto Maplewood Ave. This will be used as a new location for Burgdorff Realtors' Maplewood sales office, currently located on Ricalton Square at the train station. Mrs. Burgdorff was approached by the Church when membership could no longer sustain ownership of the properties. She worked closely for months with the town planning board, local officials and interested residents to develop a future for the property that would best serve the town's interests. Accordingly, the property will be controlled and governed by a sub-committee composed of appointees by the Mayor and Township Committee, one member of the Burgdorff family for as long as it resides in the Metropolitan area, and a member of The Strollers, Maplewood's drama ic troupe, for as long as that organization continues to exist. The initial structure, which in recent years has housed the Sunday school, was designed in 1929 by Bernhard Mueller, an architect well-known for his work in French country style. The distinctive slate roof of tin- church bears the provincial stamp. The reading room was built in 1949. The sanctuary, designed by Victor Reynal of South Orange, was added in 1959. A student at the New England Conservatory of Music and subsequently a member of the piano faculty of Douglass College, Mrs. Burgdorff has been a longstanding supporter of the arts. In 1987 alone, Burgdorff Realtors funded the $2000 Youth Artists Award, top prize in the NJ Symphony Orchestra's Young Artists Auditions; sponsored its second gift concert featuring the Empire Brass Quintet; provided major support for the Summit Symphony, for the NJ Center for Visual Arts, for the Suburban Community Music Center, and the first Messiah Sing-In of the Summit Chorale.

CHILD CARE MAJOR CORPORATE CONCERN AS NEW DECADE APPROACHES Child care was once a sticky issue tabled for future discussion at corporate meetings. Not any longer. It is now a serious concern beginning to effect major change in our economy and corporate policy. Burgdorff Realtors' Relocation Division recently co-hosted an eye-opening breakfast seminar entitled "The Changing Lifestyles of Today's Transferees" with The Summit Hotel. Representatives from 23 major New Jersey and national corporations were in attendance to discuss new corporate attitudes toward child care. Serving as panelists were Dr. John Fernandez, author of Child Care and Corporate Productivity and Manager of Personnel Services, AT&T Communications, Headquarters Region; Diane Keel Atkins, Director, Child Care Services, Hoffman LaRoche; Dr. Florence N. Long, Educational Director, Summit Child Care Centers; and Dr. Anne B. Lovett, Consulting Psychologist, author and specialist in career-related problems. After Jean T. Burgdorff, Burgdorff Realtors President, welcomed the group, Burgdorff Vice President and Director of Human Resources, Dr. Barbara Keller, began the discussion by quoting Alvin Toffler, who said in Future Shock that the "one thing certain in life is change." Explaining that child care has made significant changes in basic corporate policy, Dr. Keller suggested that the best way to deal with change must be to anticipate it. "Then," she added, "change becomes what we envision; we become leaders rather than followers." Panelists were introduced by Barbara DeMaio, Burgdorff Relocation Manager. Dr. Fernandez explained that today, child care is very often the motivating factor for employees to reject relocation, even promotions and salary increases. Corporations, he explained, have so far been unwilling to spend money for child care, although pressure to do so is increasing. Hoffman LaRoche was the first New Jersey corporation to establish a child care model, said spokeswoman Diane Atkins. It was a prototype "started by demand, not by fad" with a surprising

51% of its corporate child care users men, not women. For Dr. Florence Long, the most obvious change in child care has become evident in parent researching. "Interviewing a child care service used to take 15 minutes - now it takes one hour. Parents have become more demanding and more informed," Long said. Dr. Anne Lovett suggested that the greatest change she has seen in recent years is that of the woman's role in society. "The female image has gone from that of nurturing, passive, feminine, to assertive, aggressive, almost androgynous. The problem lies in the fact that when women come home from work, they must return to their former function of nurturer, which creates an almost schizoid role." A lively question and answer period followed, with questions involving such issues as government's possible role in subsidizing child care, the rising cost of insurance coverage, and the idea of pooling monies from the public and private sector to cover child care costs.

GREAT MINDS THINK ALIKE, .children at the Summit Child Care Center convene to solve a ' 'logistical'' building problem. Play projects are designed to stimulate the imagination and encourage learning. Education Director, Dr. Florence Long, was a panelist at the BurgdorffRelocation breakfast seminar held recently at the Summit Hotel.

CORPORATE HEADQUARTERS 560 Central Avenue Murray Hill. NJ 07974

Listings from Condo Center 201 -464-5660 201 -658-3130

Allentown Office 215-821-5756

SIP A COOL DRINK... on your 72 foot deck or large covered patio while enjoying a peaceful view of the sun setting over the Blue Mountains. Enjoy the best of both worlds...lots of country fresh air and still only minutes from major highways. This J.200 square foot Cuslom Contemporary with many amenities can bejours for only $179,900. Located in New Tripoli. Allentown office, (215) 821-5756.

SO MUCH TO OFFER Charming, comfortable and cozy 3 bedroom Colonial. Entry foyer, fireplace in family room, French door leading to separate study, spacious dining room, 2'/i baths, all on quiet cul-de-sac. Ideal for the young family in Branchburg at 259,900. Bedminster/Bridgewater office, 658-3399.

Bernardsville Office 201-221-0044

"STEP UP T O QUALITY" . ..The finest in Townhouse living can be yours in the Knollcrest section of The Hills - This " D " Model Townhouse is magnificent! Vaulted ceiling, skylights, hardwood floors, 2 fireplaces, 1st floor den, MBR retreat with wet bar and a finished walkout basement/wet bar are only some of the exciting features that make this home so very special. This 2 + bed, 3 n bath, 2 car garage Townhouse is offered for your consideration in the $300's. In Bedminster. Bedminster office, 658-3399. KNOLLCREST - THE HILLS "ENJOY THE WILDFLOWERS" This is a truly delightful Townhouse - Private location with the family room, kitchen and deck overlooking the Spring wildfloweni on the hill, 3 bedrooms, Vh baths, family room, finished basement, 2 car garage. This is not to be missed Upgraded and elegant. The finest in Townhouse living. Asking $332,000. In Bedminsler. Bedminster office, 658-3399.

HISTORIC PAST Once a grist a charming 11 room Country Colonial home., .on three acres. ..with amenities galore. Relax on one of the three decks overlooking a peaceful and private sylvan setting., .while enjoying tranquil sounds of water rolling over the restored water wheel. Only two miles from Bucks County...commuting ease via 1-78. Ideal for an executive's weekend home or an artist's retreat. $450,000. Allentown office, (215) 821-5756. I

ELEGANT TOWNHOME Better than new in Watchung; Special! Elegant! Fun! Not for everyone! A Contemporary Townhouse offering decks on each level, vaulted ceilings, state of the art eat-in kitchen, 3 bedrooms, 2 full/2 half baths, 2-car garage, family room, floor to ceiling fieldslone fireplace in living room. $399,000. Bernardsville office, 221-0044.

Basking Ridge Office 201 -766-0808

THIS LARGE SPACIOUS HOME Just reduced Colonial...OWNER ANXIOUS...located on a desirable street on an acre in Basking Ridge has 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, a traditional fireplace in the living room and a screened porch off the dining room. A picture window in the large kitchen overlooks a beautiful back yard with mature trees and a splitrail fence. $399,900. Basking Ridge office, 766-0808.

Easton Office 215-559-1868

MAGNIFICENT GARDENS Wanted: In picturesque Basking Ridge, a professional single or executive couple for whom the ordinary just won't do. This small updated Frank Lloyd Wright style Contemporary is situated on 3.28 horticultural acres. -Roam through its many gardens

Bernardsville office, 221-0044.

Chatham Office 201 -635-8200

COLONIAL CHARMER IN BASKING RIDGE Completely renovated 3 bedroom, V/i bath Colonial. Large master bedroom with operating skylights and octagon windows, built-in air conditioner and celling fan; wonderful eat-in kitchen with oak cabinets, dishwasher, no-wax floor and ceiling fan; dining room has large bay-bow window.'Everything new from the plumbing and wiring right up to the roof. House is set on a lot with mature trees and lots of room for a garden. Priced right at $249,000. Basking Ridge office, 766-0808.

Bed minster/ Bridgewater Office 201-658-3399

BETTER THAN NEW... is this 2 bedroom Townhouse with its neutral tasteful decor, mirrored walls in living room and private balcony. Lovely woods in Tear afford additional peace and privacy. A must sec in Hillsborough for $139,900. Bedminstcr/Bridgcwalcr office, 658^3399.

EDGEWOOD - THE HILLS "BREATHTAKING" Describes the view from the deck, living room and master bedroom windows. The sunsets across the rolling hills of Somerset County are spectacular and are to be enjoyed to their fullest. This 2 bedroom, 2'h bath, den, 2 car garage Townhouse is lovely - Neutral decor, upgraded carpeting, fireplace, parquet floors in entry, kitchen and den plus all window treatments are only some of the special features. Make every effort to see this beautiful Townhouse. $225,000. In Bedminster. Bedminster dffice, 658-3399.

A SETTING . ..overlooking the 8th Fairway of Canoe Brook Country Club, this charming Tudor is nestled under lovely trees. Beautifully maintained inside and outside, it features a large living room with fireplace and a dining room with French doors leading out to a patio. In addition, there is a bright, cheery kitchen and a 2 car garage. Two bedrooms and bath are on the second floor. In Summit and priced to sell at $219,000. Chatham office, 635-8200.

AN IDEAL COMBINATION ...preferred locatior, and sparkling condition...Colonial Split in Madison Hill Section boasts 3 bedrooms, Vh baths, 2 family rooms, fireplace, decorator appointments and sliders that open to extensive deck. See this most attractive home ready for family living today! $385,000. Chatham office, 635-8200.

WARM AND FRIENDLY Walk to schools and shopping. Move in condition. Kitchen has been remodeled and offers many conveniences. Living room with fireplace, dining room, four bedrooms and modern bath are some of its amenities. Major improvements have been done to make this home ready for you. Located in Bethlehem, PA. Offered at $88,900. Easton office. (215) 559-1868.

SAY "CHEESE"... and picture yourself in this well constructed Cape Cod, three bedrooms, I 'A baths, family room and three car garage in a very convenient area. You'll be all smiles when you see this well cared for property listed at only $129,900. In Easton. Easton office. (215) 559-1868.

Fan wood Office 201 -322-7700

TWO PLUS . ..wooded acres for country living at it's best. 5 bedrooms, 2'/i bath Colonial with fireplaces in panelled family room, living room and basement. New kitchen with custom cherry cabinets, den with bay window, arched entranceways to all areas on first floor. Offered at $499,000 in Scotch Plains. Call Fanwood office, 322-7700.


2 Uten Pepsi Cola


Carapelli Olive Oil

. .

67.6-0. bom* B | P L U 8 DEPOSIT WHERE REQUIRED I M O n Coupon pir Fan* VMd 8m.. Oct. 2nd. Mil



It's A New Season of Savings


™ Progresso Minestrone Soup

32-O2.1 I M On. Coupon P«Fm»».V*l Sm..(


Look inside for A&P's Italian Festival of Savings.

light O'Clock§5 Bean Coffee! Urrd din Coupon PerFmlyV*) Son.Ocl, 2ra). thru S » . Oct. Bm, 1988.


Thomas' English Muffins





Cheerios Cereal box


I M On. Coupon Par P e a * VWd auv. On. 2nd. h u Sal. Oct. an, 1 a n .



1 1§ S=

Betty Crocker Super Moist Cake Mix

LJt«CWCoup«iP«Fm«*WdSgr>.Oct 2nd.»»uS<-.0ct W., IBM

let. 2nd., thru Sat. •th., I M tM Naw York. Haw Jara.y 1 Northaaal, Food Saiaar, MonMlo N J . aicludlng Sronn ft Manhattan. Not rosponslbla lor typographical orrora. Advertising Supplement P.lcae aHactm Sun. Oct. Sal. Oct. 5th., S , In In »1P A«PStor.a storea In In Metropolitan I I,Shrewsbury negl.l.r I S.I. ck. Daily Herald. Wayne Today, Star Ledger. Albury Park Pr.aa. N.B. Home Newe. Herald News,North>ence,Hudeoi\Olepalch, Jeraey Journal,EIH.beth Journei.CourlerNewe.NewaTrlbune.SI to the Dally Record, R.cord, N.J. N. J. Hera othsrwlso noted. Joea not nocoaaarlly Ham on aala. It la lor display purpoaa only. In order to aaaur. a • quantity ol aala I t . m . lor all our cu.tom.ia, wa raaana the right ol limit ail.a to 3 packagaa ol any Ham, unless unl Advance. Artwork dooa necetaarlly repr.a.nt repre

Aren't These Savings Super Stars?



Spigadoro Imported Pasta



Progresso Tomatoes

A&W Root Beer

28-oz. can





16-oz. pkgs.



Progresso Clam Sauce

Sundance Sparklers







Progresso Red Kidney Beans 19-oz cans

A&P Bread Crumbs

2100 for


Sunshine Animal Crackers 9-oi. box

16-oz. ctnMw







Progresso Bread Crumbs

Kraft Salad Dressings

Thomas Sahara Pita Bread

24-oz. csntotw


14-oz. package





Rosa Olive Oil galoncan



Apple & Eve Apple Juice R E


Peter Pan Peanut Butter





Loo/i throughout this circular for special values! The cashier will deduct your rebates at the register instantly! Hurry in now! Instant rebates good thru Saturday, Octobers.

CABBAGE PATCH TODDLERS Irresistible? happylittle kids are a toddler's best friend. Adorable outfits!

KENNER STARTING LINEUP Includes collector's card. Selection may vary. Not all figures in all stores.

your Nintendo lieadquarters!


NINTENDO ACTION SET Everything a family needs in a video entertainment system! Includes Control Deck, 2 controllers, Zapper Light Gun and Double Pak game cartridge containing Duck Hunt and Super Mario Bros.


SOFTWARE FOR NINTENDO Shown are just a few cartridges from our huge selection. Titles may vary by store, subject to manufacturers' availability. No rainchecks. • 1 | Video software cannot be accepted tor layaway. |

FISHER-PRICE LITTLE PEOPLE | SCHOOL 13-pc. playset. School house, school 1 FISHER-PRICE KITCHEN CENTER s, playground, S Little People, morel. I Refrigerator, oven, stove, morel 1CW

Hurry in now for instant rebates! —.-

Good thru Saturday, October 8.


HURRICANE % Full function; turbo charge; 4-wheel Full function, 2 channel superheterodyne drive. Batteries sold separately. system. Batiarifla sold separately.


. YOU PAY | 34.99 I

Kenner R




'i'lying ve

- :, , ,,

and spinning oropeilers


7 l r ™


• ^ ACTION FIGURES naunteo humans Oinary iOOh,nc, civ ,,s m

I TONKA I MIGHTY DUMP ' OR POWER KIT Tilt-back dump box, steel construction. Power Kit, batteries sold separately.

9.99 YOU PAY 24.99


k HASBRO I TRANSFORMERS PRETENDERS Choose Autobot space explorers or Decepticon mutan(4reatures. 7



T t » ^ ^ ARMY ANTS 8-packs of vicious little bugs. Choose from 2 opposing armies.

Hasbro 6.1. Joe Vehicles'


Our Prlc. ...JB.89


A A A HASBRO £ L % • % • MICRO T f c » < ^ * # TRANSFORMERS 4 per pack. Tiny, detailed vehicles change into robots & back again.



GALOOB PLAYSET I"*""* Micro Machines sold separately.


KENNER BONEAGEl " l I c h o o s e Ptero with jaws that snap 1 [ o r Anklor with a catapult tall.

Our Pitci Uulnmnl



Liti Imlant Rebil. ; . . t 2

ROLLING THUNDER 8-wheeled ultimate fighting machine! Includes scout vehicle and rockets.

ACTION VEHICLES Mean Dog is 3 vehicles In one; Warthog is an armored infantry fighting vehicle; D.E.M.O.N. is armed with lasers.

Stein bach






Shop Sunday, Oct. 2nd thru Saturday, Oct. 8th



m ^ . .


30 off

-I mk $M



» 1 ?J A

Misses' wool coordinates

i l:.i&..::a r*"— ,

ALFRED DUNNER & CRICKET LANE. Jackets. pants & skirts in wool blends, with coordinating blouses and sweaters. 10-20, S,M,L



- , v .

• . : • ; ; • . . • > , ; - .




1 1

Reg. *25-*79 .

sale 17.50-55.30 ALL petite coordinates CRICKET LANE, RUSS, FIRE ISLANDER. Suiting looks with coordinating sweaters, shells and blouses. 6-1 tv

Reg. »26-*65

sate 18.20-45.50 ALL women's coordinates YOUNG STUFF, FRITZ! more Prints and solids in challis and * * k ^ F i i l > f1

L* r\ kit1



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aCiyllC KflllS- Ofc"*r*4-.

Reg. *27-S48

sale 18.90-33.60

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off our misses' classic career separ

Wool separates & career blouses A. From NORTON MCNAUGHTON, GIORGIO SANT' ANGELO, S.K. & COMPANY. Jackets, pants, skirts in 100% wool & wool blends. Polyester georgette blouses with notch collar. 6-16.

Reg. *38-*65

sale 26.60-45.50 . All stores except Newburgh, Pookskiil, Tarrytown, Glens Falls

Solid blouses B. From IMPRESSIONS, ORARE, LAURA & JAYNE & other famous makers. Crepe de chine & georgette in polyester. 6-18. R e g . *22-*36

sale 15.40-25.20 Soft sweaters C. From TURTLEBAY, DONAGAIN, KENNETH TOO, PARK AVENUE SOUTH. Mock turtleneck, crew neck & cardigan sweaters. Acrylic. S,M,L.

Reg. *16-*20

sale 11.20*14 Wool blend skirts & pants D. From SUMMIT, I.C. ISAACS, KATIE BROOKE. Solids and patterns. Poly/ wool. 8-20.Reg. *20-*40

sale S14-S28 Not shown:

30"/o on! ALL women's blouses & shirts. 38-44. Reg. »22-*38 sale 15.40-26.60 30% off! ALL petite blouses, 100% wool & wool blend skirls. 6-16. Reg. *24-»36 sale 16.80-25.20 Peiites & woman in ail stores except Tarrytowi


Ho7wSKUt»» S% CU. H axu 1H3M2. 44.99




CHANNEL Since,1908, Channel0 has grown from a single lumberyard to the largest Independently owned chain 1In ownea home norm center center cnain 1 America. We've put It to work got tots of experience andI we'll v tor you In many ways..Well We'll give you expert ', \with our mass advice, super service and, buying power, you'll get the best prices' around. Channel" Commercial Division offers a special service for commercial customers. A phone call to our staff of commercial sales specialists does It all. That means competitive pricing, centralized billing, delivery and more. Channel" Is committed to bring quality, dependability and value to both the home owner and professional.

WHAT DOES CHANNEL- HAVE IN STORE FOR ME? Lots of friendly, knowledgeable salespeople fo help you plan and choose the proper selection for your protects. We'll help you get your purchases lor the home. Make it easy on yourself, come to Channel'. We're here to help. WHERE CAN I GET EXPERT ADVICE? CALL DR. WALLV, THE CHANNEL • HOME DOCTOR. He's at your service every business day. Reach him on our In-store, Or. Wally hotline or call from your home toll-free. Dial 1-800-C-HA-N-N-E-L. HOW ELSE CAN YOU MAKE MY PROJECTS EASIER? WE OFFER MANY FREE SERVICES! Including FREE cutting of electrical wire, screening, glass, window shades, lumber and plywood. CAN I RETURN MY PURCHASE? Of course, we stand behind every purchase with a "No Hassle Return" policy. If you don't like it, simply bring It back, and we'll replace It or refund your money with a smile. CUSTOMER SERVICE IS GUARANTEED AT CHANNEL* HOME CENTERS. 'Rtiund policy poattd In ttores


Register - There are a few of

Win $500 in The Register's football contest, 2B The Register MONMOUTH COUNTY'S HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1878 SUNDAY, OCT. 2. 1988 VOL. 13 NO. 4 5...

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Jan 18, 1991 - consuming process that willtio! ifford Innncdlate solutions and. \ ould cost some SI-fThillllon for the m

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