The Register - There are a few of


Vol.108 Nd. 303

Threats force him off board


By TED LOUD The Register

i A member of the county Board of Social Services says he will resign from his post, citing threats to '.himself and his family in the wake of the firing of ; former board Director Louis Armour. • Dr. Sydney M. Kramer, a seven-year member of the board who served as its secretary-treasurer, said yesterday he has received telephone calls containing threats against himself and his family following the vote to remove Armour-as head of the human services agency.' In a 5-4 decision, the ™«^^^^™i^"^"^^ board voted July 2 to Immediately fire Armour . as director, a title he had .held for nine years. Kramer voted with the : majority. Kramer's resignation will become official at the board's next meeting, July 16. At that time, a Dr. Sydney M. motion to rescind the Kramer vote to fire Armour will Member, Board of Social also be offered, Kramer ' Services said. Members of the board were verbally notified of Kramer's decision yesterday. Kramer, a Little Silver resident with an optometry practice in Red Bank, stressed that his decision was a personal one. He said he hoped that by resigning, and by publicly announcing his resignation before it takes effect, he could ease the recent tensions that have arisen after the board began the process of removing Armour over charges of official misconduct and financial mismanagement. "I tried to do what I felt was in the best interests of all the citizens of Monmouth County,1' Kramer said. "I hope that the good I've done outweighs the bad." Kramer said he is reluctant to give too much publicity to the alleged threats, and said his primary concern was with protecting his family. Armour yesterday expressed "regret" at the reported threats against Kramer, arid said he did not know who was behind them.


Temperature tops record for the day

hope that the good I've done outweighs the bad. »•

• y M M * MEEN M i CAMULE THOMAS The Register

v a e a

R Bohnert of M o n m o u t h Beach,, left,, Mike Toccl of Wewt A R E A L H O S I N G — Rich Long Branch, and Bohnert, L B n h A|. A| DeSantis D S t i off Oceanport O t d Kevin K1 i B h t off Monmouth M n o t h Beach Bach use a time-tested method of beating trie heat — a working hose. They were oh lunchbreak from their construction jobs in Middletown yesterday.

Sweat drenched the workmen on Route 620 in Middletown yesterday as they smoothed over a crumbly black mass of tar. It was 3 p.m., the temperature had soared to almost 100 degrees, and a feeble whisper of a breeze barely helped counter the effects of a brutal sun on their backs. Standing over the gooey, pebbly blacktop, heated to about 300 degrees before being spread, didn't help one bit. "I wish I could just pour the whole water cooler all over my body," said David Coles of Neptune Township, a member of the Stavola Contracting Co, road crew. .They weren't the only ones to feel the heat. The mercury hit 97 degrees in Asbury Park and 08 In New York's Central Park. The 97 raferdH *t H«wark Airport broke thTrecont..tor the day set in in 1034. Tiore of the same Was molcted far today, but mid-day

• Heat got you? Stay cool page 6A temperatures were expected to reach only Into the 80s tomorrow. There wasn't much anyone could do about the heat yesterday. Those who weren't employed in cool office buildings or factories escaped to air conditioned shopping malls or to the ocean. With record-breaking temperatures and the air saturated with humidity, the weather caused more than mere' discomfort for some. Area hospitals reported treating a dozen 10 people over the last two, days for heat-related problems, • and the Jersey Central Power A Light Co. reported brief power, outages throughout the state asi the widespread use of fans and air conditioners created an unusually high demand for electricity. . A Bayshore Community Hospital spokeswoman reported yesterday that four people were treated for heat cramps and heat exhausSee HEAT, Page 10A

See THREATS. Page 7A

Wall Street rumors fly


Mum's the word on People Express takeover bids STAFF AND WIRE REPORTS

NEWARK — People Express, the flycheap airline and only major carrier to call Newark home, may or may not be for sale, depending on who you talk to. Over the weekend, People Express Inc., the holding company for People Express and Frontier Airlines, received a $314 million takeover bid from Texas Air Corp., and three other companies were said to be interested in all or part of the

Liberty feeling Americana heading horn* after four days of exuberant devotions to the refurbished Statue of Liberty say they are taking with them a feeling of national unity, a place in history and a sense of the value of freedom SA

Local A man who Jumped from the George Washington Bridge is rescued by occupants of a pleasure boat owned by an Oceanport couple who were in New York for the Statue of Liberty festivities.... 3A

Lottery The winning number drawn last night in New Jersey's Pick-It Lottery was 903. A straight bet pays $359.50, box pays $59.50 and pairs pay $35.50. The Pick 4 number was 1846. A straight bet pays $2,424.50 and box pays $101. The Pick 6 numbers were 6, 10, 29, 31, 34 and 39. The bonus number was 44534

Index .. 4D Jumbls


:8 « & = = • 6B Nation .. 7C New Jersey Opinion .. 5B 8D Obituaries .. 60

,. BD ,.' 3 0 3D .. 6 0 .. SB>.

Sports Television Television. Weather Your Town

and is about to acquire Eastern Airlines, pending approval by the federal government. Owning all three airlines could give Texas Air a virtual monopoly on the lucrative shuttle service between Boston, New York and Washington, the analysts said, which all three service. If Texas Air acquires debt-ridden Eastern Airlines for a proposed $600 million, it will become the nation's largest carrier. People Express said two weeks ago that It is considering selling all or part of the company to help It recover from a $58

million loss for the first quarter of this year. People Express was the third mostactive stock on the over-the-counter market last week, rising 9.3 percent tt> close at 7%. Russell Marchetta, People Express spokesman, said yesterday the carrier had no comment on the published report or whether the carrier's founder and chief executive, Donald C. Burr, had met with Texas Air chairman Frank Lorento. He also refused to comment on how much progress the Newark-based People

Slasher kills two on ferry

IB BA 7A 7A !~2A 10 80 — 2A 50

NEW YORK — A homeless man who claimed to be following God's orders ran amok with a short sword yesterday aboard a Staten Island ferry boat, killing a man and a woman and wounding nine other passengers. The boat was carrying commuters across New York Harbor from Manhattan to Staten Island and taking visitors past the Statue of Liberty. . The rampage of indiscriminate slashing ended when a 65-year-old former policeman who happened to be aboard fired his gun toward the suspect and made him give up the sword, police said at a news conference. Among the wounded were a prominent Kansas banker and his professor wife and a visitor from Austria. Deputy Police Commissioner Richard Condon identified the suspect as Juan Goniales, 43, who told police he was homeless and was a "boat person" front Cuba Set SLASHER. Page 10A KUMSON ROULETTE Summer Sale. Now going On!

See PEOPLE, Page 1 0 A

. '• ' ]

2 injured as a truck loses grip

ByJUMEQUVE Associated Press

Weekend rescue

Ann Landers Bloom County. BrMM Business.... Classified... Color Comics.. Commentary.. Crossword Entertainment Health Horoscope Jack Anderson

company, the Watt Street Journal reported yesterday. Spokesmen for People Express, the nation's fifth-largest carrier, and Texas Air refused to comment on the report. But observers expressed skepticism, Industry analysts who did not want to be identified said a takeover by Houstonbased Texas Air could run into roadblocks because of anti-trust regulations, which generally prohibit a company from controlling most of the business in a given industry. Texas Air already owns New York Air

TO THE RESCUE — Jersey Central Power & Light worker James Dolan, 50, of Keansburg is attended to by first aid squad members after he was pinned between two

GARAGE SALES Buy or sell lots of things.

JCP&L trucks. Another worker was also injured when one truck lost its brakes and rolled into the second one in Middletown yesterday.

PAUL ANKA ft THE HILTON July 17th. Only $60. Call 544-9300

MIDDLETOWN — Two Jersey Central Power ft Light Co. work-' men were injured early yesterday afternoon when they were pinned between two company trucks, police said. James Dolan, 60, of Keansburg, suffered a chest and rib injury, and John Jutie, 37, of Highlands, sustained a leg injury, Patrolman James Rooney said. The accident occurred when the two men, each driving a JCP4L utility truck, stopped beside Highway 35 Just south of Oak Hill Road to make sure the equipment on the back of Dolan's truck was secure. Jutle parked his truck behind Dolan's on the shoulder of an inclined section of the highway, Rooney said. While the two men were checking the equipment,' Jutie's truck rolled down toward Dolan's, pinning both men. A passenger In Dolan's truck was not injured. Jutie later told police he had set the hand brake • before exiting his truck, Rooney said. The Falrview First Aid Squad S*> TRUCK. FagsM

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RN'S, GN*8, LPN'a, Aide. Explore the opportunities SM' the Nursing/Medical Director^ in today's Classified secUoiL ^


The Eegiet*r

PEOPLE 'Jteadytogohome' PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Singer Teddy Pendergraas left intensive care yesterday and will head home Friday if he continues his steady recovery from an automobile accident last week, a hospital spokesman said. Pendergrass, 36, was listed in good condition yesterday, according to George Hatzfeld, spokesman for Osteopathic Medical Center. Pendergrass underwent surgery to •epair a gash in his liver after crushing his van into a utility pole Thursday. i .The singer, partially paralyzed il> « 1982 automobile accident, is maintaining an "agressive schedule of therapy," Hatzfeld said. ..'"He's upbeat. You'll find in any person who has had major surgery (here comes a time they say, 'I'm ready to go home.' Teddy's at the point he would like to move a little faster than his body is ready to do. That's a really good sign," Hatzfeld said. • Ho said Pendergrass was moved to a private room on the general surgery floor yesterday morning.

TV's guide to the best j! RADNOR, Pa. (AP) - - "The Ct'osby Show" star BUI Cosby won »«The Father Really Knows Best JAward from the editors of TV 'puide in their annual listing of the t'best and worst of television, 'published in the magazine's July '12 issue. ;• Joan Collina' miniseries "Sins" 'fecooped up two honors: Worst 'Miniseries and Most Loathsome jfecene of the Year, for the Nazi •Jorture of the heroine's mother. ".'• RJskiest Performance honors "went to Honald Preacott Reagan '.; for performing a spoof of a scene J-from the movie "Risky Business" -in his underpants on "Saturday :-Night Live." *'. "Knots Landing" was named ''Best Prime-Time Soap Opera and j'"The Colbys," a "Dynasty" •vspinof f, was named the worst, and ''anyone who watched all 24 hours •Cof ABC's "North and South: Books Z'\ and II" qualified for the Red ;'HaeJge of Courage award, TV 'Guide said. *• Best Documentary honors to Bill < Movers of CBS for "The Vanishing ^'Family Crisis in Black America." t- 'The Paper Chase" was named * best series on cable television.


PRINCESS I N FORMAL BANQUET WEAR — Princess Diana of Wales arrives at a banquet at the German Embassy in London Thursday night. The banquet, given by the President of the Federal Republic of West Germany, Dr. Richard von Weizsaecker, was held in honor of Britain's Queen Elizabeth II.

A hopeless romantic

Exposed Oriental wife

WASHINGTON (AP) — First lady Nancy Reagan got a custommade saddle from President Reagan for her 65th birthday and expects to try it out when they go horseback riding at their California ranch next month. The president surprised Mrs. Reagan, whose birthday was Sunday, when he told her that the saddle will be waiting when they begin, a three-week ranch vacation, said Elaine Crispen, Mrs. Reagan's press secretary. The Reagans usually horseback ride daily during their stays on the 688-acre ranch north of Santa Barbara.

PEKING (AP) — U Zhao, wife of 71-year-old Communist Party General Secretary Hu Yaobang, has been described in a rare profile as a stylish fashion expert who is working to improve the looks of Chinese. "Seeing people living happy lives and wearing pretty clothes makes my mood joyful," Li was quoted by the China News Service as saying at a garment design exhibition. She is director of the Peking Garment Association, which sponsored the exhibition, the rep6rt said. The wives of most Chinese


THE BEST O F LIBERTY? — Though Liberty Weekend may have ended with sparks, lights and Willie Nelson, the souvenirs and ideas are sure to be remembered for awhile, for better or worse. For example, California model Khristal Dutton displays the Lady Liberty Hairdo, the creation of a Beverly Hills beauty salon.

leaders rarely appear in public and are seldom mentioned in the official press.

Friend of Sean Penn? RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil (AP) — Argentine soccer star Diego Maradona says he faced intrusions on his privacy long before becoming the World Cup's most valuable player. "In Italy, it's worse than here," Maradona said during an interview in Buenos Aires published Sunday in Rio's 0 Globo newspaper. "There, guys invade

your house, not to mention the paparazzi who come at you from ail sides. I can't even dance anymore, the thing I like to do most." Maradona is one of the stars of Italy's Napoli team. Maradona said he was already getting used to such invasions of his privacy. "What can I do? I understand these people. It's just impossible to be attentive to everyone."

Carter construction

of marriage yesterday as tney began a week of carpentry work on housing for the poor. "I'm not an expert carpenter, as you'll see this week, but I work well under supervision," Carter said Sunday as he toured the construction site, which includes four single-family dwellings in a West Side neighborhood. Daughter Amy, 18, will work with Carter, 61, Mrs. Carter, 68, and about 70 volunteers from Habitat for Humanity, he said.

CHICAGO (AP) — Former President Jimmy Carter and his wife, Rosalynn, marked 40 years

COMPILED BY Christine A. Rowett





Th« Forecast/ for 8 p.m. EDT, Tue, July 8

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The Weather Elsewhere Tamparaturas ovar night tow Io B a

previous day • high and EOT. HI 94 17 ea 65

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Lo PfC CM* M . dr H cdy 67 cdy 91 .15 cdy

as so Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore B*og.

High Temperatures 1OO


Boiss Boston BrownsvHIa Buffalo Burlinoton.VI Caspar Cnarmton.W va. CnanoM.N.C. Criayanna Chicago Cincinnati OavaUnd Cokimtila.S.C. Colurrkxis.Omo Concord.N.H. DaHas-Fl Worth Dayton Oanvar DaaMomss Oatrott DuMi El Paso Evanavwa Fairbanks Fargo Magatatt Orand Rapids QraatFaHa QfMn iboco.N .C. Hartford Haasna Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Ja<*aon.Mi»s JacUamriaa Junaau KansssCity lasVagas UMaRook LoaAngaM Louanaja Lubbock Mamphts Miami Daath MUand-Odaaaa MUltuMa Mpls-StPsul Naatmaa NawOrtsana

Stationary * Showers Rain Flurries Snow Occluded National WawtMr Sarvto* NOAA. U S O w l ol Comm«rc« sSSbusor*

Marine Forecast

Jersey Shore

Manasquan to Cape Henlopen . Mostly sunny today. Highs in the low to mid 90s. to 20 nautical miles offshore Partly cloudy tonight. Low i .High pressure will remain nearly s t a t i o n a r y over t h e around 70. Partly sunny tomorrow. Highs southeastern states through toin the mid to upper 80s. night. ' *» West around 10 kts today'and today night. Seas 2 ft or less through tonight. Haze late tonight and hi the morning with visibility 1 to 3 miles. Mostly sunny Tuesday. Highs in the low to mid 90s. Partly cloudy Tuesday night. Low around 70. Partly sunny Wednesday. Highs in the mid to upper 80s. The Register




93 73 94 74 92 73 98 73 78 M 90 U 60 47 63 M 71 11 N 74 67 72 83 70 .02 62 67 64 77 61 N 98 73 77 54 .10' M 64 05 91 M 72 SI 62 73 90 N 69 64 .01 . 91 75 90 70 76 81 03 73 88 37 94 72 76 M 96 68 94 72 90 62 (1 EC 76 M 89 87 79 47 92 71 93 86 73 47 SO 76 92 74 .90 91 72 96 69 .11 90 70 66 63 62 69 4.97 96 75 94 76 60 83 92 72 SO 72 .04 95 77 66 72 22 67 69 90 68 1.72 61 64 95 70 91 72 1.37

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Sandy Hook TODAY: Highs, 9:31 a.m. and 9:33 Lows, 3:41 a.m.and 3:30 p.m. TOMORROW: Highs, 10:10 a.m. and 10:11 p.m. Lows, 4:18a.m. and J am niii'iiiiui m uwiniii T W i i m IkMll aTcSuSn. •)• Na» 4:09 p.m. For Rumson and Red Bank bridges, add two hours. For Sea Bright, deduct ten minutes. Long on** Branch, deduct 15 minutes. For Highlands bridge, add 40 minutes.

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Air Quality From the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection, here are the air quality forecasts for Thursday and Friday, plus a long range outlook for Saturday, which would be the prediction most subject to fluctuation.

COUNTIES M TW Bergen. Pissaic U U M Easex, Hudson, Union U UM -Middlesex. Mums. S o m t o t L — U D J Huntardon, Sussex, Warren M M M Burlington, Mercer " U U M Monrnontri. Ocean U U M Atlantic, Cape May M M M Camderi. GtoucMter U U M TODAY: Sunrise, 5:32 a.m. Cumtwland. SHem U U M G abdicates good. M indicates moderate. U Sunset, 8:29 p.m. unhaariMul. Those with heart or respirTOMORROW: Sunrise, 5:33 a.m. indicates atory ailments should reduce physical exertion Sunset, 8:29 p.m. and outdoor activity on unhaalthful days.


Skxi« Falls Spokana . Syracuaa Tampa-Sl P n e g Topaka Tucson Tulaa Wawmgton.O.C. wakaa-Barn WUmlngton.Dal. National Tamparatura Exiramaa High Sunday artamoon - 110 at BuHhaad City. ArU. Low Monday morning — 39 at Buna. Mont


i, NJ. orrai ^:

Naw York City Norfolk.Va. Norm Plata Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Phllarlalphla Phoanlx Pittsburgh Pomand.Main* Portland.Ora Provldanca Rawg Rapid City Rano Richmond Sacramanto St Louis Salt Laka City San Antonio SanOisgo San Francisco SanJuan.P.R. St Sta Maria Saama


CLEAR SKIES I N THE EAST — Yesterday's weather satellite photo shows clouds covering extreme northern Maine while the rest of the eastern half of the nation is mostly clear.

The Register DEPARTMENT HEADS doors* J . Ustar, President & Publisher CUM Schachtman, Editor Ashar Mlntz, Advertising Director Charlas I. DaZirttar, Circulation Director Toll-Fraai-

n, Controller Vlrglr T o m N o r t o n , Production Director C o l l a a n K r a y n a k , Promotion Director

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542-4000 ext 295.215.225


542-4000 BXLZ40

PROBLEM WITH A STORYT It is the policy of The Register to correct all errors of fact and to clarity any misunderstanding created by &rtjcl£s< Corrccwns and clBf ifnvslions will aposftr on P4«a3A.lnfomiit1onshouMbei>irectodto Desk.542-4000exL200.210.220. ISYOUR A D INCORRECT? Classified Advertising: 542-1700 Display Advertising: 542-4000 ext. 286

"it TUESDAY, JULY 8,1986

Oceanporters help in rescue unseen garbage brings builder suit


REEHOLD — A Sea Bright developer 1B suing Little Silver, claiming the property he bought from the borough contained a garbage dump he was never told about. In a suit filed In Superior Court, John De Slmone Inc., Sea Bright, claims the borough was obligated to tell him that his Maple Avenue property had been a landfill. Slmone bought the property from Little Silver at public auction in 1984, and later tried to build on it, according to the suit.

Upon excavation by his project engineer, however, Simone learned that the site, now covered by a layer of topsoil, once had been a trash repository. The borough never told him that that tires, bottles, cans, leaves and other debris lurked beneath the surface, however, waiting to increase the cost of developing the land, the suit claims. In the suit, Slmone is seeking the additional development cost the "unstable" garbage required, and court costs.

State honors local attorneys


RENTON — Seven Monmouth County attorneys are among 111 New Jersey lawyers recently awarded certificates of appreciation by the state's chief justice for their work on ethics and arbitration committees. The District Ethics Committee and District Fee Arbitration Committees hear grievances of alleged unethical conduct and client-lawyer fee disputes, and are key elements in the Supreme Court's attorney disciplinary system. Recognized by Chief Justice Robert N. Wllentz for four years on the ethics committee from Monmouth County are: Chairman Frederick L. Blankenhorn, Asbury Park; Richard O. Venino, Sea Girt; Brooks Von Arx, Fair Haven; and Thomas J. DeFelice, Shrewsbury. A total of 1,253 ethics grievances were handled in 1985. For their work on the Monmouth County fee arbitration

committee, Wilentz awarded certificates to Chairman Jeffrey B. Gale, Hazlet; William D. McGovern, Freehold; and Thomas S. Birckhead, Manasquan. A total of 687 fee disputes were handled in 1985. The Supreme Court is responsible for attorney discipline for violations of the court's Rules of Professional Conduct. The system includes the committees and the Office of Attorney Ethics, which has a full-time investigative staff. The nine-member Disciplinary Review Board reviews the findings of the ethics office and committees and makes recommendations to the Supreme Court. The attorney disciplinary system is financed through an annual assessment to all practicing attorneys in the state. Replacements for each committee member will be announced Sept. 1.

Weekend boaters assist man who jumped from N. Y. bridge ByUZIHEBUN Thd RoQtstdf

OCEANPOBT — A man who Jumped from the George Washington Bridge was rescued by occupants of a pleasure boat owned by a borough couple who were in New York for the Statue of Liberty festivities. Paul Ermldes, Werah Place, said yesterday that his boat with six people on It had stayed overnight in New York on July 4. Ermides, a project manager for HRH Construction Co., New York, said the 23-foot cabin cruiser, Private Dancer, was approaching the bridge going north about 11:45 Saturday morning, when a man

"It was something. I couldn't sleep last night. I kept on thinking about it.»» BobblErmlde* OoMnpoft boatsf

fell from the bridge into the water. He went beneath for a while and then "popped up on the south side" of the bridge, Ermldes said. "I threw a life preserver and a rope and he held onto it and then let go," said Bobbi Ermides, Paul's wife. She said her brother-in-law, Ronald Grayson, of Staten Island, a captain in the Correction Officers Division in New York, Jumped into the river and held Edward

Green until he was picked up by one of two U.S. States Custom boats that came to the scene. According to Mrs. Ermldes, two helicopters came to the area after her husband radioed for help, and divers on the helicopters appeared ready to Jump into the river when customs boats arrived. She said that when Green fell "we thought it was a dummy." « He asked "Where am I ?," she said. "We told him 'You're OK.' "

"It was something," Mr*. Ermides, a teacher in West L o n Branch, said. "I couldn't sleep lttt night. I kept on thinking about It-." A spokeswoman for the New York City Police Department said yesterday that Green, 28, of the Bronx, had Jumped from the top level of the George Washington Bridge. She confirmed that he ww retrieved from the water by Grayson and a customs boat, and was taken to St. Luke's Medical Center In New York. The spokeswoman said police reported Green "was depressed and had smoked crackv before his Jump. - •' An official at St. Luke's said list night that Green probably would be discharged today, and that his condition was satisfactory. '•'• She said he suffered no broken bones in the incident.


WINNERS — Six employees of the Eastman Kodak Co. plant in Cranberry pose yesterday in New York with a check for $76,190, the first payment on their New York State Lotto 48 winnings, which came to $2 million. The winners are, from left, Marie Kurzman, North Brunswick; Edward Heyliger, Fair Haven; Dennis McCaffery, Staten Island; Anthony Gagliardi, Howell; Rose Miller, Plainfield; and Vincent Scavetta, Richboro, Pa.

Howell man co-winner of lottery EW YORK — Anthony Gagliardr of Howell and five of his fellow employees from the Eastman Kodak Co. plant in Cranberry, were presented with the first $76,190 yearly installment of their $2 million New York State Lottery 48 winnings yesterday. The six employees, who each submitted six numbers to win the $2 million prize offered by Lottery 48 on June 17, will each receive around $12,600 a year after taxes for 22 years, Gagliardi said. He added that his total. when the payment time is up will be a net of about $333,000. One of the six employees is from Fair Haven. Gagliardi said he's happy with his winnings but doesn't have ambitious plans for spending the money beyond a vacation for him and his wife and maybe some home- improvements. He also wants to set aside some money for his two daughters. Short of winning the New


Jersey Pick 3 or Pick 4, Gagliardi said he never before reaped so much from playing the numbers, either in New York or New Jersey. In the midst of a telephone interview yesterday, Gagliardi learned that he had hit the New Jersey Pick 4, "but not for much, only about $90 ..." Gagliardi insists on being stoical about his gambling wins. "You can't-get~overexcited," he said. He said he and his wife play the numbers every day, his wife spending as much as $40 daily on lotterybets. After his New York Lottery win, Gagliardi, who officially retired May 1 from Eastman Kodak, has considered expanding his horizons. "Maybe I should try Pennsylvania, maybe my luck has run out in New York," lie said. "As it is now, we're pretty comfortable. But you never know, we plan to win more."

Tinton Falls offers free concerts INTON FALLS — If you can't get a ticket to the Garden State Arts Center and you're fed up with the traffic and parking hassles of seeing a show in New York, why not give the Tinton Falls Free Summer Concert Series a try? Three- Friday evening performances remain in the newly organized free concert series at the Tinton Falls Fairgrounds, behind the Municipal Complex at 656 Tinton Ave. The concerts are sponsored Jointly by the borough Division of Recreation and the United States Recording Companies through the Music Performance Trust Fund, in cooperation with the American Federation of Musicians Local 399.


Professional musicians from throughout the area will perform music from a variety of styles and eras. The schedule for the balance of the summer includes: •July 11,8 p.m. — Stage Band •July 25,8 p.m. — Danny King Quintet •Aug. 8 — Stage Band Review The concerts are free and parking is available both at the fairgrounds and at the federal Hexagon Building, next to Pearl Harbor Road. Since only lawn seating is available, patrons are advised to bring a blanket or lawn chair. Audience members are invited to bring their own refreshments, including beer or wine if consumed in moderation. Hard liquor is not permitted.

Made in the shade During the recent spell of stifling heat, people are taking refuge wherever they can find it. Here, Mark Mayer of Long Branch,

a New Jersey Bell employee, takes cover under an umbrella while doing routine maintenance on cables in Uncroft yesterday.

Panel debates new proficiency test By CAMILLE THOMAS The Register

WEST LONG BRANCH — The new High School Proficiency Test is essential if secondary school graduates are going to become "good productive citizens of society," said proponents of the controversial test during a debate at Monmouth College last night. Opponents of the test said they object to the test because a child could be prohibited from graduating from high school based on the results of that test alone. Whether someone should be permitted to graduate from high school should be based on a number of factors, opponents claimed. The test — which is said to measure higher order, critical

thinking skills — replaces the Minimum Basic Skills test, which was first administered in 1976, as a requirement for graduation. The test, as mandated by the state Department of Education, is a graduation requirement effective with the class of 1989. The ninth-grade students who did not pass the test when it was administered this spring will be given remedial classes and offered three more opportunities to pass the test. Both sides of the HSPT debate were heard last night by students attending the Governor's School at Moiunouth College during a program held last night in Woodrow Wilson Hall. Panelists for the "pro" side included Stephen Koffler, director of the Bureau of Cognitive Skills with the state Department of

Education and James Morford, vice president of the state Chamber of Commerce. Opposing views were presented by South Brunswick Schools Superintendent James A. Kimple and Margaret Lawlor, associate director of Instruction and Training with the New Jersey Education Association. For too long, the state education department has stood by and done little as employers and college presidents complained about the competency, quality and skill levels of many high school graduates, he said. Business leaders are finding themselves training new employees in basic reading, writing and computing skills, which are the schools' responsibility, said Morford. .

The test is one step tow aid assuring propsective that a high school graduate will prepared "to read, write, calculate, communicate or responsibility," said the fi public school teacher. ' _J Lawlor, a former science teacher, said she agreed that testing should be used to find.lie deficiencies in a child's educautn in that it would help to remedy w e problem. However, she viewed the HSPT as unfair. "No one test should be set up to determine whether a student receives his high school diploma," said Lawlor. "It unfairly penalties those student", who will work, hard but who are unable of achieving those higher order skills."

Board to hear integration plan views The first plan would create three "pairs" of elementary schools, the first of each pair housing kindergarten through second grade, and the second housing third through fifth grades. LONG BRANCH — Tonight, residents wiU By pairing predominantly white schools have what may be their, last opportunity to publicly tell the Board of Education what they with predominantly minority schools, integrathink of proposals to achieve racial balance in tion would be achieved, and youngsters would be able to stay in their neighborhood schools the city's elementary schools. The city is under a state mandate to for three of six elementary years. According to the ad hoc committee's recomintegrate the schools by September 1987. Superintendent of Schools Herbert A. Korey mendation, elementary school district boundaries would be redrawn to coincide with voting and board President Donald B. Wood have both said they are hoping the board will vote wards. The ward plan was originally recomon a basic integration plan at its July 16 mended by committee member Arthur Ballato, who said that ward boundaries are legally regular meetingThere may be opportunity for additional recognized, and would be less subject to public comment at that meeting, but as of last dispute than current elementary district night, Korey said he did not know whether the boundaries. The second proposal is to create attractive public would be permitted to speak before that "magnet" programs in various specialized vote, if a vote is taken that night educational areas to attract students of all Tonight's meeting is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. at the Long Branch High School cafeteria. A races and enhance the quality of education in public comment period is scheduled after brief the district. The ad hoc committee has recompresentations from several school officials on mended that the board implement pairing and the year-long effort of an ad hoc committee magnets Jointly. appointed by the board to come up with an The committee has yet to work out details of integration plan. how the plans would be implemented. CommitTwo plans that the committee has proposed tee members have not voted on which schools to implement Jointly also will be explained. would be paired, what types of magnet By STEPHANIE GLUCKMAN The Register

programs would be implemented, or at which schools the magnets would be located. The committee is scheduled to meet tomorrow night — also at 7:30 p.m. at the high school cafeteria — to work out further details. The public is invited to the meeting, and will be given an opportunity to address the committee. Korey has repeatedly stressed that quick action on a basic plan is necessary so that the district will have enough time to prepare students and parents before the plan' is implemented. ;;. School officials have said that no matter what plan they adopt, some residents will be dissatisfied. Already, groups have formed; in West End and Elberon to oppose the pairing plan, according to Korey. He said one group recently gathered at the West End Foodtown to solicit signatures on a petition against the plan. — Ad hoc committee member Cathy Gibion yesterday said the petition will be presented to the Board of Education tonight While she said she did not know which parents solicited the signatures, she said the dissatisfied group includes "a few parents getting together to try to come up with a better solution than the ad hoc committee did."


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Beat heat with liquids, caution By HOPE GREEN a r t CAMILLE THOMAS the water now and then to cool off. and if you're doing any kind of Tht Register activity outdoors, drink plenty of liquids." To avoid problems, Kay Ham, Heat waves, besides being just plain unpleasant, can have health services director for the dangerous health effects. American Red Cross, Monmouth Those who suffer the worst County Chapter, offers these safeduring heat waves are usually ty tips: «'the very young or the very old," • Drink plain water and fruit or people taking various medica- Juice to cool off, instead of altions, both-prescribed and street coholic beverages, which slow drugs, as well as alcohol, said Jim down the body's heart and circulaMalouf, emergency room director tion rates and should be avoided. at Jersey Shore Medical Center, • Drink liquids before, during Neptune. and after vigorous activity. "If you are going out in the sun, u • In general, salt tablets and you have to be careful," Malouf mineral drinks such as Gatorade said. "If you're at the beach, go in are unnecessary for most healthv

people. Consult with your doctor if unsure. • Confine outdoor exercise to the morning or early evening hours. Malouf said hospitals have been treating patients for three types of heat-related illnesses: heat cramps, heat exhaustion and heatstroke. Heat cramps are caused when the body loses too much salt and water. The victim usually has a normal body temperature but experiences stomach or leg cramps. The best teatment is to drink liquids that contain salt, such as decaffeinated soda, ginger ale or tomato juice.

Lautenberg visits Middletown today

In addition to a bad sunburn, other symptoms of heat exhaasl i o n include dizziness or lightheadedness, nausea or vomiting and a body temperature between 98.6 and 104 degrees. The best treatment for victims is in the hospital emergency room, where they can be given fluids Intraveneously.

By KENNY TMINOR Register Correspondent

MIDDLETOWN — Mayor Olga Boeckel announced that U.S. Sen. Frank Lautenberg, DN.J., will come to Mtddletown at 4 p.m. today to speak about the Navy's plan to construct oil storage tanks near Route 36 and Normandy Road. Lautenberg will meet with residents and local officials in front of the home of John Paino at 166 12th St. in Belford before taking a tour of the area. Paino has been Instrumental in organizing local residents to oppose the proposed site of the oil tanks. "I met with his aide In Washington two weeks ago," said Paino, "this la an outgrowth of those meetings." Lautenberg sent a letter along with U.S. Sen. BUI Bradley, D-N.J., and Rep. James Howard, D-Monmouth-Ocean, to U.S. Naval Secretary John Lehman urging that the Navy reconsider its plans to take into account the safety concerns of residents in the area. "I'm quite pleased with the

Heatstroke Is "a major emergency," said Malouf. The most serious victims usually experience a body temperature in excess of 104 degrees, enter the hospital confused, disoriented, in shock or unconscious. Those victims must be hospitalized.

State cites local school districts By STEPHANIE OLUCKMAN The Register

' Keyport and Long Branch school districts are among eight in the state cited by state officials as having the most improvement in college entrance examination scores. The two districts are the only ones in the county to make the top eight, based on improvements in Scholastic Aptitude Test -scores from the 1983-1984 school year to the .1984-1986 school year. . Long Branch and Keyport staff and administration members recently got a nod from state Superintendent of Schools Saul Cooperman for the improvements. '., Cooperman stated late last month in letters to the districts that, "While I realize that 'scores' are not the sole determinant of a good, sound educational program, I would like to applaud your overall efforts to offer a solid academic curriculum." . According to Long Branch Board of Education spokesman Jeffrey Graber, students' mathematics test scores for the 1984-1985

school year averaged 33 points more than the year before, and verbal test scores averaged 29 points more. It could not be learned yesterday how much Keyport's SAT scores improved. However, borough Superintendent of Schools Douglas Fredericks said the improvement was "significant." SAT scores are used by colleges and universities throughout the nation as an important criterion for student admission. They are divided into verbal and mathematic sections. At a June 30 meeting with Long Branch and Keyport school officials, state officials cited a variety of efforts the district made to increase test scores. Long Branch's efforts include an intensive curriculum development program especially for 1 lth-grade English, the attendance of high school teachers at conferences and workshops to learn techniques for improving test preparation, the district's participation in a Bell Laboratories tutoring program, special mathematics courses aimed to hike SAT scores, special test orientation sessions conducted by the guidance office, and participa-

tion in a SAT preparation program for minority students sponsored by the Asbury Park chapter of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People.

Ciaccio, Alice Clayton, Robin Cochran, Joseph Colonna, Douglas Dand, Janet Darmiento, Anthony DeLucia, Michelle Derring, Gregory Disbrow, John Drust, Donald Eastmond, Lawrence Ertle, Melissa Farkas, George Fasulo, Lynelle Fay, Michelle Felix, Robert Fisher, John Fleischmann, Russell Flynn, Walter Friberg, Mark Gesek, Raymond Gibney, Susan Giebler, Karen Gigliobianco, Joseph Gillen, David Gosha, Debra Gosha, Michael Grieco, Michelle Griffing. Charles Halm, Christopher Hamlett, James Hazeldine,

response from Lautenberg, Bradley and Howard," said Paino. "The only people we haven't heard from is the state." Boeckel said she was going to contact local mayors, as well as county and state officials to urge them to meet with Lautenberg this afternoon. She also urged all local residents affected by the proposal to come see Lautenberg this afternoon and voice their opinions about the plan.

Fredericks said state Department of Education members asked Keyport school officials who attended the meeting to share the secrete of their success. The borough educators explained that their students were given practice SAT tests, that teachers stressed those things most likely to be on the tests, that math classes in the lower grades were geared to meet state standards, that administrators worked with teachers to make sure all SATrelated subjects were covered, and that teachers have been placing "great" emphasis on writing skills in virtually every subject. Fredericks said this is the second year in a row Keyport has made the top eight. He said school officials who attended a similar meeting with state officials last year were told no district would be recognized two years in a row. But Keyport students did so well on the SATs, the state decided to recognize it again, By KENNY. TRAINOR he said. Register Correspondent

Middletown OKs officers' raises

Keansburg High seniors graduate KEANSBURG — The 1986 senior class of Keansburg High School graduated on June 24. The valedictorian was Raymond •'Gibney. The salutatorian was Richard Newman. Following is the list of graduates: Mark Ackerson, Vincent Alu, . Leonard Bauer, John Beattie, John 'Bell, Annette Beradino, Joseph -.Best, Mark Bettencourt, Patricia . Blair, April Blum, Anthony Bork, Gail Bosko, Lisa Butenbach, Michael Button, Lorj Cantelupo, Catherine Cardenas, Kathleen Carney, Steven Cataleno, - Cindy

Sen. Frank Lautenberg

Christopher Hoff, Patricia Jensen, Gerette Jones, Scott Keenan, Richard Ketch, Araina King, William King, Kim Kolvinsky, Christos Koursouris, Lynn Krueger, Rachael Landgraf, Joseph Laskay, Jo-Ann Laurenzano, Diane Leeser, Carmella Lombardi, David Lohsen, Lawrence Lozito, Edgardo Lugo, Candice Lynch, Kristine Marx, Patricia Mayes, James McAteer, Jeffrey McCaffrey, George McFaulds, Timothy McKenna, Vincent McKenna, Terri Menture, Michelle Morris, Matthew Nee, Richard Newman, . Susan Nowicki, Sean O'Brien, '

Francis O'Hare, Kenneth O'Neil, William Olmsted, Tina Palmiotto, Laura Pickens, Donna Pickering, Cheryl Quaglia, Tammy Ramos, Lisa Read, Tammy Rutherford, Sergio Sain. Martin Sanchez, Thomas Schult, Charles Shaffery, Dawn Shannon, Kimberly Siciliano, Cheryl Smith, Ronald Smith, Susan Stewart, Daniel Strydio, Michael Sutton, Carolyn Swanson, Michelle TateStark, Julie Trevean, Jill Turnbull, Kelly Weber, Gary Weyrlck, Francis Whelan, Terry Williams, Charles Yahara, Laura Zimmerman, Richard Zullo.

dinance affects sergeants through captains and calls for an 8 percent increase over each of the next three years. The committee also discussed MIDDLETOWN.— The Town- calling for an emergency apship Committee approved an 8 propriation of $12,000 to help percent salary increase for high- fund the repaving of Holland er-ranking police officers last Road. Developers of the project night by a -8-1 margin. Commit- have agreed to finance 70 percent teeman Paul Linder cast the only of the cost with the township paying 30 percent. negative vote. William Farrell, township engi"An 8 percent increase in the public sector is totally out of line neer, said the total cost of the with what other members of the project is $800,000, and the public sector are getting," said $12,000 is needed to cover the township's 6 percent down payLinder. Linder cited the fact that state ment on its $240,000 share. Bradshaw said there were no employees just signed a new contract calling for an increase of funds, available in the budget for the down payment under capital between 6 and 6 percent. "I want to give them a fair wage improvements. He said the town- to live on, but that's not com- ship had a contingency fund for such payments, but that such petitive," he said. Township Administrator funds were already allotted for Herbert Bradshaw said the or- other projects.

Monmouth Beach graduates 26 On June 20, 26 eighth-graders* graduated from Monmouth Beach School. Patricia Guadagnino was valedictorian of her .class, and Catherine Schulz was salutatorian. Awards for the best student in each subject went to Samuel Holaday for English, Hana Simon for science, Brian Kruger for history, Michael Hedberg for algebra, Tamsin Davit's for mathematics, and Nancy Oakes for music. Several students received special uwaVds. The Capt. James Heimbold Award went to Robin Barnshaw, 'and Police Athletic League awards went to Liza Miller nail Samuel Holaday. The following is a list of the graduates:

Man charged in car theft ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — A borough man was charged with car theft after being stopped in a stolen car in Fair Haven early Sunday morning. A resident of the Leonardo section of Middletown told police he had parked his 1984 Pontiac Trans Am in front of the Krauszer's Food Store on First Avenue when he saw a man drive off in the car at 1 a.m., Police Chief Samuel Guzzi said. The victim told police he had left his keys in the ignition. A countywide alert was issued, and Fair Haven Patrolman William Acker spotted the car while on patrol at 1:60 a.m. on River Road as the car was heading east into Rumson, Fair Haven Police Chief Louis DeVito said. Vernon O'Neal, 22, 19 S. Ave.,' was charged with car theft, then us sent to the county jail, where le was being held in lieu of $7,500 , ail yesterday. .Patrolmen Michael Lee and lames Slocum investigated.

Eric Barich, Robin Leigh Barnshaw, Ryan James Urchin, Mark Todd Campbell, Heather Lynn Cheney, Tamsin Jane DAvies, Laura Ann Dennis, Jennifer Anne Geyer, Patricia Leigh Guadagnino, Michael Daniel Hedberg, Samuel D. Holaday,Kerry Lynn Johnston, Brian


Matthew Kruger, Meredith LaValle, Stacey Ann McDonald, Liza Ann Miller, Nancy Marie Oakes, Scott J. Pallitto, Michael H. Paskin, David C. Rose, Melanie Kaye Robinson, Kathrine Mary Ryan, Catherine Schulz, Rebecca Anne Sheehan, Hana Margaret Simon, Christopher S. Walls.

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transported the victims to MKiverview Medical Center, Red B a n k , where they were listed in stable condition last night. A JCPAL supervisor would not comment on the matter yesterday, saying he had to speak with the victims first.



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Ocean Township settles Threats builder's zoning lawsuit »» HAREM SPtEWAK 'Register Correspondent ! OCEAN TOWN$HIP — {Although comi mpromise w u inlevltablc, passing a wswlutk* i ! authorizing the settlement of a 'builder's lawsuit against the {township is beneficial; Councilman James B. Oarrity said at last night's council meeting. ! "By settling out of court, we will ! have only one-half of the density i (of other municipalities) that we ! would have been forced to allow i them to build," Oarrity said. 1 Residential Technology Inc. had ; filed a law suit against the towni ship in July of 1986 to void parts > f the township's. Zoning Or' dinance in order to develop multiI family residential and low-cost


ContinuedfromPige 1A During one of the hearings leading up to his dismissal, Armours housing. staged an angry demIn accordance with terms of the supporters to protest the board's settlement, the council introduced onstration impending move. Several Armour an imgnrtmSBl to the Zoning Or r supporters charged that racism dinance of thf township to allow was the root of the Bring. the developer to build inthe area Beforeatlast week, Armour was one west of Poplar Road and to the the Wghest-rankiug black ofnorth oT West Park Avewut. TWs of ficials in the county. is just *>ast of Route fb\ "Emotions are running high, but these threat* — if they really ship abuu the Borough of Eatonhappened — a n unfortunate and town, council members said. ' The ordinance amendment must uncalled for," Armour amid. "No first be approved by the Council decent person should support ... on Affordable Housing, estab- threatsBoard Member Beatrice lished to hear Mount Laurel cases. Residential Technology intends Abnemethy, who also voted to to build 400 units at housing that fire. Armour, said she had. oot will be priced at market value and heard about Kramer's resignation 100 housing uniu that are in- until informed by a reporter last tended to b» affordable for lower night and had no further comment. and moderate income senior The other board members who voted for Armour's termination citizens. * »'•'

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PIT HPITS ' ^/alsVJL im WaVAaCl LalsE 10 i Daui, Bamird L Hlnei, Thomn M. Jr.






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and Finance Subcommittee He visited 30 countries and 46 cities and logged 210 hours In a singleengine plane on his 1061 tour. • After leaving Congress, he spent 12 years with the Southern Railway System, where he was assistant to the president. Ten years ago he founded Peter Mack Co., a real estate and investment firm.

L. Daus Daus and Peter Daus, both of Middletown, John Daus of West Long Branch, and Paul Daus of WaUington; two daughters, Mary Leschuk of Little Silver and B e r n a d e t t e M a c l n n e s of Bricktown; three brothers, Michael Daus, Phillip Daus and Carl Daus, all of Pennsylvania; four sisters, Roselind Nixon of Virginia, Helen Reigh of Ohio, Mary Kennedy and Rita Kennedy, both of Pennsylvania, and 11 grandchildren. The John P. Condon Funeral Home, Leonardo, is in charge of arrangements.

Rsflhtsf Correspondent SHREWSBURY — The Council awarded last night a bid to finance what it determined were "urgent repairs" to Borough Hall. The contract for the renovations was awarded to Hall Construction, Inc., of Wall, which had bid $108,900. The bid was one of four received by the council, said architect Michael Mills, of the Princeton firm of Short A Ford. Mills, who reviewed the bids, was called in by the borough to prepare' a report of the building's problems and will serve as an

Show Your Start home delivery of The Register and, receive, free of charge, an American flag and flag pole kit The 50 star flag measures 4V4* by 3' and comes with a 6 ft. aluminum pole which can be mounted on any flat surface, (all hardware Included) The offer is good on 13 week prepaid subscriptions in our home delivery area and only -applies to new subscriptions. To start home delivery of The Register and to receive your free American flag kit, call 542-8880 or mail the attached coupon to The Register, One Register Plaza, Shrewsbury, N.J., 07701 attention: Circulation. Start my 13 week prepaid subscription to The Register. I understand that l pole kit kit ill b d l i d t f $ 2of0 1$20.15 5 bscription costcost. my fl flag wilfbcTdeiivered upon ireceipt subscription



independent consultant to monitor construction. Councilman Richard Rehm said the council had bonded < 117,000 for the renovations, and the bid by Hall Construction was well within the borough's limits. "The money spent on the building is not to do anything fancy," Rehm said. "It is strictly to »nake the building sound." Mills said he recommended Hall Construction because it was the lowest bidder, and the company also had performed other restoration projects. The renovations include new roofing, new clapboard and other structural repairs needed to keep the building from deteriorat-

ing further, Mills said. Now that the bid has been awarded, construction could begin within 10 days and should be completed by October, Mills said. The Borough Hall, located on and Sycamore Avenue at Broad Street, is listed In the National Register of Historic Sites. Mills said before renovation plans could proceed, the council' also hsd to obtain approval from the New Jersey State Historic Sites Council, which granted permission June 19. Mills said the state council favored the renovation plans because they represented "a commitment to the existing historic b i i d i -

Mat aw an surplus school sale to proceed Register Correspondent

MATAWAN — A reorganization plan that involves the sale of two Broad Street school buildings will proceed following an a n nouncement by the board of education last night that a petition filed by the Matawan Borough Chang Oh Council, the Matawan Regional Association and a coaliMATAWAN — Chung Oh, 81, Teachers of 03 Matawan and Aberdeen died yesterday in Bayshore Com- tion residents to overturn the plan has munity Hospital, Holmdel. . met with a judicial dismissal. Born in Korea, Mr. Oh came to the United States five years ago and lived in Fort Lee before moving to Matawan three months ago." • .' ' •.. He had been an office clerk with the Korea Fertilizer Company in Seoul, Korea for 30 years before his retirement in 1955. He was a member of the Grace United Methodist Church in Eatontown His wife, Sung Im Oh, died in 1974. Surviving are a son, Byung Oh, with whom he lived; two daughters, Ok-Sun and Young Hee Lim, both of Cresskill; and two grandchildren. The Bedle Funeral Home, Keyport, is in charge of arrangements.


The Recreation Committee, headed by Councilman Flynn, will discuss the signs and possible policing of the area at the committee's next meeting.

Shrewsbury awards town hall repair bid

Peter F. Mack Jr., former Illinois congressman

WASHINGTON (AP) — Former Rep. Peter Francis Mack Jr., who was known as Illinois' "Flying Congressman" after completing a Oh. Chung 33,000-mile, around-thfc-world Tunison, Eleanor W. goodwill tour in 1061, died Friday. He was 60. Mack, a Democrat, served seven Thomas M. Hines Jr. consecutive terms from 1049 until KKANSBIIKG — Thomas his defeat in 1062. He served on Michael Hlnes, Jr., one-year-old, the Commerce Committee and had of Keansburg, died yesterday in been chairman of Its Commerce Bayshore Community Hospital, Holmdel. Bernard Born In Long Branch, the child LEONARDO — Bernard L. Daus, lived in Keansburg with his parents, Thomas Michael Hines, 68, died yesterday In Rlverview Sr., and Carmella Lombard! Hlnes. Medical Center, Red Bank.. . Born in HoUidaysburg, Pa., Mr. Also surviving are his paternal grandparents, Diane and Jack Daus lived there before moving to Surma of Saddle Brook, and Mlddletown Township 40 years Thomas Hines of Lodi; his ago. He had been a custodian for the maternal grandparents, Anne Lovatt and Gerald Lombard!, both Atlantic Highlands Elementary School for 20 years before hia of Keansburg; and three greatgrandparents, Clara Manzl of retirement in 1082. *, He was a U.S. Marine veteran of Belford, Joseph Forbeck of Brooklyn and Joan Insalaco of World War II. He was s member of the Retired Saddle Brook. The Laurel Funeral Home, Haz- Federal Employees and the let, is in charge of arrangements. American Association of Retired Persons. He was a communicant of St. Eleanor W. Tunlson Agnes Roman Catholic Church in Highlands, where he was LONG BRANCH — Eleanor W. Atlantic a member of the Holy Name Tunison, 70, died Sunday in Mon- Society. mouth Medical Center, Long Surviving are his wife, Mary Branch. : . . . Horn in Lang Branch,-Mrs. Dunn Daus; four soils, Bernard Tunison was a lifelong city resiJoseph Kremins dent. ~ She had been a licensed pracHIGHLANDS. — J o s e p h tical nurse at River view Medical 77, died Sunday in MonCenter in Red Bank for 10 years Kremins, Medical Center,, Long More, her retirement io 1081. CmuuU' Branch?'""'••->- .„ • SIi«'was a member of the First Born in Newark, Mr. Kremins Presbyterian Church in Long lived in Highlands since 1968. Branch. He had been the owner of the Surviving are two sons, Richard Fore and Aft Restaurant before Jolinc of Long Island and Wallace his retirement in 1072. Tunison, of Rumson; her mother, His wife, Mary Kremins, died in Laura Allen Fox of Shrewsbury; a brother, Robert Fox of California; 1974. Surviving are a son, Richard a sister, Laurette van Pelt of Kremins of Chatham; a sifter, Allentown; and three grand- Joan Gianella of Maplewood; and children. two grandchildren. The Damiano Funeral Home, "•• The John P. Condon Funeral Long Branch,' is in charge of Home, Leonardo is in charge of arrangements. arrangements.

postponed until August 3 the consideration of garbage collection bids. During the public portion of the •Mating, several citizens from the neighborhood new the borough's basketball and tennis courts complained of s high level of abusive langauge and actions demonstrated by many of the court's players. » Councilman Terence Flynn's re^ port that the level of foul langauge and Uttering had decreased substantially in the past week was contradicted by a neighbor's complaint that there "is garbage everywhere...signs should be put up...because ; we can't go on monitoring what's going on." .'



little Silver approves: communications bids

were also unavailable for comment last night. T o a r d Chairman Phyllis Man, who only casts votes in the event of a tie and did not vow in the Armour firing, did not return a message left at her home last night. Mane's signature was at the •yJMMMMfflr bottom of a May 13 letter to Armour asking for his resignation. The move to oust Armour was LITTLE SILVER — The Borough witHolding information from the Council approved at its meeting last night contracts to improve board, failure to carry out his 4wtfts. and ^wwhirt unbecoming * Borough Hall's phone system and an employee. However, county to provide six portable radios for Prosecutor John A. Kaye refused. the Police Department, and disto launch an investigation into the cussed the results of the Investigamatter, saying he had uncovered tion into the abusive langauge reported at the borough's basketno wrongdoing by Armour. Armour said he will be meeting ball courts. ' After considering "cost, quality, today with his attorney, Arthur Martin of Newark, to plan a and service," the council accepted strategy for challenging the a bid for a phone system proposed board's decision to fire him. He by American Telephone and Telehas yet to decide whether to phone for 114,434.40 and also appeal the action through a de- accepted H.T.S Communications' partmental hearing or through a bid of 12,727.84 to provide the borough's Police Department with Civil Service proceeding. William Frederick, formerly portable radios with chargers. The council also approved a deputy director of the board, was appointed interim director after resolution to pay the borough's vouchers, totaling $844,000. But it Armour's dismissal.


Administrative Law Judge elementary school. Daniel McKeown dismissed, the Also, ninth graders would trans- • petition following a hearing dur- fer from the Matawan Avenue ing the first week of June in which Middle School and into the the attorneys representing the Matawan High School and the petitioners failed to show the plan district's administrative offices would cause "irreparable harm" if will shift from Broad Street to the adopted. Cambridge Park school. In addition to the sale of the Judicial approval of the adopted Broad Street school, the plan, plan permits the board to spend adopted Oct. 28, calls for the Lloyd $726,000 gained from the sale of Road School — now housing all of the Broad Street school towards the district's sixth-and seventh- the construction of a library for graders — to become a the memorial wing at the Cllfkindergarten through sixth-grade fwood School.


| •,,.:V

WATER USE REGULATIONS NOW IN EFFECT! CUSTOMERS OF MONMOUTH CONSOLIDATED WATER CO.: Excessive dry weather in June has resulted in record increases in water demand. To preserve our water supplies for as long a period as possible, or until we have sufficient rainfall, your cooperation is required!

.1 •

UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE; At even-numbered premises, lawn sprinkling, filling or topping off swimming pools, and home car washing will be permitted only on even-numbered days, and at odd-numbered premises only on odd-numbered days. NO OUTDOOR USAGE BETWEEN 4 P.M. AND 10 P.M. WILL BE PERMITTED ON ANY DAY. Keep indoor water usage to a minimum!




Weekend leaves many with warm feelings By DANIEL J. WAKIN Associated Press NEWARK — Americans heading home after four days of exuberant devotions to the refurbished Statue of Liberty say they are taking with them a feeling of national unity, a place in history and a sense of the value of freedom. From the entry of the first tall ship into New York Harbor to the final strains of "This Land Is Your Land" during Sunday night's closing ceremonies, the nation watched the statue's celebration and contemplated the themes Liberty Weekend evoked: immigration, opportunity, patriotism. ','lt renewed the whole spirit of what the Statue of Liberty stands for," said Mamie Poms, 45, of Chicago. "It reinforced the great heroes of liberty." Some criticized what they called the commercialism of the events, but most out-of-towners said they enjoyed the spectacle and found New York- metropolitan

area residents friendly. "It's been tremendous on an entertainment level," said 28year-old Sandy Nixon of San Antonio, Texas. "It also makes you feel proud of your country." "It's good to be a part of it," said Bob Mickus, a 21-year-old from Boulder, Colo., waiting for a flight home Sunday night at a crowded Newark International Airport. "I was impressed by all the different types of people in this country. Although it's one country, it seems like more," said Mickus, a first-generation American of Lithuanian extraction. "It was kind of good to see everybody patriotic," added Ken Lambrecht, his 21-year-old friend from the University of Colorado whose parents emigrated from West Germany. Also boarding a flight was Joe Mobley, a tomato fanner from Tampa, HI a., who came with his wife and 14-year-old daughter. He said they waited in line for three hours to climb the Statue of Liberty Sunday. "It's really important to see it,"

Now comes cleanup time By M M MeHUflH Associated Press NEWARK — With Liberty Weekend now history, the planners of one of New Jersey's biggest parties ever yesterday turned their attention to cleaning up the trash and paying the bills. With literally dozens of agencies involved, officials could offer no total estimate of what the Statue of Liberty's lavish 100th birthday party cost New Jersey. But whatever the price of the four-day festivities, all seemed to agree they were worth it. "It was probably the greatest display of history in the making we've ever seen," said state he said. "Now they say it's going to last for many years. I think that's really Important."

police Superintendent Col. Clinton L. Pagano. Pagano said New Jersey taxpayers would pay "virtually nothing" over what they normally pay for the state police, even though 1,600 of the division's 2,200 officers were stationed In Liberty State Park in Jersey City for the weekend. In addition, troopers patrolled the Liberty Weekend closing ceremonies on Sunday at the' Meadowlands Sports Complex. Troopers patrolling state highways were extra busy with holiday traffic. Pagano said he was able to keep overtime costs down by shifting officers from one area of the state to another. "We were prepared for any eventuality," he said. Overall, he said, "the weekend expressed the feeling of liberty, of freedom within," and showed that

people thought it was Important to participate. "When you're there with all the crowds — they're part of us — you dive right in with them," said Mobley, 39. Passenger Robin Golum touched on the theme of opportunity. "It's great that we can do It and have a good time and show that America Is a melting pot, and everybody can do everything they want," said the 28-year-old registered nurse from Cleveland. For others, the weekend's value lay in the lesson of the Immigrant experience. "It's a good opportunity for the kids to realize that almost everyone's roots are somewhere else," said Karen Kunisch, a Girl Scout leader from Allendale who brought scouts to the closing ceremonies in Giants Stadium in East Rutherford. "We felt this was the chance of a lifetime," she said. Gerry Repole, an assistant Scout leader, added: "Along with the commercialization, they also showed brotherhood and sis-

terhood ... it showed people really care." But Edna Siegel of Harding Township said "the original purpose was lost" because of mixture of TV revenues and product endorsements used to finance the $30 million weekend of events. For others, particularly some blacks, the celebration only highlighted the painful legacy of racism. "What does the Statue of Liberty mean to me?" said Warren Dews of Bronx, N.Y. "It means nothing. I don't feel free yet." However, said his wife Barbara, "I feel proud to be an American. There's a lot to thank God for." Marjorie Jenner of Bellevue, Wash., whose son was in a closing ceremonies marching band, described her husband's reaction: "My husband said it's the first time he's been to something that's 'Rah, rah, I'm an American,' Instead of, 'Down with the Republicans or down with the Democrats.' It was a moving experience."


Beating the heat Breaking a record that stood since 1900, the temperature got up to a scorching 95 degrees in Atlantic City yesterday as these

three women from Long Island try to stay cool on the beach. From left, Diane Mistrella, Joanne Malloy and Kathy Malloy

brought their beach chairs to the water's edge. Several other people had the same idea.

Report says Ciba-Geigy Camden, East Orange to get most of state aid package to move plant to Ala. McINTOSH, Ala. (AP) — City officials yesterday said they were unaware of problems involving one of Ciba-Geigy Corp.'s troubled New Jersey operations, which the company plans to transfer to south Alabama. The Advertiser in Montgomery reported that Ciba-Geigy, a Swiss chemical and pharmaceutical manufacturer, will scale down operations in Toms River and over the next three years move many of the plant's functions to Mclntosh, in southwest Alabama. In addition to four indictments alleging criminal wrongdoing at the New Jersey facility, residents and environmental groups have criticized the plant. • The company has run a pipeline 10 miles from the plant to the Atlantic Ocean, where wastes are discharged 2,600 f,eet off a crowded beach. • Terrel Dougherty, mayor of ticlntosh in WEEhlngton County, said he was unaware of any problems at the Toms River Operation. He said Ciba-Geigy since 1962 has operated a pesticide and herbicide plant in Mclntosh. The plant Is listed as one of

Alabama's nine hazardous waste sites slated for cleanup under the federal Superfund program administered by the Environmental Protection Agency. Hilda Woodyard, secretarytreasurer of Mclntosh's industrial development board, said the committee in June approved a $50 million bond for modernization at the existing Ciba-Geigy plant. She said another $50 million bond likely will pass next year. Woodyard said she also had not heard of problems involving the New Jersey facility. "I'm not aware of anything involving that at all," she said. Four Ciba-Geigy executives were indicted in October 1985 on 35 criminal counts involving the alleged illegal storage of hazardous wastes at the Toms River site and for allegedly comspiring to deceive state agencies, the New Jersey attorney general's office said. Ciba-Geigy spokesmen said tiic company lies cleaned up its New Jersey operations, and the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection agreed that things are improving. "The violations took place over the past 10 years," said Robert Candido, supervisor of

environmental protection in the. attorney general's office in New Jersey. Last year, Ciba-Geigy was ordered to pay a $1.45 million fine, including $200,000 to the New Jersey Department of En-' vironmental Protection, for Illegally storing hazardous wastes at Toms River. New Jersey authorities and environmentalists said they believe Ciba-Geigy may be moving its dye and additive manufacturing operations from Toms River to Alabama partially to avoid New Jersey's tough environmental laws. "What a lot of them -say is that 'We'll go down South and show you,'" said Jim Staples, a spokesman for the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection. "I should think they'd get their backs up down there. It's been the case of cheaper labor and less stringent regulations." Lisa Bunin, an ocean pollution expert with Greenpeace, the international group known for protesting nuclear testing and pollution, said Ciba-Geigy is guilty of environmental neglect. "They're taking a lousy operation and moving It. to Alabama," she said.

TRENTON (AP) — Camden and ficials say. "The reasons are legion," East Orange will receive most of a new $12 million state aid package Skokowski said. They include infor distressed cities, the director creased garbage disposal costs and of the state Division of Local a shrinking tax base, he said. Skokowski said he expects to Government Services said yesterdecide by July 16 which' other day. "Camden and East Orange need communities will receive aid and it the absolute most," said Direc- how much aid they will receive. The $12 million package tor Barry Skokowski. "Based on the needs of Camden and East provided by the Community InOrange, there's going to be little to vestment Act was included in the state budget for the fiscal year go around for others." Camden faces a $6.9 million that began last Tuesday. Under the program, Skokowski revenue shortfall while East Orange has a $4.7 million shortfall, said, he is assuming new powers to deal with financially beleaguered he said. Camden's financial picture is so cities. bleak it will take extra state help The director said he will be able over the next several years to keep to "make strong recommendait out of bankruptcy, state of- tions" for city officials to follow to

reduce expenditures and tighten up operations. If they don't follow the recommendations, they won't get the money, Skokowski said. "I don't anticipate any problems," he said, adding that mayors and city council members seem willing to cooperate with his division because they want the money. Mayors who threaten to lay off police officers and firefighters as an initial response to a budget shortfall may be surprised, he said. "The first thing I would look for is how much state aid that city is already getting for police and fire protection. I think you would be shocked at the amount of aid that is already there," he said.

Housing group sets up task forces TRENTON (AP) — The Council on Affordable Housing yesterday created seven task forces that will tackle different aspects of the agency's housing program proposal, a spokeswoman for the agency said. " The committees will be composed of members of the council and the public, said spokeswoman Sldna* Mitchell. The nine-member council was created by the state last summer as an alternative to the extensive litigation filed since the court's Mount Laurel II decision in 1983. The agency has been meeting regularly since October. In its Mount Laurel I'decision in 1975 and again in Mount Laurel II, the New Jersey Supreme Court

ruled that communities cannot use zoning to exclude low- and moderate-income housing. In its second ruling, the court said municipalities must provide their "fair share" of such housing. The court ruled again in February that the council was better equipped than the courts to settle housing disputes, and 115 Mount Laurel challenges to zoning laws will be resolved by the agency. The council has until Aug. 4 to develop criteria for establishing affordable housing in the state's 567 municipalities. The program will include affordable housing quotas and procedures for mediating disputes. * A proposed plan was Issued by the council in May, followed by three public hearings.



quick appeals Agency urges discarding ice cream ^•RENTON (AP) — The state I Department of Health reI commended yesterday that consumers discard any Kraft Sealtest Polar Bars produced at the company's Richmond, Va. plant. The bars were recalled after

it was found they were contaminated with Listeria monocytogenes, a bacterium that causes a flu-like illness. Health Commissioner Dr. J. Richard Goldstein said no confirmed cases of illness have been found In the state.

14 killed in weekend accidents and crashed into a gasoline pump about 6:30 p.m. Saturday. The impact caused a series raffic accidents over the of explosions that engulfed the Independence Day week- garage and took all the city's end killed at least 14 people in New Jersey, state police fire forces to extinguish, rescue workers said. said yesterday. Because the accident was on During the 78 hours from 6 p.m. Thursday through mid- private property, it probably night Sunday, highway acci- would not be included in ofdents claimed at least 13 lives ficial highway death tolls, said and a 14th death occurred in state police Sgt. BUI Yodice. Salem when an elderly man lost Last year, state police control of his car and slammed into a gasoline pump, touching counted 9 fatalities on New Jersey roads during an e x off a series of explosions. Frank Richardson, 76, was tended July 4th weekend that pronounced dead at the scene lasted from Wednesday after he lost control of his car through Sunday, he said.' The Associated Press


Agency hires cultural coordinator


RENTON (AP) — Secretary of State Jane Burgio announced yesterday that Richard M. Rosenberg has joined her office as a special assistant. Rosenberg will coordinate projects related to the department's cultural responsibilities. Since 1983, the- department has coordi-

nated cultural policy among the state agencies, and has acted as a spokesman for culture in the state. The Lambertville resident, who worked for the U.S. Department of State, will replace Richard McGrath, who joined the staff of the state Ethical Standards Commission.

2 dead, 4 hurt in Route 9 accident


AYREVILLE (AP) — At least two people were killed and four others injured yesterday when a gasoline tanker truck rah over and crushed three cars on Route 9 near the Edison Bridge, forcing the closure of northbound lanes and backing up traffic for more than two miles, police said. "The traffic was stopped northbound and the truck just went up over the cars and finally ended up pinning one against the guardrail," said borough police Chief Donald Sprague. He said the tanker had also sideswiped a flatbed truck. Sprague said police were having a difficult time clearing the scene and northbound traffic was backed up at least two miles. The four-lane highway remained closed to northbound traffic more than 3Vi hours after the 12:28 p.m. accident and motorists were rerouted onto Route 36. "It's a real mess," said police Lt. Richard Vadan.

"Now we've got cars o v erheating, becoming disabled," said Sprague. Vadan said the accident, about 600 feet short of the bridge that spans the Raritan River, caused the tanker to rupture and spill gasoline, but there was no fire. Sprague said the fatalities, who were not immediately identified, were in the first and third cars the tanker hit. He said he did not know in what vehicles the Injured motorists were riding. A Parlin man and his 7year-old son who were critically injured in the crash were taken by helicopter to the trauma unit of University Hospital in Newark. Hospital spokeswoman Travel Barber identified them as Ismael Gonzalez, 36, and his son Ernie. Two other accident victims were taken to Perth Amboy Hospital, where they were in satisfactory condition awaiting X-rays, said hospital spokeswoman Christine Butler. , .

Newark driver charged in crashes


EW YORK (AP) — A runaway truck with an alleged drunken driver smashed three other vehicles on the Upper West Side, flipping a van on its side yesterday afternoon and.fatally pinning a pedestrian against a car stopped at a red light, police said. Four others were Injured In the wild series of crashes, which began around 1 p.m. at West 87th Street and ended three blocks north on West End Avenue, said police spokesman Officer Robert Fitzpatrick. According to Fitzpatrick, the truck driver, identified as Daniel Thacker, 42, of Newark, first sideswiped a parked car on West 87th Street and West End Avenue and continued heading north. The truck then smashed into a small van stopped at a light a block north, flipping the vehicle on its side, and continued driving until it rearended a Mazda stopped at the light at West 80th Street, he said. A pedestrian walking behind

the stopped car was pinned against it, and the truck pushed the small Mazda about 76 feet before coming to a stop, Fitzpatrick said. The pedestrian, a man, was dead at the scene. A man and a woman who were Injured In the Mazda were taken to St. Luke's Hospital in serious condition, he said. Officer Louis LJanes, another spokesman, identified them yesterday evening as Demetrlc Wheeler, 20, and his passenger, Karen Simmons, 26, both of Manhattan. A man and woman in the van suffered minor injuries, and were treated and released at Roosevelt Hospital. LJanes said the d r i v e r w a s Paul Mnstrangello, 42, of Hillside, N.J. Thacker, who was not injured, was taken to the 28th Precinct and charged with driving while intoxicated and leaving the scene of an accident, Fitzpatrick said. Additional charges were pending, he said.

Jersey City officer shot in face ERSEY CITY (AP) — A 17year veteran of the police force remained in satisfactory condition in a hospital yesterday after receiving a shotgun blast in the face. The man suspected of firing at Officer Ronald Hatfield was immediately shot to death by the officer's partners. Hatfield was at Jersey City Medical Center with pellet and glass wounds to his face and neck, hospital officials said. Hudson County Prosecutor Paul DePascale identified the dead man as Alexander Milaszewski, 59, who lived in an apartment building at 219 Montgomery St., where the officers responded shortly before 10 p.m. to a report of gunshots being fired from a window. Hatfield and another officer saw Milaszewski hanging out a second-floorwindow and holding a shotgun, DePascale said.


He said the officers talked Milaszewski into coming downstairs, but then the suspect opened a door to the apartment building near City Hall and fired a blast through an outer glass door. Hatfield was hit by shotgun pellets and shattered glass, and was knocked back about 5 feet, DePascale said. The other police officers returned fire, killing Milaszewski, he said. DePascale said authorities didn't know why Milaszewski was shooting out the window. Joan Cleary, a supervisor at Jersey City Medical Center, said the police officer had been shot in the left side of the face and was in stable condition. "He's awake and alerl. It didn't hit anything vital," said Cleary. The prosecutor said officials had not yet determined who fired the shot that killed Milaszewski.

TRENTON — A program to reduce the growing backlog of criminal sentencing appeals does not violate a convict's right to due process and equal protection under the law, the New Jersey Supreme Court unanimously ruled yesterday. The program, which began on a four-month trial basis In March 1984, allowed state appeals court judges to rule on some appeals after hearing arguments without benefit of legal briefs submitted by attorneys. The court unanimously upheld the program as constitutional. The program, now permanent, was designed to clear a mushrooming inventory of appeals brought on behalf of criminal defendants who claimed their sentences were excessive. The Supreme Court agreed with

the Appellate Division of Superior Court and affirmed the 20-year sentence Imposed on Gary Blanco, 25, of Newark, who had pleaded guilty to first-degree robbery. "Defendant had a meaningful opportunity to present his case. He was represented by counsel who was given the opportunity at oral argument to raise any issue of excessive sentencing that he desired," said Associate Justice Marie L. Garibaldi, who wrote the court's 7-0 opinion. • "The oral argument was not abbreviated or restricted, except as provided under court rules, and the Appellate Division carefully reviewed the sentencing issue," she said in explaining that his due process rights were met. Bianco and his mother, Nancy, were charged with two counts of conspiracy to commit robbery and two counts of first-degree robbery. The charges stemmed from their Aug. 15, 1982, abduction of a 69-year-old woman from a supermarket parking lot in

Kearny, the court said. Bianco drove the victim several blocks away and released her after robbing her of $330, the court said. He pleaded guilty to firstdegree robbery on June 20,1983, and the remaining charges against him were dropped. He was ordered to serve 20 years in prison with a 10-year period of parole ineligibility. Bianco appealed, challenging the length of his sentence. As part of the Appellate Division's Excessive Sentencing Oral Argument Program, a two-judge panel of the appeals court heard arguments and affirmed his conviction and sentence. The program was created because of a growing concern about a mounting backlog and delays — sometimes up to four years — in the processing of criminal appeals, the Supreme Court said. "The very real fear was that some defendants might fully serve an illegal or excessive sentence

before the sentence was subject to appellate review," the court s a t t b When the speedy appeal pNtf gram was created, 608 excessiv*. sentence cases were pending, the court said. The Supreme Court . Blanoo's contention that the ] gram violated his right to « , _ protection under the law by treating poor defendants differently than others. All but one of the 990 cases handled by the program were cases handled by the public defender's office. "While we see no intent to; create a subclass, we recognize that the practical effect may have been to create one. Nonetheless1, we hold that the classification was rationally related to a legitimate. state interest," the court said. ' The court said the purpose of the program "was to help defendants, the majority of whom are indigent, by alleviating the inordinate delays in appellate r e view." V

No such thing as a healthy tan Doctors say cases of skin cancer growing rapidly By NICHOLAS 8 . K A T S M E L M Associated Press

More than 40 percent of comers to a New Jersey .hospital for a recent free screening were diagnosed as having some form of skin cancer, evidence that the disease is on the rise and there's "no such thing as a healthy tan," physicians said Monday. "The deeper the tan, the more dangerous it is," said Dr. Alissa Fox, a Branchburg dermatologist who helped perform the June 14 screening at the Hunterdon Medical Center. Of the 102 people examined, 44 of them were diagnosed as suffering from some form of skin cancer, said hospital spokeswoman Virginia Champion. Four of the people were found to have melanoma, the most serious form. Melanoma can spread quickly through the body and cause death. Signs Include moles that change colors, grow and/or bleed. The other forms of skin cancer are basal-cell carcinoma, slow-growing transluscent bumps on areas of the body exposed to the sun, and squamous-cell carcinoma, pink or gray crested patches appearing on sites of previous sunburns. Those two forms are much less serious, though squamous-cell can also be terminal. Champion said the screening results can be explained by the large number of fair-skinned county residents of Irish, Scottish and northern European descent. She added that

people in the United States develops melanoma, and that one in 400 die from it. i

« 'It's serious if it's not treated appropriately. It can kill.» »

Reported cases of melanoma, have Jumped 760 percent in the last 60 years, said Lewis.,

Paul Wallner Doctor at Cooper Hospital

the sample could also have been biased because those who sought the testing may have thought they had some form of cancer. But Dr. David Lewis, another dermatologist who helped conduct the study, noted that cases of skin cancer are on the rise nationwide, a trend he attributed to a variety of factors. One is the thinning of the ozone layer, which helps screen dangerous ultraviolet rays from penetrating the Earth's atmosphere. A second is the nation's obsession with tanning. "We spend more time in the sun than other generations," he said. The problem is also endemic to a more affluent society, said Lewis, noting that people with money tend to take more vacations, especially to warm, sunny climates.

The cases of all skin cancers being reported ! are "just the tip of the Iceberg," said Dr. Paul • Wallner, chief of the Department of Radiation . Oncology at Cooper Hospital-University; Medical Center in Camden. He said a 1986 report by three leading; cancer researchers shows that skin cancers' have been doubling in incidence every 10to17 years. "It's serious if it's not treated appropriate- i ly," he said. "It can kill." Lewis said that to avoid skin cancer, people ! should cover all exposed parts of the body; with clothing or No. 16 sunscreen, which eliminates most harmful ultraviolet rays. Sunbathera should not expect umbrellas, shady areas or even clouds to offer them, respite because they can be penetrated by: harmful rays, said Lewis. Fox recommends that people use as much; protection as possible when exposed to the; sun.

He quoted New York University statistics released last year that said one in every 186

"There's no such thing as a healthy tan," she:

'Supercomputer' goes on line this week PRINCETON (AP) — A $10 million "supercomputer," capable of speeding through complex matrices in a single bound, makes its premiere this week at a computer center near Princeton University, a spokesman said yesterday. The CYBER 206 computer at the John von Neumann Center here chugs, along at 400 million scientific calculations per second and can simulate electronically everything from oil fields to automobile accidents. - -— "This computer can solve in two hours a problem which would have taken two years" on a regular computer, said Dennis Jennings, president of the Consortium for Scientific Computing, which manages the center. "It's like flying across the United States, compared to walking across," he said.

The center, named after the Princeton mathematician whose research helped form the groundwork for modern computers, will soon be accessible either by telephone or in person to researchers from the 13 universities In the non-profit consortium. By the end of the summer, the supercomputer will also be open to the entire academic community through a high-speed networking system, Jennings said. The flat rate for computer time will be $1,000 an hour, but he stresses that "you can get an awful lot done in an hour of computer time." For example, a researcher could set up a computer model to destroy a car, drill an oil well or test an airplane in a wind tunnel. The unadventurous could add two plus two 24 trillion times.

State having trouble recruiting lifeguards problem on low pay. The starting wage for a lifeguard Is $4 an hour, and, depending on the guard's responsibility level, a lifeguard New Jersey parks officials said stands to make a maximum of yesterday they have had trouble $6.60 an hour. "The economy is good and there finding enough lifeguards to patrol the state's lakes, rivers and are a lot of higher paying Jobs In ocean beaches this season. the private sector," Guidotti said. The state has reduced the size of He added that the pool of young some swimming areas, and many people looking for jobs has gone parks are closing their beaches on down. weekdays early in the season "The baby boom is over," he while officials scramble to hire said. "I guess that affects us too." more lifeguards. One lake has no Bob Goodman, assistant superlifeguards at all. intendent at Ringwood State Park "Fewer people are interested in in northern New Jersey, said he ' lifeguardlng than they used to was lucky eventually to get a be," said Frank Guidottl, assistant complete crew of eight lifeguards, director of the state Park Services. to patrol Shepherd Lake. "We had a problem in the He said the state felt the shortages most acutely just after beginning," he said. "But we were finally able to fill up." Memorial Day. And although most beaches now have complete lifeHe, too, said the pay Is probably guard crews, he said, "We're what's keeping the applicants worried about next summer." away. "State salaries are pretty low," He said June lifeguard shortages affected swimming areas during he said. "And the same applies to the week at Ringwood and High the lifeguards." John Keator, superintendent of Point State Parks, as well as Stokes and Bass River State For- High Point State Park, said, "We ests. He said the state has had traditionally have a hard time difficulty finding lifeguards for finding lifeguards." He said his park, which is Island Benflh Sf»to Park. The hardest hit has been located in northwestern Hew JerProsper Town' Lake in Ocean sey, has the added burden of being in a relatively remote location. County, Guidotti said. "We still have one position "We're not lifeguardlng that at all," he said, "We just have signs unfilled," he said, adding that the up that say, 'No lifeguards on park is letting fewer people In the swimming areas while it's shortduty.' " Officials blamed much of the handed.

And if that's Impressive, Jennings says, Just wait for the sequel to the supercomputer. In March, the center will have the world'a fastest computer when the $20 million ETA-10 goes on line. The ETA-10 will incorporate the CYBER 206, and will be able to speed through programs at 10,000 million scientific calculations a second. But Jennings said that supercomputers like the ETA-10 and CYBER 205 are not invincible. A broken air conditioning pump made the temperature change too much in the supercomputer room and , ruined the CYBER 205's planned July 4 premiere. "Isn't that how it always Is," he said. "We're having the air conditioner fixed this week." Officials from the consortium have also had problems with the U.S. State Department, which has

sought to let only U.8. citizens ust{ the computer center. "This issue la not resolved yet It may even go to the Whiu House," Jennings said. "The center here will eventually abide by whatever national regulation* are put into place. "I think a lot of universities will have severe problems with this,''r he added. Despite the problems, Jenningssaid officials at the center are optimistic about the future. Thcr center will make New Jersey the hub of some of the world's leading academic research, he said. "We're very excited," he said. "The supercomputer will be up and going." The $100 million computer: center Is being funded by the National Science Foundation and: the New Jersey Commission on Science and Technology.

Custom Mirrors

By MICHAEL FLEEMAN Associated Press

Doors • Walls Over Fireplaces Living Rooms Bar Mirrors Sliding Closet . Doors *



Atlantic Glass Glut and Mirrorm in Every Site You Cut A v a l



110 MAM 8T


Tke Rente ter


Nichols' husband, ended up "comforting me instead of me comforting him." Nichols, 60, president of the Kansas Bankers Association, told Koch, ,"It's not your fault; it's not the city's fault" "This won't spoil the celebration. It's a wonderful city," Nichols said. Nichols, who was stabbed in the abdomen, underwent exploratory surgery, but Swersie said "he's expected to do quite well." Koch said a wounded woman told him the attacker first started smacking her with the side of his sword, then turned it edge forward and slashed her in the head. He was getting ready to strike again when another woman saved her by deliberately falling atop her, the woman told Koch. She did not know the fate of her protector, the mayor said. Koch did not mention the wounded woman's name, but it appeared that he referred to Lynn Waylonis, 32, of Valhalla, N.Y., who was treated at St. Vincent's for a head injury and released.

Continued from Page 1A

came to the United States in 1977. of medium height a stocky build, wore blue a burgundy sweatshirt, new ters and close-cropped hair, was with two counts of secmurder, 12 counts of jree assault and one count of * criminal ppossession of a W di to S according Sgt. John tfenetucci, a police spokesman. J-At his arraignment in Staten |aland Criminal Court, Gonzsies was ordered held without bail and •rat to Kings County Hospital for 30 days for evaluation, Venetucci Mfat. -"He said God told him to do it," Condon said when asked about Qonzales' motive. 'According to Human Resources Administration officials, Gonzales w-'as taken to ColumbiaPresbyterian Medical Center for observation on July 3 after acting Strangely at the Fort Washington Men's Shelter and saying "Jesus told him to kill," Mayor Edward I. Koch told reporters at City Hall. He Was released on July 5, he said. Police said they had no records of previous mental disorders on Goiuales, but that he had 11 prior gambling arrests, according to Koch. '.The mayor has ordered the city's Mental Health Commissioner Sarah Kellerman to look into the procedures surrounding the Gonzales case and report back to him by the end of the week to make sure all proper procedures were followed. . Both of the fatally wounded victims died of "very deep stabs," said Dr. Stephen Swersie, the emergency room chief at Bayley Seton Hospital on Staten Island. Swersie identified the dead man as Jordan Walker, 61, of Staten Island, but said the woman, in her late 50s, had no identification on her. The slayings occurred on the Samuel I. Newhouse. The 6,000passenger boat left Manhattan at 8:30 a.m., going against the normal morning rush and thus carried only 400 to 500 riders, said Victor Ross, spokesman for the city Transportation Department.


HE 8TOPPED A SLAUGHTER — Retired New York City policeman Edward del Pino holds the sword used by mental patient Gonzalez during a bloody rampage on the Staten Island ferry yesterday. Del Pino stopped mental patient Juan Gonzalez as he went on a bloody rampage on the Staten Island ferry.


'QOO TOLD HIM TO DO IT1 — New York police take ferry slashing suspect Juan Gonzalez into a Staten Island station house yesterday. Police said he told them he killed two people and stabbed others because "God told him to do it."

Gonzales had ridden the ferry of people on the floor and he The ex-policeman who subdued on Sunday and boarded it again swung it around and it hit me in Gonzales was Edward del Pino, yesterday morning with the the back." heading home from a job as an machete-like sword concealed in Miss Zervoulei said the attacker armed night security man at an newspaper, Condon said. was screaming also, but she could insurance company. Gonzales told police he had not make out his words. "It was bedlam. Everyone was bought the weapon, a curved 24She was listed in fair condition. running past me incoherently inch blade on a two-inch, fake Another victim who spoke from screaming," del Pino said, describivory handle, in a Times Square a hospital bed was Connie Nichols ing a rush of panicked people who shop. of McPherson, Kan., a home econ- suddenly appeared on the One of the wounded passengers, omics professor at McPherson Col- promenade of the upper deck Annamarie Zervoulei, 16, of lege, who said she was taking a where he was sitting. Staten Island, said later at St. boatride with her husband for a He said he asked a woman what Vincent's Hospital that she was last look at the Statue of Liberty was up and she said, "I don't traveling with her aunt and was before returning home. know. Everyone's running, so I'm reading a newspaper when sud"We were looking at the statue running too." denly "there were people scream- and he came out with a large — Del Pino said he pushed through ing, 'There's a maniac.'" what do you call it? Saber? — the mob to where Gonzales stood "Everybody started scream- saber. He was very wild and he over a woman and "to my horror, ing," she said. "My back was just attacked several of us," Mrs. I see him going up and down, toward him. lunging down repreatedly with the Nichols said. "My aunt yelled at me to get Mrs. Nichols was in stable con- sword." "I yelled, 'Drop it!" he said. down. There were a whole bunch dition with an abdomen wound.

He also fired a shot in Gonzales' direction to get him to drop the weapon. When Gonzales gave up the sword, del Pino said he made the suspect sprawl across a seat and warned him, "If you move, you're dead." Condon lauded del Pino as a hero and said "I'm sure all the people on the boat would say so too." 'it's the job, it's still the job," del Pino demurred. He had retired in 1981 after 24 years on the force. He said his reward came when a girl who had been slashed told him, "Thank God you were there." Koch flew by helicopter to the Staten Island hospitals to talk to the wounded and later told reporters he was astounded when one of them, Richard Nichols, Mrs.

At Bayley Seton Hospital, Michael Vastl, 62, of Queens, was treated for superficial cuts of both arms. "He protected himself from the saber by holding his arms up to his face," Swersie said. William Muli are, 60, of Staten Island, a deck hand on the Newhouse, was admitted in stable condition with a stomach wound, Swersie said. Mulcare was visited by his shop steward, John White of Local 333 of the United Marine union, who. said he didn't think the attack could have been prevented "with so many people riding the ferry, but police protection does help." He said the union would ask for more police presence on the ferry. Police ride on some ferries, but not on all or all the time. None was' assigned for the Newhouse morning run, police said.

On Friday, the source said, Texas Air raised its proposal tc $12 a share, or $314 million. Analysts have said People Express would be wise to unload Frontier Airlines, which it bought in November and which contributed $28 million to its parent's $58 million first quarter loss on revenues of $329 million. Other ways People Express could raise cash include selling its eight Boeing 747 jumbo jets, which

could yield about $10 million each. The jets cost up to $80,000 a day to operate. Another option would be selling gate positions at certain airports. Analysts said much People Express' problems were because the company expanded too quickly, moved into cities where an additional carrier was not needed and slashed fares for the summer season when it could have been making badly needed revenues.

People ment on a potential business deal. Continued from Page 1A Among other potential bidders, Express has made In trying to sell Western Airlines of Los Angeles part or all of the company. told People Express on Saturday Texas Air spokesman Bruce that it would seek to acquire the Hicks said yesterday his Houston- airline's Denver-based Frontier bafeed company would not com- Airlines, along with some aircraft

that it would lease back to People for a substantial stake in People Express, the Journal said. Express. Western spokesman Glenn Spokesmen for Mitsubishi and Bozarth said his company does not All Nippon denied their companies comment on possible acquisitions. were involved in making bids for Also, Mitsubishi Heavy Indus- People Express, the Journal said. A . Mine close to the negotiatries Ltd., a Japanese concern, is reportedly considering an offer of tions told the newspaper that up to $16 a share, the newspaper Texas Air last Thursday offered said. Sources also told the Journal $11 a share for People Express. At that another Japanese company, that point, Western Airlines reAll Nippon Airways Co., was portedly said it would match the interested in a $12-a-share offer offer.

Also treated and released at St. Vincent's were Leon Borstein, 47, of Manhattan, and Jeanette Haberfeld, 65, of Staten Island, said spokesman Jeffrey Volk. Rheinhar Groell, 48, of Klagenfurt, Austria, was admitted in stable condition with an arm wound.

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THE HEAT'S ON — Andy Prosper of Brick Township takes to the shade during lunch yesterday. He's a security guard at N.J. Bell in Middletown.

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Heat Continued from Page 1A People didn't even wait until tlon in the Holmdel hospital's today's one-day sale on the deemergency room. One of the four vices at Sears in Middletown, even was admitted and held for ob- after they were reminded of it, servation. "To use the words of sales representative Duke Trinh the people in the emergency room, said. it's heavier than usual," said the While 40 or 50 air conditioners spokeswoman, who declined to be are sold there on a typical sumIdentified. mer's day, yesterday 80 to 00 were Two patients were treated at the sold, and the store nearly sold out emergency room of the Monmouth of them, Trinh said. Medical Center in Long Branch Moreover, the use of air conyesterday. Another had been ditioning was what helped break brought in on Sunday, said hospi- power use records yesterday, tal spokeswoman Mary Heinle. James Lowney of JCP&L said. At five patients were treated for 2 p.m., for example, 3,370 heat cramps and minor cases of megawatts were being used at 2 heat exhaustion at the Jersey p.m., beating by 6 megawatts the Shore Medical Center in Neptune, amount used at the same date and said Emergency Room Director Dr. time one year ago. Jim Malouf. A inegawall reiii'esciils.cnouglL ' A store employee at V.E. Ralph power to light 10,000 100-watt ahd Sons Inc., an oxygen therapy lightbulbs, Lowney said. equipment service, sale and rental As a result of the heightened company reported business was power demand, scattered outages "busier than normal." of a half-hour to 40 minutes . For those who didn't have an air throughout the state occurred conditioner already, yesterday Sunday and yesterday, Lowney was the day to get one. said.

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Gasoline riskiest

Contras soldi! aid dollars for profit



B»GUVDAB8T Associated Press WASHINGTON — Although nuclear material and hazardous waste get the publicity, gasoline is the most dangerous cargo in the nation's transportation system, congressional researchers said yesterday. Gasoline accounts for half of all hazardous material carried on the highways, and its accidents result in "more deaths and damages than all other hazardous materials accidents combined," said a study by the Office of Technology Assessment. Other findings of the study: — Congress should consider a national truck driver's license for hazardous cargo, as urged by insurance and trucking groups. Sixty-two percent of hazardous cargo accidents are the result of human error. Shell Oil Co. reduced preventable accidents 58 percent by a combination driver-andequlpment improvement program, the study said. — Although federal aid to the states for truck inspections has been increasing, federal inspections of all kinds have been declining and "are now insufficient to ensure adequate inspection levels," the office said. The total time spent on inspections declined from 237 work-years in 1070 to 111 in 1084, the most recent year for which figures were available. Most gasoline traffic is within one state and not subject to direct federal regulations. The average trip is only 28 miles, in deliveries to set-vice stations, researchers said. There are 1,600 tanker spills reported each year to the Transportation Department, with- an estimated 226 tanker rollovers and 88 resulting fatalities — figures that are almost certainly drastic underestimates, according to the OTA study. These accidents could be lessened in number and severity with a better tank trailer design that has a lower center of gravity, the study said. It noted that complications such as excessive width or too much empty weight has prevented wide consideration of substitute designs proposed so far. The department is studying regulations 'to improve performance of tanks. A key finding of the study is the poor quality of accident data, and this often means that spilled gasoline is overlooked. "State and local regulations are often developed with little or no understanding of the magnitude or nature of the problems to be controlled," the OTA researchers concluded. State and local regulations usually are targeted at radioactive material, which comprises less than 3 percent of all hazardous materials shipments, and at toxic chemical waste, which comprises about 7 percent of all hazardous shipments. The Transporation Department office responsible, the Research and Special Programs Administration, relies on voluntary reporting by interstate carriers on a confusing form, the OTA report said.

But Dyer defended the currency dealings as "legal and accoun-i > table," saying the Contra rebel*., converted the money "on the, 7 WASHINGTON — Nicaraguan foreign exchange market In Miami,, rebels, through their control of not in some black market" and. currency conversions in two turned over records of the trans- * Miami bank accounts, sold dollars actions to the State Department on. ' ..: from U.S. non-lethal aid for a April 17. Bosco Matamoros, spokesman profit and put the extra money into their "general funds," a State for the Nicaraguan Democratic Force, or FDN, the largest Contra, Department document says. The department's Nicaraguan army, said, "The differential (from the dollar sale*) was used t o , Humanitarian Assistance Office, which disburses the aid, first support the combatants' families. learned about rebel control of the and refugees" and thus waa in line two "broker" accounts on March with restrictions against buying i 10, five months after the aid weapons. However, congressional in- . program began, department lobbyist James W. Dyer said in a June vestigators who have reviewed.' 0 letter to Rep. Michael Barnes, D- the records said that as with other . invoices provided by the rebels for. Md. purchases In Central America, it Is.. Rep. Leon Panetta, D-Calif., impossible to verify the validity of who sponsored a resolution of the receipts. inquiry on how 127 million in nonLast year's law giving the rebels .. lethal aid was spent, said mixing 127 million hi non-lethal "human-, money derived from the aid with itarian" aid required President' the rebels' "general funds" raised Reagan to "establish appropriate questions about whether the cur- procedures to ensure that any rency conversions helped pay for humanitarian assistance... is not weapons. diverted (through barter, e x "Once it goes into that pot, change or any other means) for there's no telling what it goes for," acquisition of weapons" or lethal supplies. • »•; Panetta said. By ROBERT PARRY Associated Press


Thrill of victory Japan's Prime Minister Yasuhiro Nakasone flashes a big smile as he paints an eye on a

daruma doll celebrating his Liberal Democratic Party's victory. See story, Page 3B.

Sweet liberty Lady's birthday bash may have brought $500 million to New Yorjt; many as 13 million people would take part in the festivities, with the figure closer to 6 million to 7 million people, most of them New NEW YORK — Liberty Weekend Yorkers. Ninety-eight percent of the brought in as much aa 1600 million for the city's tourism industry and city's 100,000 hotel rooms were helped shine the Big Apple's image filled over the weekend, Gillett as a tourist destination, the head said. The occupancy rate rarely of the Visitors and Convention exceeds 86 percent and is usually about 60 percent on a July 4 Bureau said yesterday. Producers of the four-day e x - weekend, he said. He figured city hotels probably travaganza expressed disappointment over ticket sales but said accommodated 176,000 people, they expected revenue to run close with an additional 100,000 outto a break-even figure of ISO of-towners staying with friends or relatives. million to $32 million. The balance sheet for the weekThe Statue of Liberty centennial -festival cost city government end's special events is still being tallied, but Liberty Weekend about 110 million, according to Mayor Edward I. Koch. That fig- producer David L. Wolper said he ure is almost certain to be e x - doubted the concerts, sporting ceeded by the weekend's sales tax events and stage spectaculars would turn a profit. revenues. "I think we'll be close to the "It was a sensational weekend as far as we were concerned," said vest, or lose a few bucks," he told reporters after the closing cerCharles Gillett, president of the New York Visitors and Convention emonies Sunday at Giants Stadium in New Jersey. Bureau. Wolper said the task of putting "We think all the publicity, which was natonwide for four together the celebration was rewarding but "murder compared to days, will help convince people to come and visit the Statue of the Olympics," for which he Liberty. ... We think this helped produced opening and closing ceremonies in 1984. the image of New York." He said the Fourth of July GiUett estimated that weekend revelers — both tourists and New spectacle would be his last as York residents — spent between producer. A spokesman for Liberty Week$300 million and $500 million on hotels, restaurants, souvenirs and end, Jonas Halperin, said producers were disappointed and other expenditures related to the surprised by poor ticket sales at festivities. However, he said, attendance some of the events — particularly failed to match predictions that as the closing ceremonies. By MITCHELL LANDSBERO Associated Prats


LIBERTY CLEANUP,— New York sanitation tons of garbage along State Street in Manhattan workers use a bulldozer to move some of the 900 over the weekend.

on/World • NO WITNESSES, NO TEARS — No one cries for Ken Rex McElroy in Skidmore. Mo. He terrorized the town for 20 years before he was gunned down in the streets of his northwest Missouri) farming town. For five years, the identity of whoever murdered town bully McElroy has remained a secret, although dozens of people witnessed the slaying •

• TELE-QRAMM —The Supreme Court struck down a key portion of a law requiring a balanced budget by 1991 .disabling f the legislative machinery that •' Congress had assembled to attack spiraling federal deficits 2 • COMEBACK PLANNED— Supporters of a law to force a balanced federal budget by 1991 rushed to repair a key enforcement provision that the Supreme Court ruled unconstitutional 2 • UNRESTRICTED—The government said it has lifted all restrictlons BQHttiM Hf if i—pnsrf bfiid fie—

tivist Winnie Mandeia, but the press was warned to be careful about quoting her under national emergency regulations 3


A C E j - pope John Paul II ended a week-long visit to Colombia with a final plea for an end to violence, drug trafficking and poverty, then flew to Castries. St. Lucia en route home to the Vatican 3

McDonald's to reveal what's in its food

• CALLING IT QUITS —Anally of Ferdinand Marcos who had declared himself president gave up his rebellion against Corazon Aquino, but hundreds of his military and civilian backers held out in a luxury hotel • BANZAI—The governing Liberal Democrats won Japan's biggest postwar election victory, increasing chances that party rules will be changed so Prime Minister Yasuhiro Nakasone can stay in office beyond October... 3 • HISTORIC PLUNGE — A wave of stock selling sent the Dow Jones reeling for a record point loss of 61.87. But in percentage terms, it was only about a fourth as bad as the 12.9 percent plunge on Black Friday, the day on Wai Street that kicked off the Depression 7

GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY — The only thing rising higher than McDonald's golden arches are the profits of franchising companies.

CHICAGO (AP)—For the first time, McDonald's Corp. will distribute booklets telling fast-food fans what's in its restaurant fare, from 100 percent beef burgers to the Big Mac's 126-calorie special sauce, officials said yesterday. The world's largest fast-food restaurant chain has spent more than 11 million researching and developing the illustrated 3 7 page booklet, said Ed Rensi, president of McDonald's USA, based in Oak Brook, 111. "It's our attempt at making nutrition understandable," Rensi said in a telephone interview. "It's a good marketing program. It's a good way to sell our story... We're proud of our food. We're proud to publish this information." Some nutrition advocates criticized the booklet as propaganda that provided information that was more promotional than nutritional. McDonald's will provide 100 booklets to each of the more than 7,600 McDonald's restaurants nationwide for distribution starting Aug. 16. Customers will have to request the booklet.' After the initial 100 booklets are given out, the company's franchises would have to buy additional copies from the corporation, said spokeswoman Terri Capatosto. The first 10 pages of the booklet describe ingredients, explaining, for example, that a

cheeseburger includes ketchup, mustard, pickles, onions, salt and pepper. The rest contains specific "label declarations," describing Ingredients in a beef patty and listing the companies from which McDonald's buys its meat. These listings include the number of calories in each ingredient, such as 6 calories in a pickle slice and 126 calories in a serving of Big Mac sauce. But to find out that there are 670 calories in one Big Mac, the customer would have to add • the calories listed for each ingredient used. "The concept of it is terrific," said Mkhael Jacobson, executive director of the Center for' Science in the Public Interest In Washington D.C. ^^' But, he said, "They really hide the Ingredients behind a fog of euphemisms, exaggerations and self-serving propaganda." He cited, for example, a hamburger bun description: "Enriched wheat flour is the main ingredient in our buns —no surprise but did you know that McDonald's requires its bakers to purchase the flour enriched with OMmtiai vitamins and minerals?" While the booklet tells consumers that McDonald's uses boneless chicken breasts and thighs in its doesn't aay how much saltor cholesterol Is In each servlaJt






• p





• . . • ' , . . — - ^ ^ ~ — -



Automatic deficit reductioii8
Gramm-Rudman key

Coeds smoke more than male students ETROIT (AP) — College very long, slender cigarettes," are more likely ' Johnston said. than college men to smoke Johnston was a director of suggesting that the the study conducted for the industry Is success- National Institute on - Drug fully Unking female smoking Abuse by the University of with an image of glamour and Michigan's Institute for Social success, according to a federal Research. study released yesterday. Among college women, the "The cigarette companies daily smoking rate was 18 - emphasize two major themes in percent last year compared' * getting women to smoke: One is with 10 percent for men. • trying to associate smoking "It appears the tobacco inI with being liberated and the dustry's expensive and long• other Is more subliminal, but term effort to associate smok• not very subtle, and that is that ing with liberation and success '. women should smoke to stay among women has paid off, at - thin," social psychologist least for the industry," Johnston said. "The payoff for ' Lloyd D. Johnston said. The typical cigarette I ad those young women who aimed at women features bought the message is quite ' "very long, slender models and another matter."


Associated Press


Come a long way, Baby A peace protester is carried away by three military personnel after illegally entering Olfut Air Force Base in Nebraska, which serves as the headquarters of the Strategic Air Command. More than 200 protesters were detained by base security during the incident.

Campus drug use declines k ETROIT (AP) — Mari•BkvETROI

ljuanai and most other UUlicit .drug» are losing popularity on college campuses, but cocaine use remains high and has emerged as the most serious abuse problem among students, according to a federal study released yesterday. "Students report cocaine to be fairly readily available, and until very recently, the great majority saw little risk in experimenting with it," said Lloyd D. Johnston, one of the study's directors. About one in six college Students used cocaine within a year of being Interviewed for the report, and one in 14 within a month, University of Michigan researchers said in

the study for the National Institute on Drug Abuse. "It's been a chic thing to do," Johnston, a social psychologist, said in a telephone interview from Ann Arbor, "That's changing, and It should change. "I think that (cocaine) will lose some of its social acceptability." The continued heavy use of cocaine among students, despite the risks of getting hooked or dying from an overdose, is "surprising and unsettling," the researchers said. But aside from cocaine, illegal drug use appears to be receding among students, whose predecessors helped usher in the drug culture 20 years ago.

Army cracks down on smoking ASHINGTON (AP) — The Army formally launched its crackdown on smoking yesterday with the service's top officer urging commanders to exercise common ' sense and avoid overzealous enforcement. "As caring and concerned leaders, we must exercise sound and reasonable Judgment and carry out this policy in a gradual yet deliberate way," Gen. John A. Wickham Jr., the Army chief of staff, wrote in a memo. "Commanders at all levels are expected to supervise the efforts taking place and to ensure that the individual


rights of all personnel — smokers and non-smokers — are protected. Reasonableness and common sense must be guidelines in the execution of the policy." Wickham's memo, which was dated July 2, was obtained yesterday as the Army launched a program to make "non-smoking the norm for Department of Army-occupied buildings and work areas." The program, initially outlined In early June, calls for a ban on smoking in Army vehicles or aircraft and new restrictions on smoking in offices.

Pacts awarded for 2 new Air Force Ones


ASHINGTON (AP) — The Air Force yesterday awarded a $249.8 million contract to the Boeing Co. for two 747 airliners that will be used to transport the president. The Air Force announced June 5 that the Seattle-based company had won a competition with the McDonnell Douglas Corp. to produce a new White House Jetliner. A contract could not be negotiated and awarded, however, until final congressional approval was obtained. That approval came three weeks ago when the House dropped its opposition to re-

placing the two aging Boeing 707 airliners now used by the president. The Air Force said yesterday in a brief announcement that it had signed a "firm, fixed-price acquisition contract" with Boeing totaling 1249.8 million for "two executive-configured Boeing-747 aircraft." That total does not include a logistics package of initial spare parts. The Air Force said it planned to award Boeing a separate logistics contract soon while stressing the total cost of the program would remain within the $280 million approved by Congress.

Teachers' union honors McAuliffe


HICAGO (AP) — The American Federation of Teachers y e s t e r d a y honored teacher-astronaut Christa McAuliffe, and announced teacher intern-mentor programs in seven major cities aimed at recruiting more bright college graduates into the profession.

"The spirit of Christa and her fellow Challenger crew members will always be with us," Barbara Morgan, the McCall, Idaho, elementary school teacher who was McAuliffe's backup, told the 2,707 AFT delegates at their convention.

, — Agreed to decide whether Georgia death sentences are meted out in a racially discriminatory way. The court's decision, expected sometime in 1987, could carry enormous impact for the future of capital punishment, affecting the fates of hundreds of the more than 1,600 death row inmates nationwide. — Said it will decide whether the Alabama state police must promote one black trooper for every white promoted to raise the percentage of black officers.

In the Gramm-Rudman case, the court said the law improperly empowers an officer of Congress, the comptroller general, to perform an executive function. The law enpowered the deficit reduction to meet Grsrom—Rudntan Chief Justice Warren E. Burger, announcing the decision on the his last day of presiding over a court session, said "convenience and efficiency'\cannot Justify an unconstitutional law. "No one can doubt that Congress and the president are confronted with fiscal and economic problems of unprecedented magnitude," said Burger. "By placing the responsibility for execution of the (act) in the hands of an officer who is subject to removal only by itself, Congress in effect has retained control over the execution of the act and has intruded into the executive function," he said. "The Constitution does not permit such intrusion."

Deficit fighters vow to fight on By GUFF NAM



WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court yesterday struck down a key portion of a law requiring a balanced budget by 1981, disabling the legislative machinery Congress saarmhlnri to attack sptraling federal By a 7-2 vote, the Justices said the central provision of the Gramm-Rudman Act — ordering automatic deficit reductions — violates; the constitutionally required separation of powers between "the executive and legislative branches. The law's main supporters Immediately said they would introduce legislation amending the act to conform with the court's objections. And President Reagan said the decision should not deter Congress from, following through with spending cuts to slash budget deficit running in the range of $200 billion a year.

Concluding to 1966-86 term, the court also: — HgnuVantly broadened the disciplinary powers of public school administrators, ruling in a ess* from Bpaaaway, Wash., that students may be suspended for using vulgar language. — Ruled in a New York ease that states are free to dose down for lengthy periods of time adult bookstores found to be public nuisances because of the on-premlses conduct of their

WASHINGTON — Supporters of a law to force a balanced federal budget by 1991 rushed yesterday to repair a key enforcement provision that the Supreme Court ruled unconstitutional. "Those of us who have fought so hard to restore fiscal sanity will not allow Congress to get off the hook on its commitment to balance the federal budget," said Sen. Phil Gramm, R-Texas, one of the prime ' authors of the statute along with Sens. Warren Rudman, R-N.H., and Ernest F. I loll ings, D-S.C. However, some critics of the balanced-budget law said they would fight the effort to restore the provision that could trigger automatic, across-the-board s p e n d i n g c u t s to m e e t predetermined annual deficit targets. Instead, they argued, Congress should follow a fallback provision in the law that calls for Congress to vote on such cuts. "The court said today, no more gimmicks, no more tricks, no more easy answers. Congress must do its Job, and it cannot give its responsibility away," said Rep. Mike Synar, D-Okla., the chief plaintiff in the court case. In a statement issued by the White House, President Reagan said he would hold lawmakers' feet to the fire on the deficitreduction issue, saying, "The Supreme Court's decision today brings the focus of compliance with the Gramm-Rudman-HollIngs deficit reduction targets back to where it belongs: on the Congress." The president did not indicate whether he would support the move to restore automatic spending cuts to the law. Automatic cuts would take a significant chunk out or the Pentagon budget, which Reagan has fought to increase. Senate Majority Leader Bob Dole, R-Kan., agreed that "there'll

be a very solid effort to go back and deal with the court's ruling to make certain that Gramm-Rudman-HoUlngs is constitutional." But, Dole added, regardless of the future of that part of the budget law, Congress must deal with deficits. "I don't believe we should be able to hide," Dole said. "GrammRudman-Hollings served a purpose, it may continue to serve a purpose as far as tightening up the budget a c t . . . But in the final analysis, the only wsy we're going to reduce the federal deficit Is for Congress to face up to it. . "I think that may be the one positive things about the Supreme Court's decision. We can't hide,'1 Dole said. The budget law calls for Congress to meet a deficit target of $144 billion for the 1987 fiscal year beginning Oct. 1. A fiscal 1987 spending blueprint, which Congress adopted Just before beginning its two-week Fourth of July recess, projects a deficit of $142.6 billion. But many legislators have all but conceded that that budget blueprint will not meet required targets because it is based on outdated economic data, meaning government revenues likely will be lower than projected and the deficit higher. In addition, some legislators say that projected savings from the sales of government assets and other proposals in the budget will not happen. Thus, Congress was facing a rough time even before the court's decision. "Both the president and Congress are in for a long, hot summer of budget battles," said Rep. Leon Panetta, D-Calif. The court, by a 7-2 vote, said the main enforcement provision of the budget-balancing law — the requirement for automatic spending cuts to meet deficit targets — violates the constitutionally mandated separation of powers between the executive and legislative branches.


T E L E - G R A M M — Sen. Phil Gramm. R-Texas. broke off a vacation in Alaska yesterday to fly to Seattle where he commented on the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling on the landmark Gramm-Rudman Act.

Town bully Despite dozens of witnesses, man's murder still unsolved By JEflHY HACHT1GAL Assodstsd Press SKIDMORE, Mo. — For five years, the identity of whoever gunned down town bully Ken Rex McElroy has remained a secret in this northwest Missouri farming community, although dozens of people witnessed the slaying. Authorities say they lack evidence to file charges in the July 10,1981, shooting, which occurred in the middle of an angry crowd near the town's lone tavern, and have essentially closed the case. The death of the 47-year-old McElroy, who was known as a thief with a violent temper, drew attention for its resemblance to Wild West, vigilante-style Justice. Bill Everhart, mayor of the town of 440 people, says it could have been avoided had the courts cracked down on McElroy. "When you back a rat into a corner of a pen and tease him with a stick, he'U fight the stick," Everhart said. "Same thing with people. After so long they won't take it anymore. They come out fighting. After 20 years, people, here couldn't take it anymore." Everhart said the streets of Slddmore — which emptied when the 6-foot-10, 280pound McElroy appeared, often carrying a gun — are safe again. Most residents, he says, prefer not to know who killed McElroy. "They accuse the town of keeping a secret, but I don't think people really know who shot McElroy," said Everhart.

"They accuse the town of keeping a ""secret, but I don't think people really know who shot McElroy. Maybe it's best that way. It's between whoever shot him and their Lord, ft Bill Everhart nwyof of SMdfnofo, Mo.

"Maybe it's best that way. It's between whoever shot him and their Lord." McElroy claimed to be an antiques dealer who also raised and sold championship coon hounds. Townspeople say he made his living poaching livestock or stealing farm machinery and grain. "After his death, some people ... were going to erect a statue of him crossing a fence with a hog under his arm," said Dave Dunbar, 30, a former town marshal. . , McElroy occasionally would walk Into DftG's Recreation, the tavern, plunk a paper sack containing $20,000 on a table and order a drink. livestock producers figured it was their money. McElroy once bragged he paid lawyers $30,000 a year to clear him of charges — from theft and arson to assault with

NO WITNESSES, NO TEARS — Skidmore, Mo., town bully Ken Rex McElroy, seen here with his son.,was gunned down on the streets of Skidmore in 1981. Although over a hundred people witnessed the M i n g , no one has come forward to identify the

a weapon. He publicly threatened to kill anyone who testified against him. Nodaway County Prosecutor David Baird says authorities never determined If more than one person shot McElroy, who was killed in a barrage of gunfire. Baird said most of the approximately 100 people subpoenaed to appear before grand Juries admitted witnessing McHroy's death but not the shooter because they dived for cover.

"I think if anyone ever went to Jail for what happened that day, it would have been an Incredible injustice," said Dunbar, whom McElroy onee threatened with a rifle. "The whole problem was Ken McElroy went wild for years, Intimidating people openly and getting away with it because the law was afraid of Mm." '• On the morning he was shot, about 60 people met with the county sheriff to discuss ways to protect themselves

American spy suspect cleared • ON DON ( A P ) — I Prosecutors dropped the I f irilniufln case against a former CIA agent yesterday, explaining that he had duped the Soviets with useless material, and a court cleared him of all charges. Attorneys for retired U.S. Navy officer John Both well said he probably will sue for wrongful arrest and malicious prosecution. BothweU, 69, Uves in Bath, England, and runs an Importexport business. He was arrested Feb. 16 as he tried to leave for Vienna, Austria. Prosecutor Michael Bibby told Bow Street Magistrates Court police1 acted on a Up "from a very good source" that Botbwell was passing NATO


secrets to the Soviet Uoisn. The defendant, who retired from the Navy in 1966 with the rank of commander, was charged under the Offttial Secrets Act with arranging to communicate information calculated to be useful to an News reports at the time said Ms arrest was based on disclosures by Viktor Gudarev, a Soviet trade mission member who defected earlier In February In Athens, Greece. U.S. officials Identified Gudarev as a colonel In the Soviet KGB secret police. Bibby offered no evidence against Bothwell in court and a formal verdict of innocent was given.

Jordan orders Fatah off ices shut H MMAN, Jordan (AP) — broke off * year-long alliance f l Jordan yesterday ordered with Arafat aimed at peace f ^ s h a t all offices pf Yasser with Israel. The Cabinet said Jordan still Arafat's Fatah guerrilla group, markjng a plunge In relations recognized the PU), of which Arafat is chairman, as the between the two recent allies. King Hussein's Cabinet, in a . "sole legitimate representastatement carried by the of- tive" of the Palestinians, a ficial Petra news agency, said status It won f t a 1974 Arab the order was a response to summit conference. . Information Minister criticism of Jordan by Fatah's Revolutionary Council. Fatah Mohamed Khatlb said in a telephone Interview that 26 is the oldest and largest guerrilla group In the Palestine Fatah offices would be closed, while 12 ¥W offices would Liberation Organization. In February, King Hussein remain open.

Accused hijackers make last plea ENOA, Italy (AP) — The Achille Lauro trial went to the Jury yesterday after a final plea by two men accused as lujackers for sympathy for their Palestinian cause. One statement ended with the cry: "Long live Arafat!" Authorities kept the location of deliberations a secret, worried that terrorists might try to attack the Jurors. Judge Lino Monteverde said he expected a verdict tomorrow or Thursday.


In his final statement, the man accused of killing KUnghoffer urged Jurors to reject charges the defendants were terrorists. "We are Palestinian fighters, we are not terrorists," ssid 2 3 year-old Youssef Magled alMolqi. He confessed to the killing In a pretrial statement, but during the trial he claimed KUnghoffer wasn't even aboard the ship.

Anglicans urge S. African sanctions WORK, England (AP) — Y Church of England leaders | voted- overwhelmingly yesterday in favor of economic sanctions against South Africa and urged the British government, banks and businesses to exert pressure on Pretoria. The 394-21 vote followed a three-hour debate at the regular summer session of the General Synod, a policy-making, body of bishops, clergy and laity. ' "Let us now with faith, de-

termination and hope support tnls motion and determine that we will not let the Africans down," said Archbishop Of Canterbury Robert Runde. "We will, as much as it is in our power, lead the way to" a new order in South Africa for the good of all." The primate is spritual head of the church and leader of the world's 70 million Anglicans. About B million South Africans — Mack, white and mixedrace — are Anglicans.

Peru military blames massacre on police


IMA, Peru (AP) — The Joint Military command, in a report to a legislative committee, blamed police for the killings of more than 100 prison inmates after they ended a riot and surrendered last month, a senator said yesterday. Sen. Gaston Acurio of the opposition Popular Action Party said the report accused police of the paramilitary Republican Guard of carrying out the execution-style slayings. Acurio is a member of the Permanent Congressional Commission investigating the killings that occurred on June 19, the day after imprisoned members of the Maoist Shining Path guerrilla movement rioted


UNTIL T H E RISING SUN — Election officials start counting ballots at a gym In downtown Tokyo yesterday. More than 71 percent of

at three Lima-area penitentiaries. President Alan Garcia has suggested the military also could be held responsible for the slayings because it was placed in charge of re-establishing control over the prisons. Acurio, speaking, to r e porters when' the commission session adjourned, said, "After hearing the Joint Command's, report, Popular Action rfe-i iterates the necessity that the Cabinet resign. Its political! responsibility is evident since it instructed the Joint Comvmand to act strongly and dedal ively to recapture the prisons in the shortest time possible.",

Japan'sjvoters cast ballots. Prime Minister Yasuhiro Nakaaorw's ruing party won a big victory.

Nakasone could hold on to power !

Japanese ruling party wins big By EUGENE MOOSA

TOKYO —The governing Liberal Democrats won Japan's biggest postwar election victory, Increasing chances that party rules will be changed so Prune Minister Yasuhiro Nakasone can stay hi office beyond October. The vote wss seen as a mandate for Nskasone's pro-Western policies and his plans for domestic economic change. Election boards in the 47 states said after counting the ballots cast Sunday that government party candidates won 300 of the 612 seats in the powerful House of Representatives. Four successful independent candidates also Joined the governing party, giving it 304 seats. It had only 260 seats before the election and needed the eight votes of the splinter New Liberal Club for a majority. The Japan Socialist Party, the main opposition, lost 24 seats for an all-time low of 80, and the centrist Democratic Socialist Party dropped to 26 seats from 37. Other parties

generally stayed about even. ' The victory by the Liberal; Democratic Party, which has been in power since it was formed in the merger of two conservative parties in 1966, apparently was| sided by a high voter turnout and opposition failure to offer alternative programs, Japanese news reports said. At a news conference yesterday, Nakasone described the triumph as a "reflection of our citizens' voice, or maybe Heaven's voice, or maybe the voice of God," and acknowledged that he had not expected such a great victory. He said he would convene a special session of the Diet, or parliament, in September to adopt measures to stimulate the domestic economy and turn the debt-ridden Japanese National Railways into several private companies. Nakasone also wants reforms In the tax system, education and administration. About his own future, the 68-year-old leader said he would "abide by party laws" that do not allow a third two-year term as party president. The post carries the prime minister's post with it if the Uberal Democrats control the lower house. Nakasone's second term ends in October.

Marcos' backer gives up *revolt'

S. Africa eases Mandela limits

By M K U a C. SUAREZ Associated Press

MANILA, Philippines — Civilians and soldiers backing Arturo Tolentino, who had declared himself president in place of Corazon Aquino, began filing out of a luxury hotel early today after being holed up there for two days. Tolentino announced late yesterday that his civilian backers would leave the hotel at dawn today, but there had been some question whether approximately 100 soldiers who had Joined the revolt at the Manila Hotel would withdraw. However, a spokesman said the soldiers agreed to leave to avoid a confrontation with soldiers loyal to Aquino. ' Tolentino, the running mate of ousted President Ferdinand Marcos hi February's fraudtained election, had left the hotel with a small group of his civilian supporters yesterday night and met for four hours with Rafael Ileto, Aquino's deputy defense minister. Tolentino and about 300 civilian and military supporters had taken over the hotel Sunday, and Tolentino declared himself president Many of the civilians began leaving the hotel at dawn today, a few hours before the expiration of the 24-hour deadline set by Aquino for them to withdraw. But one man in the hotel lobby shouted, "No retreat, no surrender," SS his colleagues began leaving. Tolentino,t 76, announced late

Japanese newspapers said a movement Is on within the party to change the rules and keep Nakasone on. In an interview with the newspaper Asahl, Finance Minister Noboru Takeshlta said, "I think there to a possibility that he may serve a third term." Takeshlta has been a leading candidate for the party presidency. In 1983, elections for the House of Representatives were held two weeks after the bribery conviction of former Prime Minister Kakuei Tanaka, who was Nakasone's main supporter and head of the party's largest faction. The result was 260 seats and an alliance with the New Uberal Crab. The party's largest previous win wss 296 seats in 1960. Opposition parties criticised Nakasone this time for dissolving the Diet to call a lower house election 18 months early so it would coincide with the scheduled triennial contest for half of the 262 seats In the upper House of Councilors. His apparent aim was to increase voter turnout, which normally favors the Liberal Democrats.

By LAUMHM REVS Assocuieo tress

JOHANNESBURG, South Africa —The government said yesterday it lifted all restrictions against anti-apartheid activist Winnie Mandela, but the press wss warned to be careful about quoting her under national emergency regu-

Corazon Aquino: warns rebels yesterday that he and his civilian followers had agreed to leave the hotel following negotiations with government emissaries. But he said did not know if his military backers, including four generals, would also withdraw. "I do not control them," he said. Early today, Ric Serrano, a spokesman for the rebels, told reporters that the pro-Tolentino soldiers had agreed to leave the 500-room building, which was encircled by government troops. "Our soldiers decided to evacuate," he said. "They have been given safe passage . . . with the assurance that if they leave this morning it is as if nothing has happened." He said the guarantees of safe passage were given by Defense Minister Juan Ponce Enrile, and the soldiers agreed to leave because "they would like to prevent a confrontation of arms."

Police reported a 68-year-old white man wss shot to death in the Port Elizabeth black township of Zwide after dropping off black workers, the 141st person reported killed in political violence since the emergency wss declared June 12. Also yesterday, about 10,000 black gold and diamond miners were on strike or staging slowdowns to protest the detention of union leaders under the emergency declaration. The multiracial Metal and Allied Workers Union representing 60,000 workers said its challenge of the state of emergency would be heard in the Durban Supreme Court today. The restrictions on Mrs. Mandela for the past 20 years governed where she could live and visit and to whom she could speak. Her husband Nelson, an African National Congress leader, has been in Jail since 1964 serving a life term for plotting sabotage. Mrs. Mandela had openly defied many of the restraints. She has had a series of scuffles with security police since January after she ignored her banishment to the rural town of Brandfort and moved to Soweto, Johannesburg's

black township. Mrs. Mandela's name was missing from a Government Gazette listing Friday of banned people. Those so sanctioned may not be quoted by the news media add may not meet with more than two people at a time. Police Capt. • Henry Beck, a spokesman for the Minister of Law and Order, said yesterday: "I cab confirm all restriction orders on -Mrs. Mandela have been lifted." But he added: "I would suggest legal advice be obtained before doing so (quoting her) as this is a complicated matter." Under the emergency regulations, no one may be quoted saying anything considered subversive or furthering the aims of the African National Congress, the main black guerrilla organisation fighting to overthrow the government and end apartheid, the system under which 6 million whites dominate 24 million vote-

Pope ends visit with call for peace By KEKUN H H H

Csftiefof Pi*-ii'.:"i sit-i.i'inr n JtCKM vIOOII M y 0flnDMg1 iMttl Ifl V M arena of the Paris Roman Amphitheater, wearing Medieval armours, helmets, shields and maces. They are performing in a tournament before Parisians and tourists.

CASTRIES, St. Uida — Pope John Paul II ended a week-long visit to Colombia yesterday with a final plea for ah end to violence, drug trafficking and poverty, then flew to this Caribbean island en route home to the Vatican. "How much yon desire, beloved Colombians, that the weapons are silenced, that the hands which strike out instead reach out fraternally, that the desired and invoiced peace arrives for a l l , . , after so many years of violence that has left tin grtef of teeth snd pslnfti! wounds so difficult to heal," he said In his final homily from the flower-decked balcony of the cathedral in Barranquilla, Colombia. The crowd of 100,000 people cheered, waved banners of the Holy See's colon —

St. Lucia's government declared a holiday for John Paul's seven-hour visit Tens of thousands of its 136.000 citizens, and people from neighboring islands, gathered in advance of his arrival at mid-afternoon. "I'm quite excited and . . . proud that he la recognizing and blessing an island as small as ours," said Prime Minister John Compton. The population of St. Lucia, which became independent of Britain seven years ago, la 80 percent Roman Catholic. At the airport in Barranquilla, on Colombia's Caribbean coast, the pontiff ssid In remarks broadcast on radio and television: "Go forward. The pope leaves, but he he rrmrins wit& >'<»• I asi sivimzz wtth you, Colombia." President Bellsario Betancur, standing next to him. said: "Brother John Pant, now you have become a Colombian." A navy band played the Colombian national anthem. Scores of military officers, public

officials and members of their families lined up to shake the pontiffs hand and Idas Ms papal ring. Health authorities said that, before the pope's arrival in Barranquilla, the route from the airport to the city waa sprayed with powerful Insecticide to kUl the swarms of flies and mosquitoes that plague the area with dengue fever and malaria. In his homily at the cathedral, John Paul "In your country, as in other Latin American nations, in the midst of so much wealth of humanity aad of Christian faith, so many problems remain to be eateea. 'The unjust distribution of resources, iwuffident recognition of therights of the weakest, inequality of opportunity, unemployment aad so many other graves issues call for an immense, unified effort foe of everyone for the promotion of social Justice."

The Register Fouwtedin 1ST8 Bg John H. Cook and Henry Clay Published by the Bed Bank Register A Price CcauniciHoM CwponUai Newipspt

CLIFF S JANE FODERABO, Amoctaf Editor ANNH.KELIJETT>#K»ft«tor . f *'

RICHARD NICOLETTI,,S!portffiMtor PAMELA ABOUZEH), Featurm Editor CARL D. TORINO, a ^ J f t o f a v n p h s r

TU6SOAY. JULY 8.1906


Nancy's birthday gift A h e e r s to President and Mrs. ReM-aRan. They gave the nation's press .i corps — and even their closest aides — the slip on Sunday night in order to celebrate Nancy's 66th birthday with friends at a Washington restaurant. The unannounced getaway drew some protest from the press because the Reagan administration previously had guaranteed that a small group of reporters always could accompany the, president whenever he left the White House. But, the presidential spokesman; Larry Speakes.said he didn't know about the outing until after the Reagans had left. Meanwhile, the first lady's press secretary, who had assured reporters the Reagans Would celebrate alone at the White House, sai{l she hadn't heard about their foray either. As it turned out, the Reagans

managed to slip away and dine with their long-time friends, Mr, and Mrs. Charles Z. Wick, at the Jockey Club, a fashionable restaurant less than a. mile from the White House. But, even so, the little adventure wasn't exactly what you'd call cozy. The Reagans traveled from the White House in a five-car motorcade that included two unmarked police cars, a Secret Service vehicle, the presidential limousine and a backup limo. The entourage also included his military aide and physician. But, actually. It was relatively "private" 'when you consider these motorcades can consist of 16 to 20 cars and vans. Anyway, believe it or not, this Is one time we're happy the press was left behind. After all the hoopla during Liberty Weekend, a secret and s e cluded night out sounds like a pretty good birthday present for the first lady.

How hot was it? It' was so hot the steamers were done •before we dug 'em. -., It was so hot the grass crunched underfoot. It was so hot the dog jumped into an sue conditioned car. It was so hot the life guard whistled us out and he jumped in. It was so hot the dell ran out of cold cuts. It was so hot that Auntie set up her beach chair in the mall.

It was so hot the sparrow thought the birdbath was a sauna. It was so not the surfers stayed under their boards. It was so hot the car overheated before it started. It was so hot the horseshoe crab headed back out to sea. That's how hot it was in Monmouth County yesterday. Only hotter.


Hope for voters


quarter of a century ago the Supreme Court brushed aside I. warnings of a "political thicket" and opened the process of reapportioning legislatures to review by the courts. The predicted judicial calamity has not occurred. Instead, rottenborough politics lost and democracy won. Today, city voters elect the same number of legislators as their suburban or country cousins. Now the Court has ventured into the field once more. It says the courts may also review gerrymandering, the ancient practice of drawing district Ikies, often grotesque ones, for partisan advantage even when the districts are equally populous. Gerrymandering may prove much harder for courts to manage than reapportionment. TheCourt, recognizing that, cautions that only the most bjatant and damaging districting will be set aside. But the new decision fatally offers hope that at least the most odious instances of gerrymandering can now be curtailed.

Part of what made reapportionment workable was the simple arithmetic of the one-person, one-vote standard the Court adopted soon after the pathbreaking Baker v. Carr decision of 1962. But with the help of computer mapping, acutely partisan politicians can meet equal-population standards and still design districts that give their opponents fewer districts than their share of the vote warrants. -Consider the crazy lines for the

Indiana Legislature, which the Supreme Court upheld the other day. Republicans, meeting in secret after reneging on a promise of public hearings, split Democratic Fort Wayne and submerged each half in districts dominated by Republican suburbs. Indianapolis was drawn and quartered and scattered among the suburbs. In-1982, Democrats in the two metropolitan areas had 46 percent of the vote but won only 3 of 21 seats in the state House of Representatives. Statewide the Democrats had more than half the vote but only 48 of 100 House seats. The Court, after voting 6 to 3 to entertain a Democratic challenge, sustained the districting, 7 to 2. Three Justices who wanted no review at all were joined by four who ruled that one election's results did not suffice, to prove a constitutional violation. Only plans that "consistently degrade" one party's political power for years will be struck down, said Justice Byron White. It won't be easy to apply that rule without making judges seem arbitrary. Straightening out those odd district lines could bend the courts out of shape. The Justices may have a hard time deciding just when to intervene. But the rule can carry a benefit nonetheless. It might well deter some districting mischief after' the 1990 Census. New York Times

A Liberty shortfall? ifter all the fun and fireworks ^there's one nagging question: —t>'s going to make up the difference if the Liberty Weekend gala hasn't paid for itself? J ubc I&coeca iws w e aufrWcf: \s& t«e dollars come out of the Statue of liberty-Ellis Island Foundation. After all, argues the hard-charging fundraiser ,the foundation-overshot its $266 million goal by $12 million. So

why not dip into that money to cover any shortfall? That won't wash. The folks who contributed to the foundation dedicated their dollars to fixing up two sk£g»i&¥£!it isr.dmerta. They didn't plan on subsidizing a party. Maybe a special fundraiser? All contributors must know exactly where the money's going. New York Dally News

VIEWPOINT State Republicans create false budget crisis To the Editor: Sadly lost In moat i ledla coverage of New Jersey's current 'budget crisis' is the fact that the Legislature, and the public are being forced to make false choices by a governor who has shown c*Hous inSensltlvity to the problems of our cities, _, , Fact 1: The budget signed Into law . contains a surplus, which by the Governor's admission, will be no less than 1234 million. Fact 2: The amount needed to restore the minimum amount of urban aid required under the law — the so-called Municipal Purposes Tax Assistance Fund — is $80 million. , Fact 3: The amount of additional revenue New Jersey would recover by repealing the law that allows us to deduct our property taxes from our I state income taxes amounts to $140 .mlWoa. ' Fact 4: Then is no budget crisis. Obviously there is enough money in the budget for both urban aid and tax relief. There only exists the appearance

of a crisis manufactured by the governor and Speaker Hardwick. The reason? Republicans want to wipe out the permanent tax decrease because, if they don't get is changed now, they may be forced to seek a tax Increase next year when the Legislature will face an election. In their effort to win public support, the goyenor and speaker have resorted to an old, but effective scare tactic; predicting large-scale layoffs of police officers and firefighters. It boggles the imagination to understand the thinking of a governor who would increase appropriations for tourism ads by more than $2 million — a campaign that means more television exposure for himself — while literally snatching police officers and firefighters off the streets of Newark, Camden and other cities. And it strains credulity to be asked to vote for what amounts to an income tax Increase to cover urban aid-in a budget that appropriates millions for oyster

propagation, cabinet officers' salary hikes and added public relations personnel for (he Attorney General In his January 14 inaugural address, Mr. Hardwick declared, on the first day of his speakership, that he would never post a bill to increase taxes. Helled. • Less than six months from the day he uttered that oath, Mr. Hardwick announced he will not only post a tax Increase bill, but 1 le is its prime sponsor asweU. I intend to oppose this political gimmick which comes in the guise of tax legislation. But I also think the public ought to know the real reasons behind the Republican drive to take back the permanent income tax cut, and how tragically unnecessary it is. •• 7th Legislative) District Ms. Kallk is a Deputy Minority Leader of the General Assembly.

Springsteen isjust too big for his1own good To The Editor I've dipped the terrific piece you did on Bruce Springsteen several weeks ago (a column by Pam Abouzeid, Lifestyle editor) and, whenever I feel a bout of "Springsteen Fever" coming on, I reread that article and realize how absolutely ridiculous I've been. > The man sings about "regular" people but he hasn't been one for a long time and, probably never will be again. Regular people;, don't own three residences, each worth a million plus — don't travel on private jets —don't marry modal/actresses ten years younger — don't donate millions of dollars to charities (and never make

personal contact with tKose who would benefit). He doesn't answer any mail, probably doesn't read it, and doesn't even require Ms "organisation" to handle the correspondence in a professional manner. I had a favorite book, now out of print, which contained short stories by Albert Malu, written between 1936 and 1066. The stories are about "regular" people who've been beaten down in one way or another and still try to survive with dignity. I just knew Bruce would feel as I did about the book so I mailed It to his home In Rumson (where, by the way, he no longer lives) I'd been told, at

Seeking standards of sanity To The Editor. In a very few weeks, we will.experience the forty-first anniversary of August Q, 1946. On that day Hiroshima was bombed and, ready or not, we citliens of Planet Earth entered the atomic age. The American Catholic Bishops have referred to the people of this pivotal time as "the first generation since Genesis with the capacity to destroy God's Creation." On August 6, 1988, hundreds of people of many faiths will assemble at the Nevada Atomic Test Site to protest atomic testing now being performed there by the Department of Energy. Their protest will be organized by la group called the Nevada Desert Experience which was originally set up by the Franciscans, but now has a broad

base of ecumenical support These people will be doing a worthwhile thing. They will simply be asking that standards of sanity be applied to the testing of atomic weapons. They will simply be asking that the United States step the testing as Russia has unilaterally done for the past year. To be "against war" is something that almost everyone, agrees on. But to do something about it seems Ilk* siich an enormous task for any individual or even any group of Individuals. Those who will oppose the testing on August 6th will be taking one small, manageable step toward the' eventual banning of all, nuclear weapons. WftNaf B.Psjny , Rumson

The Tinton Falls library is unique To the Editor: The following is a copy of a letter sent by Carol L. Noll of Tinton Falls to the mayor and Individual members of the Borough Council I am writing to protest the planned drastic, possibly fatal cuts in borough support of the Tinton Falls Library. When we moved to Tinton Falls twin years ago, one of the first things I did was to search out and Join the library. Besides loving to read, and*as a parent trying to pass that love onto ray children, I have always found the local , library to be a reflection of the community spirit of a town. •; I was amaied to find a small but very adequate recreational library run entirely by volunteers. In parUcnlsr, the


collection fo» pre-school children rivals that of the county library; It Is also In a much quieter setting. ' I waspazzled when the borough directory did not list the library. I was angered when the media present stion to promote the borough spotlighted everything; from Little League to the available restaurants, but never mentioned the all-volunteer library. ; Tinton Falls has no ibentral business district, and precious few organizations or meeting places to ojraw Its residents together. If we a n to be more than a space between Parkway exits, we need to preserve, not destroy, those few community centers. / Carol UNoi TWonFass

the tune, he reviewed the mall delivered by the post office dally! It was a sacrifice to part with that book, but I felt I was sharing It wit^an e m p a l e friend so I tsat it along witMdve. Wed, my "friend" never acknowledged reoeipt so it obviously didn't mean what I thought it would. (If, in fact, he ever it).' .; >•£!;/ __i|r ^ I've written to Jon Landau several each time enclosing a selfstamped envelope, to no avail. He has made statements deploring bootlegging (which affects Ms bank account eventually) but has nothing to say about ticket scalping, which doesn't affect his pocket at all. That's a pretty good Indication of the priorities of his organization. Bruce is just too big for his own good and I think really has lost touch with basic reality. The result has been a lot of confused and hurt people. I shall continue to listen to "New York City Serenade", "Jungleland", and my other favorites, but things will never be the same again. It's all right though. Who needs heroes anyway? Unless they're cartoons, like Superman, they always let us down In the end. Ruth Coda


TheCancer Society offering programs To the Editor: We haven't made It yet, but we will with your help! The American Cancer Society has good news about cancer prevention and early detection, and we want to reach 6,500 more of our neighbors with lifesaving messages before August 20. If local clubs or organizations that meet during July and August schedule a half-hour program for their groups, we'll provide the speaker and materials free of charge. Topics Include: "Taking Control", a program on nutrition, e x ercise and lifestyle management; breast self-examination; smoking; colo-rectal cancer; oral examination. All programs are tailored to the needs of the group. For information and scheduling, call the American Cancer Society, weekdays, at 631-2232. :-• David Sharon, MJ). 'Manhunt



Is&tar Wars the result Free nation must weigh of*Murder in iheAir'? death penalty argument JAMES MCCARTNEY WASHINGTON — "Watt til yo-i see It in action," tht admiral said. "It not only makes the United States invincible in war, but In so doing promises to become the greatest force for world peace ever discovered." The admiral was describing a new American super-weapon, a kind of laser-driven death ray — a miraculous defensive weapon that paralysed electric currents and appeared to make the United States Invulnerable. He was describing a "dream" weapon. And his words sound eerily similar to words and phrases that President Reagan has used repeatedly to describe his vision of a "Star Wars" space-based anti-missile system. But they are not lines from any Reagan administration official or from the lips of any real admiral. They are from the script of a. 1940 Ronald Reagan Grade B movie, entitled "Murder in the Air. , • .. The hero of that movie was Reagan, playing Brass Bancroft, an American secret sgent, and the plot revolved around the development of a superweapon. And there are folks here In Washington who wonder, sometimes, whether the imaginary super-weapon of "Murder in the Air" may have planted a seed in Reagan's mind that contributed to his eventual fascination with Star Wars. Consider, for example, that Reagan often speaks of Star Wars in the same way the admiral in "Murder in the Air" spoke of the imaginary weapon, called an "inertia orojector." In his original disclosure of plans to pursue the Star Wars program In 1983, Reagan called on scientists "to turn their great talents now to the cause of mankind and world peace, to give us the means of rendering... nuclear weapons impotent and obsolete"—themes similar to those reflected in the words of the movie admiral.

Reagan has stuck with those themes. In an Interview with the U s Angeles Times June 23, he related the Star Wars program to "our hopes for peace," and in a speech at Olaseboro, N J., June I9he spoke of Star Wars as .search for invincible weapons — "a defense that truly defends ... a shield that missiles could not penetrate" What makes this such a fascinating subject for speculation is that the president's personal vision — that an invincible weapons system may be possible — conceivably could stand in the way of achieving an arms control deal With the Soviet Union. In their latest arms control proposal, the Soviets are asking that the United States agree to limit Star Wars research to the laboratory. They want a commitment that the 1972 Anti-Ballistic Missile treaty between the two countries, which would prevent deployment of the Star Wars system, will be observed for at least 16 years. But one of Reagan's closest White House advisers told reporters a few days ago that "the president is not willing to give up the possibility of being able to develop and deploy" a Star Wars system If it is proven feasible. ' In other words, no deal on Star Wars. It is a position that Reagan has held consistently. He has always been the administration's greatest Star Wars fan. Yet it is known that at least some of Reagan's top advisers disagree — among them Paul Nltze and Secretary of State George Shults. But the Pentagon, led by Assistant Defense Secretary Richard Perle, and supported by Defense Secretary Caspar Weinberger, wants an unconstrained Star Wart program. It may be that Keagan still recalls the climactic scene of "Murder in the Air" in which he, as Brass Bancroft, gives the order to fire the super weapon. "All right," he says to an underling, "focus that inertia projector on 'em and let 'em have it." And with that an invading spy plane Is blasted from the sky. James McCartney unites far Knight-Ridder Newspapers.

Opponents of Dan Manion playing some dirty pool James Kilpatrick WASHINGTON — When the Senate returns from Its Independence Day recess, s top order of business will be a second vote on the confirmation of Daniel A. Manion to serve on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 7th Circuit. The first vote ended inconclusively in a parliamentary maneuver. The next time around should see Manion approved. Let me be candid: The gentleman, on paper, is not the most brilliant nominee ever proposed for the federal bench. Manion's opponents should be equally candid: They are fighting his confirmation not on his merits but on his philosophy. They oppose him because he is Reagan's man. This isn't cricket; in a stronger image, this is dirty pool. Opponents of the nomination, led by Delaware's usually responsible Sen. Joe Biden, have fired off a blunderbuss of birdshot. Whst has Manion done, or not done, to deserve the attack? It is said, first off, that the American Bar Association's committee on Judicial appraisal has given Manion its "lowest possible rating" of "qualified." Come now. Prom Lyndon Johnson's inauguration through Reagan's first term, 665 persons were nominated for the federal bench. Of these, 326 had precisely the same ABA rating of "qualified" and all of them were confirmed. Then it is said that Manion's father, Clarence Manion, dean of the law school at Notre Dame, was "a founder of the notorious John Birch Society." like father, it is heavily breathed, like son. Besides, a quarter of a century ago young Manion backed up his father on the radio "Manion Forum," which espoused "extreme right-wing views." Dan Manion himself never has been identified in any way with the Birchen. Further, it la charged that as an Indiana state senator, Dan Manion introduced a bill "that defied the Supreme Court." The charge is unworthy of anyone who knows the first thing of law. The facts are that the Supreme Court in 1980 held it unconstitutional for Kentucky to require the posting of the Ten Commandments, at public expense, in

every classroom. Manion's bill, overwhelmingly approved by his legislative colleagues, would have permitted such display at private expense. It wss an effort to mount a further test case. If such efforts were to be forbidden as "defiance," Plessy v. Ferguson would never have been challenged, and we would still have segregated public schools. Critics say that Manion, a small city lawyer with a general practice, never has published a scholarly paper. They say that several of his briefs, submitted to the Senate Judiciary Committee, were flawed by misspellings. Biden even has howled that Manion "altered" the transcript of his testimony before the committee. Here Biden is engaging in shameless demagoguery. Manion made the same kind of corrections, in the name of an accurate presentation of his views, that Senate witnesses historically have made. Finally — more or less finally — it is charged that Manion in times past has questioned the doctrine of absorption. This is the theory that In 1866 the framers of the 14th Amendment meant to impose upon the states all the provisions of the Bill of Rights. The Supreme Court itself has spent the past 60 years haggling over this remarkable theory. Let me recall a bit of history. Almost 50 years ago,,, President Roosevelt sent a Judicial nomination to the Senate. His choice to succeed Willis Van Devanter on the Supreme Court was an Alabama senator distinguished only for his 100 percent fidelity to FDR's New Deal. The nominee had backed FDR's effort to "pack" the Supreme Court; he stood foursquare on TV A and the rest. The nominee never had written a scholarly paper or gained experience in federal courts. His only prior Judicial experience was as a police court Judge 27 years earlier. Senators objected that their colleague was not qualified — 16 senators would vote not to confirm—but the nominee argued that a president has a right to appoint Judges who share his view of the public interest. The nominee, of course, was Hugo Black, whose name would appear on anyone's list of the court's 10 greatest Justices. I'm not saying Manion is another Hugo Black. I am saying that he is at least as qualified to sit on the 7th Circuit as Black was qualified to sit on the Supreme Court. The conservative Manion is at least as qualified for appellate Jurisprudence in Illinois, Indiana and Wisconsin as the. liberal congressman Abner Mikva was qualified for a Carter appointment to the circuit for the District of Columbia. Manion's decency and Integrity have been attested by Father Theodore Hesburgh, president of Notre Dame. The next roll call should see Mm confirmed. James J. KUpatrick is a syndicated column" ,

Jeff Greenfield GREENHAVEN, N.Y. — The stark wooden chair sits In a chamber tucked away Inside Greenhaven State Prison in New York's bucolic Dutchess County. Much of its padded headrest has been burned away; and the exhaust fan over the chair hints at its use. It has been some 20 years since New York state hut executed a prisoner. In f act.the death chamber at Greenhaven has never been used; it was constructed when New York shut down Sing Sing Prison, where prisoners used to be executed. The transferred equipment Is antiquated. The voltage meters and switch In the electrician's room look like something out of a mad-scientist movie. The corrections officers at Greenhaven are almost eager to see this equipment put to use. This is an understandable emotion, given that multiple murderer Lemuel Smith, when serving a life sentence at Greenhaven, savagely murdered a female prison guard and was sentenced to — another term of life in prison. Sentiment for the death penalty is also shared by the great majority of Americans — more than t w o thirds, according to recent polls. That support, a sharp turnaround from the anti-capital punishment sentiments of the mid-1960s, reflects a more fundmental change in American opinion about the nature of good and evil in our fellow man. Most of us now seem to believe that there are some among us who cannot be rehabilitated, whose deeds have ho defense, and who deserve to pay with their lives for what they did. I visited the electric chair at Greenhaven the day before Theodore Bundy was scheduled to die in Florida's chair for the murder of two coeds in 1978. Bundy, who has been temporarily spared by a federal appeals court, killed the two young women by bludgeoning them with a tree club and strangling one of them. He variously raped, sodomized and mutilated his victims. He hss also been convicted of the savage murder of a 12-year-old Florida girl. He is suspected in the deaths of three dozen other young women in four western states. Bundy was a member of no persecuted minority, nor had he suffered any abuse at the hands of family or friends. He was a law student, a politically active young man, an attractive, charismatic figure with a bright future. He simply enjoyed the process of murdering and mutilating young women.

T h e n was a time when opposition to the death, t penalty was based on doubts about the guilt o f defendants, or the manifest extremity of the~ sentences): Sacco and Vanzetti were executed in Massachusetts some 60 years ago on evidence that U still i s dispute; Caryl Chessman was executed in 1960 not for murder, but for kidnapping and for forcing women to commit sexual acts; Julius and Ethel Roaenberg were electrocuted for spying, after a trial characterized by government misconduct; the Scotuboro boys almost died for a series of rapes that did not happen. Today, however, the Supreme Court will permit executions in peacetime only for murder. States ^ require so exacting a proeedual path for the death I penalty that the odds of executing an innocent »V person now approach zero. And while it is still true that capital punishment Is Imposed dispropor- ,. tionately on the poor and the black, that objection lC cannot be applied to a Ted Bundy, or Indeed to many of the 61 persons put to death since the death "" penalty was re-established. What, then, is left of the objections to the death penalty? Ironically, given the left-right split over this issue, the most powerful Issue Is a profoundly conservative one: the proper limits of state power ••• against individuals. i ;„•» Look around the world, and a striking conclusion ... emerges: If you knew nothing else about a nation, the . best test ss to whether it was free or not would be ' its willingness to use the death penalty. With the • ' single exception of the United States, virtually every free country on earth has abolished the death penalty; and every repressive nation on e a r t h ' employs It. ,.;i.\ The four most enthusiastic practitioners of capital . punishment are China, Iran, the Soviet Union and' South Africa —nations that fit In no one's definition of "free." By contrast, Israel, a democratic state. >? whose neighbors have warred against it for f o u r . , decades, employs it in theory only against acts of aggravated terrorism and Nail crimes. In practice, It hat executed only one man: Adolf Eichmann. - • '<••' All other Western-style democracies have chosen to stay their hand even against those who commit the moat heinous crimes. It is almost as if the belief in limited government, in the supremacy of the individual, has convinced them that the ultimate power of the state should not be exercised through the judicial process against even the most evil of deeds. Clearly, most Americans see no contradiction* between a democratic state and the death penalty. But it is worth asking — even when faced with * , human incarnation of evil such as Ted Bundy—why it is that the United States stands with the worst governments on earth In employing the final sanction. Jeff Greenfield is a syndicated columnist.

Thefeds hired a PR firm after Three Mile Island Jack Anderson WASHINGTON — The Soviets have been criticized — rightly — for their reluctance to level with their own people and the rest of the world about the Chernobyl nuclear disaster. Maybe they should have hired the public relations consultant that two U.S. federal agencies retained after the Three Mile Island nuclear accident of 1979. The Energy Department and the Nuclear Regulatory Commission share regulatory responsibility for the plant outside Hsrrisburg, Pa., that came dangerously close to a meltdown. The agencies were evidently dissatisfied with the static they got from the media and from Congress Immediately following the accident. So in 1982, the two agencies laid out $10,000 for a "Witness and Media Skills Clinic" that would teach their people how to do a better Job of answering questions from bothersome reporters and members of Congress. The three-day session, attended by federal officials and personnel from a private Three MUe Island contractor, was held at the Marriott Hotel in Harrisburg. Our associate Corky Johnson has learned that the Dallas-based consulting firm that ran the seminar, Communications Counsel of America, has since conducted similar courses for several other contractors that hold federal nuclear energy contracts. The aim of the seminar was clearly to make the federal regulatory agencies look good, even if that meant covering up the seriousness of the situation. According to various memos and course notes, the training sessions included: — "Cold Turkey Mini-Hearings. With your teammates, you will respond to cross-examination by an attorney and members of another panel, defending your company, against some of the charges expected to come from the opponents." — "Mike-in-the-Mouth Interviews. On-camera (we) will conduct a 3 - to 6-minute 'benchmark' interview with you. Use your interview as a tool to improve a 'second take' tomorrow and to track your progress." — "Avoiding Traps In Media Interviews. Adapting the cross-examination model' to interview situations. 'Bridge' to public benefits and to your game plan." The consultants coached regulatory officials in detail on "composure techniques" to withstand the rigors of congressional hearings. "Accept that you are uptight," the agency bureaucrats were advised. "Lean away from the battieconfrontation slightly. Straighten spine, shoulders, back. Breathe! Make a comforting move (then) move body into battlefield." If despite proper posture and breathing, the questioning seemed to be going downhill, the seminar participants were taught to watch for certain "alarm responses," which include breaking out in a cold sweat, quivering voice and irregular breathing. To make sure these dreadful symptoms were easily recognizable, the seminar sessions were videotaped. . Some "Coaching Steps" for the seminarians

included this succinct PR gem: "(Give) Impression that things are going well..... Avoid embarrassment. Avoid traps. Be careful you don't trap yourself. What position do you want public to hear?" They were also told how to ''handle questions for which I don't want to give the answer but I s t t t want to look good," and were given this Kremlin^ style warning: "Control what goes into the record or the minds of the listeners." i* One star pupil was a TMI contractor executive,, who acknowledged in a seminar test paper that, TMI radiation detectors hsd malfunctioned and, were potentially dangerous. If talking to the manufacturer, he would say the devices hsd been "very misleading," he wrote. But "if Critic Is an" anti-nuke" he would say that "these are radiation • monitors, not safety-related equipment, and there-fore are not required to operate correctly under accident conditions." ..;, Are you listening, Gorbachev? Footnote: One of the consultants Involved In the clinic said the training was necessary because "technical people do not tell their story very well:" An Energy Department official at Three Mile Island' also claimed the seminar was an effort to help the" nuclear energy specialists communicate "so the average person can understand us." UNDER THE DOME: Talk about hostage-taking:,' The House Public Works Committee — the graft: pork barrel on Capitol Hill — approved a highway, bill the other day that will raise the maximum coAt; of removing a billboard from a federal highway* from $10,000 to 120,000. We've reported earlier on the billboard lobby's cosseting of committee, members; it clearly paid off. The amendment to pay, billboard barons to remove or relocate their eyesores could block mass transit and highway projects unless Uncle Sam or state governments agree to pay the new, higher ransom. CONFIDENTIAL FILE:' According to a State! Department study, Fidel Castro Is doing his best to stamp God out of Cubans' lives. If children mention' God in school, their parents are •mwnnMwd and' reprimanded for telling their kids about the "unscientific remanents of an obscurantist past." If the parents are rash enough to insist on teaching their children about God, they face arrest fo» "ideological deviationism according to the revolutionary code," the State Department report charges. MINI-EDITORIAL: Whatever else you may think of the Supreme Court, it Is living testimony to the advances of modern medicine. Only two Justices — Sandra Day O'Connor and former football star Byron "Whixser" White — have not had major' health problems, and Chief Justice Warren Burger', is retiring in good health. But Justices William Brennan, Harry Blackmun and Lewis Powell have survived bouts with cancer; Thurgood Marshall tsnd John PRH! Stwww h s w hwt pertou* h*prt problems lor a decade. And wiiuam Kennqulsthaa to be hospitalized in 1981 to kick a drug habit' brought on by painkillers for a chronic back' condition. '' Syndicated columnist Jack Anderson produced this column xuith Ms associate Jotepk Spear. ;


Trade gap pessimism


Weak dollar help comes slowly • y PETER COY AP Business Writer

Jersey Shore picks marketing chief f J. Muldrow i n of Petersburg, Va. has been appointed b assistant vice president of marketing and planning at Jersey k S h o r e Medical Center. Muldrow is a former assistant administrator of Petersburg General Hospital, a 461-bed general acute care hospital. He is a political science graduate of Philander Smith College, Little Sock, Arkansas, and received his Master of Health Science and Health Administration from Governors State University, Illinois.

ShopRite gets new president


om Zarlckl of Bedmlnster has been appointed president and chief operating officer of ShopRite Supermarkets, Inc. In his new position, Zaricki will be responsible for the overall direction and management of the company, which is a wholly-owned subsidiary of Wakefern Food Corporation, Elizabeth. Previously, Zaricki was senior vice president of operations for Alpha Beta Stores for northern and southern California divisions with total operational responsibility for the 255 store retail supermarket chain.

Colts Neck agent joins Weichert arge Mathie* of Colts Neck has Joined the sales staff of Weichert Realtors in Holmdel. Mathies received her associates license In January and attended Brookdale Community College.



IFF Inc. elects board member arry Fields of Mamaroneck, N.Y., has been elected to the board of directors at International Flavors & Fragrances Inc., Union Beach. Fields, with IFF since 1948, is a senior vice-president of IKK Inc. and president of the IFF Flavor Division.


Relocation 1 names account exec ,ty O'Shaughneuy of SomerviUe has recently Joined elocatlon 1 as an account executive with the firm's Metro Park/Woodbridge Hilton office in Iselin. In her new position, O'Shaughnessy will work with corporations in developing and coordinating programs and services for their transferees. She will be assisting companies throughout central New Jersey, with special emphasis in the Princeton area and Route 1 corridor.

NEW YORK — Economists are getting more pessimistic about the benefits of the cheaper dollar. Most experts still think the drop in the dollar's value against other currencies will help shrink the huge U.S. trade deficit. But many say the shrinkage will be smaller and take longer to show up than they predicted earlier this year. "The consensus has shifted a bit," said David Wyss, chief financial economist for Data Resources Inc. in Lexington, Mass. "In the prevailing view, if anything, we're a little behind schedule." The yawning trade gap frustrates politicians, business people and union leaders, who are waiting impatiently for the results of the sharp Improvement in the dollar's competitiveness. The dollar dipped again Monday, hitting a post-World War II low of 159.25 Japanese yen at the close of the exchange market in Tokyo. A cheap dollar is expected to help th'e U.8. trade position by making American goods less e x pensive overseas, thus encouraging sales, while at the same time raising the cost of foreign goods sold in the United States, cutting Into buying by Americans. The U.S. trade deficit has been more stubborn than predicted, however, and economists say there are two key reasons. One is that Europe, Central America, the OPEC nations and some other key trading partners of the United States have weakerthan-expected economies and cannot absorb more American e x ports, even though the dollar's slide had made them better bargains. Another reason is that American buyers have taken longer than expected to switch from foreign to domestic suppliers. Foreign suppliers have slashed their profit margins to hang onto American customers. "We're, still expecting improvements in trade this year, but they're going to be slow and — at least for this year and next year — fairly moderate," said David Berson, senior economist at Wharton Econometric Forecasting Associates in Philadelphia. The pessimism is widespread: In December, Chase Econometrics Associates in Bala Cynwyd, Pa., had been predicting the nation's merchandise trade deficit this year would be about the same as

••We're still expecting improvements in trade this year, but they're going to be slow and — at least for this year and next year — fairly moderate. •• David Berson Sanior Economist, Wharton Econometric Forecasting As-

1986's record $148.5 billion. Now it pegs the 1986 trade gap at about $166 billion. Citing similar reasons, Wharton and Data Resources have both added about $10 billion to their projections of the 1986 merchandise trade gap since the start of the year. Moreover, the trade deficit should remain above $ 100 billion a year until at least 1988 or 1989, most forecasters say. A minority viewpoint — that the cheap dollar will actually hurt America's trade position, at least with Japan — is expressed by Kenichi Ohmae, managing director of the Japanese office of the U.S. consulting firm McKinsey 4 Co. Ohmae argues that many products imported from Japan, such ss videocassette recorders, compact disks and certain computer memory chips, are produced In small numbers or not at all in the United States. Ohmae contends Americans have no choice but to buy from Japan, and since the products cost more now because of the cheaper dollar, the trade deficit goes up, not down. Japan is America's No. 2 trading partner after Canada. "Unlike the government, American corporations are not terribly interested in exporting out of the U.S. Many are already very successful in becoming insiders in the key markets of the world," Ohmae argued in a column in the Wall Street Journal last week. But most other economists say that if the dollar remains low for long enough, American companies will invest more in domestic manufacturing, and other nations, such as Japan, will build more U.S. factories. Eventually, that will help the trade gap.


YEN FOR DOLLAR — A Japanese money dealer signals while completing a frantic telephone deal as the dollar plunges yesterday to a post-World low against the yen in Tokyo. Economists are growing pessimistic that a cheaper dollar actually will curb the U. S. trade gap, as predicted, at least in 1966 1966. "It took us four or five years to get into this mess and it's going to take four or five years to get out of it," Wyss said. In the case of Japan, Americans should not count on any big increase in Japanese demand for their products, said Masaru Takagi, senior economist at Fuji Bank Ltd. in New York. "We Japanese have very small room for imports from the U.S. Even If there's a 30 or 40 percent lower price, still we prefer the quality of the (Japanese) products," Takagi said. Wharton's Berson also notes that half of U.S. imports come from countries whose currencies have either weakened or remained steady against the dollar.

While the big drop of the dollar against the yen and West German mark has gotten all the attention, 1 the U.S. trading position has not improved at all against nations such as Canada, South Korea, Taiwan, Hong Kong and Singapore. Still, there are glimmers of hope. While U.S. Imports have been rising thip year, exports have, too, in a switch from 1985. The monthly figures on the trade deficit should start to shrink by late summer or early fall, predicts David Rolley, chief financial economist at Chase Econometrics. "I think we've seen the worst," said James Merrill, economist at Marine Midland Bank.


Professor pushes corporate eldercare lives with them." An extensive employee survey conducted by Travelers Corp. last year found similar trends. The MILFORD, Conn! — Geron- company said about 20 percent of tology professor Michael A. the employees at its home office in Creedon wants to introduce a new Hartford, Conn., age 30 or older word into the corporate vocabu- were providing some form of care for an older person. Eight percent lary — eldercare. The University of Bridgeport of those spent 35 hours or more researcher says there is a class of hours a week at the task. Creedon sees care of the elderly workers who have sometimes overwhelming responsibilities in car- occupying more and more people ing for frail and aging parents. He as the population ages. The thinks he can prove that busi- number of people over 86 is nesses can benefit by. helping expected to double to 5.1 million by the end of the century, he these workers. With federal, corporate and noted. About 80 percent of the university money, Creedon has care given to the elderly is established a 17-month project to provided by families, he said. develop support programs for Dana Friedman, senior research workers at three Connecticut cor- associate for the Conference porations, Remington Products, Board, a non-profit business rePitney Bowes and People's Bank. search organization, says concern "We surveyed employee as- for employees caring for frail sistance personnel, followed with older people is Just emerging. She a random sample of workers over predicts corporate interest may the age of 40. It turned out that become widespread because the between 24 percent and 30 percent executives who run the companies of people over 40 have some may themselves have elderly eldercare responsibilities," parents. Creedon said. "With some, that "But it still has to be shown that means sending money to mother. it (employee caring for the elderFor others, that means mother ly) ultimately will affect producBy SUSAN OKULA

First Fidelity promotes Evans on 8. Evans of Monmouth Junction has been promoted to assistant vice president of First Fidelity Bank, N.A., New Jersey, where he serves in the recently formed corporate sales department. Evans has worked with First Fidelity since 1980, when he was named commercial banking officer. Before his recent promotion, he served in the Bank's Edison division as a business development officer.


Ross named to Georgetown U. board f o l i a r leu H. Boas Jr. of Rumson, executive vice president of Merrill Lynch & Co., is among 18 people recently elected to ^/Georgetown University's board of regents, one of the two top advisory bodies for the University. Ross began his career with Merrill Lynch in 1961. He Joined the New York headquarters as director of personnel in 1977. Ross currently serves as trustee of Merrill Lynch Ready Assets Trust and is a director of the Merrill Lynch Capital Fund. He is also a member of the board of governors, River View Hospital, Red Bank; director, U.S. Council for International Business; member, executive committee, International Multiple Sclerosis Fund; and member, executive committee, Family and Children's Services. Ross is a 1961 graduate of Georgetown's College of Arts and Sciences.

Peat, Marwick selects manager I a fllllam J. O'Mara of Middletown has been promoted to • I f f senior manager in the audit department of Peat, Marwick, • •Mitchell & Co., certified public accountants, at the company's Short Hills location. A graduate of Monmouth College with a bachelor of science in business administration and accounting, O'Mara Joined Peat Marwick in 1979 as an assistant accountant. A computer audit specialist, O'Mara has an extensive background in providing audit and accounting services to finance companies.

7-Eleven co-owner joins Weichert


usan Aamjr of Red Bank has Joined the sales staff at the Shrewsbury office of Weichert Realtors. She has been a licensed associate since 1984. Asay and her husband, Don, own a 7-Eleven store in Red Bank and both of her sisters work for Weichert. I

If yon have recently been promoted or hired to a position In your career field, send the Information to Frances I.ynam, SSSIBCSS Writer, TS~. EcgUtcr, 1 BcgUtetr Flssc, Shrewsbury, 07701. Photographs are welcome bat not returnable. They • n u t be clearly Identified. Items are published every Tuesday on a space available basis.

— Compiled by Frances Lynam

AP Business Writer

tivity," she said. "The kind of research that Michael Creedon is doing is exactly what will help to substantiate eldercare as a business issue." :• Friedman said only a handful of corporations now offer any help to employees caring for older people, but she said care of the elderly may become as big an issue as child care in some personnel departments. Creedon has set up a program for the three Connecticut corporations that includes informationgiving and support groups. A hotline has been established to help employees discover what community resources are available to help with their older relatives. "Very few families have had to deal with Medicare and Medicaid and hospitals and stuff like that," Creedon said. "In very many families, there is very little knowledge of the aging support services." Creedon is also helping form groups of corporate employees who meet to discuss common problems they face in caring for the elder relatives. "Some burdens that peo le are carrying are enormous," C reedon

said. For instance, one Remington employee rises at 3 a.m. each day to care, for her. 91-year-old mother before reporting to work at 6 a.m., he said. Creedon wants to encourage companies to provide financial aid that would allow employees to pay for a service provided to the elderly by a third party, such as an adult day care center, that would give the family a break in its responsibilities. "I would like to be able to demonstrate that this would have a positive impact on employee morale, absenteeism and other things that cost the corporation money. It could be cost beneficial," he said. Creedon, Who was a Roman Catholic priest for nine years, thinks that corporations are only part of the answer in piecing together help for the elderly and their families. "It is not simply a problem of the government or of the private sector or of the voluntary sector," he said. "We need to see the problems facing elderly people as problems that demand responses from all of our major institutions."

Ford announces 2nd round of '86 price hikes DETROIT (AP) — For the second time in 10 months, Ford Motor Co. has increased prices on its 1986 cars, raising price tags an average 2.9 percent. Ford also announced new buyer incentives that included auto loans at interest rates ranging from 6.9 percent to 9.9 percent or rebates up to $600. The cut-rate interest and bonuses took effect Sunday and will apply to most cars and trucks purchased from dealer stocks by Oct. 1, the company said Friday. Ford, the No. 2 U.S. automaker, said Mie incentives were Intended to help it keep up with those of industry leader General Motors Corp. GM announced last week that it would offer discounted interest rates of 6.9 percent to 8.9 percent on most cars and many light

••We tried very hard to continue to hold the line on car priced for the balance of the 1986 model year, but have concluded it is not practical to do so. •• ' Louis E. Lataif Vice PrMidem. North American Sales

trucks. It had increased prices in April. Chrysler Corp., the No. 3 U.S. automaker, has held its prices steady since last fall. Ford already had increased prices by an average of 2.9 percent in September 1985, at the start of the 1986 model year. "We tried very hard to continue to hold the line on car prices for the balance of the 1986 model

year, but have concluded it is not practical to do so," said Louis E. Lataif, vice president for North American sales operations. Lataif said the increases still left Ford car prices well below those of their Japanese competitors, which have raised prices several tunes this year because of the rising value of the yin. Friday's price Increases ranged from $179 on the Ford Tempo GL

4-door to $939 on the Lincoln Continental Gtvenehy, Ford said. The percentage increases ranged from 2.4 percent on the Tempo GL, now listed at $7,687, to 3.6 percent on the Continental Giverichy, now selling for $27,899, Ford said. The lowest-priced Escort L 3 door had a 2.9 percent Increase and now lists for $6,513, Ford said. Loans at 6.9 percent for 36 months will be available through Ford Motor Credit Co. on the Escort, except the GT model, and the Escort's Mercury twin, the Lynx, but not the Lynx XR3. Also covered are the Ford Tempo, Mustang and Thunderblrd; Mercury Topai, Capri and Cougar, and the Merkur XR4T1.


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MONTVALE (AP) — The Great Atlantic A Pacific Tea Co. Inc. announced yesterday that it had acquired Shopwell Inc. through the purchase for $36.6 million of 67 percent of the companyis outstanding shares. ;;



turlng, off 4V4 at 108H. Radlce Con. was the di*'s biggest percentage loser anfeng NYSE issues, down 2H at 10. The company said It had an unexpected loss for the fiscal yejr ended June 30. r ; In the daily tally on theJBg Board, declining issues QUJ numbered advances by nearlytt
A&Pbuys Shopwell !

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Adding to the market's weakness was the news that two wellknown a n a l y s t s — John Mendelaon of Dean Witter Reynolds and Robert Prechter, publisher of an investment advisory service — had tuned negative on the outlook fonstocks. Four tunes previously since the start of 1986, the Dow has posted single day losses of 2 percent or more. On each of those occasions, the market snapped back quickly to move on to new highs. But analysts said the damage, on firstinspection, looked a little more severe this time. Profit-taking was evident in some stfrrkw that have been strong lately, including Federated Department Stores, down 3 « at SSM; ITT Corp., down 3H at 66; CocaCola, down 2U at 41, and Philip Morris, down 6M at 71. Other losers among the blue chips included International Business Machines, off 3*4 at 146M; General Electric, off 3Vi at 76%, and Minnesota Mining & Manuf ac-

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NEW YOBK—The stock market took a »t»jep drop yesterday, •ending the Dow Jones average to a record point loss in selling touched off by economic worries tod bearish statements by some prominent analysts. The Dow Jones average of SO industrials fell 01.87 to 1,839.00, exceeding its previous record point loss of 46.76 points on June 9 of this year. Par greater percentage declines have occurred in the past, when the average was at lower levels. Yesterday's drop of 3.26 percent was barely one-fourth the size of the 12.9 percent loss the average suffered on Oct. 28, 1929. But that was small consolation to traders counting their losses after a decline that extended into all major stock groups. Volume on the New York Stock

Exchange came to 138.28 million shares, against 108.26 million last Thursday. Analysts said traders returned from the long July 4 weekend in an uneasy mood over evidence of continuing weakness in the economy. A monthly survey conducted by the National Association of Purchasing u«ai««j»m««tt found declines last month in production, employment and new orders. The trade group's composite index recorded its sharpest drop in nearly 2Vi years. For much of the time lately, brokers have been talking of sluggish business activity as a plus for the market, in the sense that it seems to increase (he likelihood of another cut in the Federal Reserve's discount rate. But by yesterday observers said concern was mounting that a discount-rate cut had already been so widely forecast that the prospect had been fully taken into account by the market.

Hot lead relic Louis V. Marciso reads a facsimile of an 1886 edition of the New York Tribune, the first newspaper set by machine, as he stands in front of a Model 1 Unotype at the New York City High School ol Graphic Communications Art. On their


100th anniversary, Linotype machines, which set hot type out of molten lead, are almost gone, but Linotype, a division of Allied Signal, now makes state-of-the art laser imagesetters to set type, graphics and pictures directly onto paper.

The move follows A&P's June announcement that it would off«jr stockholders $31 a share for all outstanding Shopwell .stock. '., A4P said It now owns or holds a proxy on more than 69 percept of Shopwell's outstanding shares. It plans to take control of the Shopwell board of directors on July 14. AAP haa extended to July 26 the expiration date on its tender to shareholders. After the tender is completed, an AAP acquisition company will be merged with Shopwell, which then will become a subsidiary of AAP, a company spokesman said. James Wood, AAP chief e x ecutive and chairman, said that Shopwell board chairman Jfy Roeengarten and president Glen Rosengarten, along with other Shopwell personnel would continue with AAP after the acquisition. Shopwell operates 26 Shopwell stores, 26 Food Emporium stores and three Value Center stores in the metropolitan New York area, along with two distribution centers and a dairy. . . Shopwell recorded sales of $494 million in 1986. AAP operates 1,046 stores in 25 eastern, southern and midwestern states and Canada. The company recorded sales of $6.6 billion in its 1986 fiscal year.

Influential 'bulls' turn bearish Dow average hurdled one 100- stiU the mighty bull charged off. Prechter said the bull market Is point barrier after another. Late last week he sounded his not over, just pausing for a while. Knlght-Rldder Nwvspapars first "sell" recommendation in "After this correction, I think two and a half years. The news Two Influential Wall Street reached many of his clients over we're going to new highs," he said. "bulls" suddenly turned bearish "I think It could be down for the weekend. Investors should get over the weekend and the stock out of the market, Prechter said, several weeks. Of course, there's market responded yesterday with unless they are willing to sit still the question of whether I'll be the largest one-day point decline through "a 160- to 200-point right (but) ... there was enough in its history. risk late last week to justify decline." The Dow Jones average of 30 Both Mendelson and Prechter exiting all trading positions." | leading industrial stocks plunged have wide followings among stock i 61.87 points to 1839. For every market professionals and their Charles Ganz, a Miami money stock'that rose, about six lost almost simultaneous changes of manager and stock analyst, was ground. Volume on the New York heart shocked the market into a unshaken by the sudden plunge. Stock Exchange was almost 140 severe plunge. million shares. • "I expect the stock market to Fear of heights already had break out above the 1900 barrier John Mendelson and Robert David Berson taken root among many of the Prechter, the former a key Senior Economist, Whsrton and quickly move toward our estimated 47 million Americans near-term objective around the strategist for the investment firm Econometric Forecasting A s who own stocks or mutual funds. of Dean Witter Reynolds and the Never before has there been the 2000 level," he said. Before the latter an independent market letkind of sustained market advance end of the decade, Ganz said, he ter publisher and adviser, each reached the same conclusion at points to an all-time high of 1909. as has occurred since the last expects the Dow index to reach the Monday ' morning, he advised major bottom was reached in 3000 level. about the same time. The rapid rise in the value of Dean Witter brokers and clients August of 1982, when the Dow "This is a shakeout In a longstocks this year had reached a that the long ascent appeared to be industrial average was at 777. Increasingly, market analysts term bull market," Ganz added. temporary peak, they decided. over for a while and that a 16 to have been cautioning that a "cor- "There are a lot of positives out Now, they said, the course of the 20 percent drop seemed likely. Prechter publishes an invest- rection" — or temporary pullback there. I see this as normal profitmarket is likely to change. Mendelson has been a "bull," or ment newsletter called The Elliot — waa in the cards. But they were taking. The Dow could come down optimist, for two years as the Dow Wave Theorist. He has remained a issuing the same warnings several to around 1800 before this;is average has soared more than 600 steadfast market "bull" as the times in the past year or two and over." By JAMES RUSSELL

"We're still expecting improvements in trade this year, but they're going to be slow and — at least for this year and next year — fairly moderate. »»

NOTICE Shorelands Water Company Customers: Effective July 1, Shoretands Water Company instituted odd/even sprinkling restrictions. Non essential usage will only be permitted for even numbered houses on even numbered days, and odd numbered houses on odd numbered days. A TOTAL BAN will exist on the 31st day of each month when applicable.

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Japanese language skills help careers tyUNMLOYD IWiM-Wdd6f Newspapers Five yean ago, aa a materialaeafUieering major at Drawl University, Ed Kroeti took hia first Japanese language courae because he thought knowing Japanese would be a "good career move." How right he waa. Today, Kmett, 26, works in international sales at Drexelbrook Engineering Co., in suburban Philadelphia, and . when he travels to Japan several tines a year, he is one of a handful of U.S. businessmen there who can speak the language. But that is changing. ' Across the country, college students and businessmen and women are signing up in droves for Japanese language courses. Interest In learning Japanese "has Just, taken off," said Vivian Thweatt, a professor at Drexel University in Philadelphia, where enrollment in Japanese courses has doubled in the last year. According to the Modern Language Association in New York, enrollment in Japanese language courses at universities increased 40.2 percent between

1980 and 1983, making Japanese the fastest-growing foreign ' f flvfg» in American colleges. Similarly, business executives are pouring into Japanese 'fiffjfifl* classes offered by commercial schools. And at the Japan Society in New York, there are 2V4 times more students of Japanese today than there were five years ago, an increase from 400 students in 1981 to more than 1,000 today, said Beiko Sassa, the society's language-program coordinator. The surge of interest in Japanese is prompted by the growing trade and expanding technological relationship between Japan and the United States. At Columbia University in New York, where enrollment in Japanese language courses has doubled in the last year, the perception among students is "clearly that this will improve their opportunities for being hired by multinational corporations and will provide the basis for career opportunities," said Hugh Patrick, director of Columbia's new Center on Japanese Economy and Business. Four graduate students at the

* 'Japanese is a very important business language. If you look at the economic development in international business over the last decade, the major areas of growth have been in East Asia — Japan, Korea, Singapore, Hong Kong. The Japanese are very much involved in all those markets, tt Jim BdfiM Manager, Laudsr InattuW of Managsnwnt

University of Pennsylvania's Joseph H. Lauder Institute of Management and International Studies were able to get internship jobs in Tokyo this summer because they could speak Japanese. The students' ability to speak the language was a prime reason they landed Jobs with Nomura Securities, First Boston Corp., Fuji Xerox Co. and Goldman Sachs A Co. in' Tokyo, said Jim Beirne, the general manager of the Lauder Institute. "Japanese is a very important business language," Beirne said. "If you look at the economic

development in international business over the last decade, the major areas of growth have been In East Asia — Japan, Korea, Singapore, Hong Kong. The Japanese are very much involved in all those markets." "Naturally, Japanese is never going to be studied by as many people as study French or Spanish," said James O'Brien, president of the Association of Teachers of Japanese and a Japanese literature professor at the University of Wisconsin at Madison. "But right now, Japanese is

getting rather close to Italian and businessmen, and almost none of Russian in popularity. And it has them speaks Japanese. surpassed Chinese in the number "If you look at colleges and of students enrolled," O'Brien universities, you only get the tip of the iceberg with respect to Japanese is difficult to lean. American adult interest in The writing system has 2,000 Japanese culture .and language," characters, versus the 26 letters in Brod said. "A great deal more U the English alphabet. Japanese going on In private schools and grammar and vocabulary are evening courses." "totally unrelated" to those or the Eleanor Jorden, a Cornell Uniromance languages — such as versity linguistics professor whose book "Beginning Japanese" French, Spanish and Italian, said Richard Brod, director of foreign- is a baaic text in college language programs for the Modem classrooms across the country, Language Association, a teachers' said, "No question, there's been a tremendous increase in schools organization. offering Japanese." "Each character is a different But the problem, she said, Is "a concept and a different sound; it's terrible shortage of qualified a tremendous memory burden," teachers." Brod said. "There's no comparison The best-known Japanese and to - learning a language like Asian studies programs are at Spanish, where there are cognate large state and private univerwords — that is, words which are sities, such as Columbia, Cornell, related to English because they Stanford, UCLA, the University of both come from Indo-European Washington In Seattle, the Universources. Japanese is totally alien, sity of Hawaii, the University of with no common vocabulary." Michigan, the University of ChiAccording to the U.S. State cago and the University of Illinois, Department, there are about said Paul Anderer, a professor of 100,000 Japanese businessmen in Japanese at Columbia. But some small liberal-arts colthe United States, all of whom speak English. In contrast, In leges also have started Japanese Japan there are about 6,000 U.S. programs.

Giving away newspapers proves highly profitable From Tims Magazine

Closer look


Test operator Raja Burns inspects a test card at La Jolla, Calif. The division's circuits are used used to electronically check integrated circuits in medical instruments, computer graphic, made by the LSI Products Division of TRW Inc. military and broadcast video equipment.

Closed-end funds boom again By CHET CURHIER AP Business Writer

NEW YORK — The bull market on Wall Street seems to have bestowed some new cachet on an old idea — the closed-end investment fund. . ' New funds of this variety are springing up at a brisk pace, offering portfolios ranging from nftthy stocks in the United States to Australian bonds. Closed-end funds, formally known as publicly traded Investment companies, In most respects resemble mutual funds. But unlike mutuals, they have a fixed number of shares that are bought and sold in the stock market. -The price investors pay or receive when they buy or sell shares in a mutual fund is determined by the fund's net asset value — calculated from the most recent value of the investments it owns. T h e price of a closed-end fund, by contrast, is set by supply and demand in the marketplace. So it c*n fluctuate above or below the fund's net asset value, trading at a'"premlum" or a "discount." The closed-end fund Industry has long been a relatively small sector of the American securities markets. More often than not, the typical fund has traded at a discount to Its net asset value. But o f late those circumstances have changed somewhat. •'For the first time in many years, the combination of generally narrowing discounts and a bull market has created an environment conducive to bringing nMr closed-end funds to market in the U.S.," notes Thomas J. tfessfeld & Co. of South Miami, ffig, a firm that specializes In these funds. "Since 1980,28 new closed-end fund* have been launched (the current U.S. total Is approaching (00) and the pace seems to be

quickening with several more currently in registration." As Herzfeid points out, "Most of the new funds invest in a single industry or in a single country rather than in diversified portfolios. "When a group is at the height of its popularity, the best conditions exist for the creation of a fund to invest in that area of specialization. But this tune Is, unfortunately, often late in the

cycle." One prominent newcomer to the field is the Korea Fund, which has tripled in price since it was offered to the public at $12 a share in 1084. It is presently the only pure "play" available for U.S. Investors who believe the Korean economy is entering a period of rapid growth. However, at its recent levels the fund is trading at an unusually large premium to its net asset value.

Not many companies can reap handsome profits by giving away everything they produce. But in the newspaper business, an enterprising group of publishers is doing Just that. By relying solely on advertising revenues, their papers prosper without charging readers a cent. From the suburban Boston Tab (drc. 160,000) to Berkeley's East Bay Express (drc. 45,000), free newspapers, most of them weeklies, are finding lucrative editorial niches and providing a sprightly alternative to established dailies. The free papers are usually distributed in carefully selected neighborhoods and shopping centers. Advertisers such as movie theaters, concert halls, groceries and restaurants use the free papers because they pay only for the type of circulation they want. New York City's Our Town, for example, goes to 121,000 well-todo readers at all the best addresses In a 2.8-sq.-ml. area of Manhattan's Upper East Side. Thin on news content and partial to causes like raising funds for homeless pets, Our Town earned estimated revenues of $1 million last year and profits of about $150,000. Many of the alternative weeklies have 'their roots In the counterculture protest papers of the 1960s, but like their readers, most of the editors these days are a bit more materialistic. The Phoenix New Times (circ. 130,000) was operated by a collective until Publisher Jim Larkin and Editor Michael Lacey bought

Bonds close mixed NEW YORK (AP) — Bond prices finished mixed yesterday, reflecting uncertainty over the outlook for the economy and Interest rates. The Treasury Department's key 30-year bond gained about $2 for each 11,000 in face amount, and its yield fell to 7.16 percent from 7.18 percent Thursday. Shorter term issues fell in value or remained unchanged. Analysts said the bond market was buoyed by intensifying optimism that the Federal Reserve Board will cut the discount rate, its loan fee to banks, to stimulate the sluggish economy with lower interest rates.

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The free papers are usually distributed in carefully selected neighborhoods and shopping centers. the paper in 1977 after they had left the group. Now New Tunes has annual ad revenues of $6.2 million. Says Larkin: "We've gone from being a collective to being champions of free enterprise." Free papers often try to complement rather than compete with big-time rivals. The Newton, Mass.- based Tab, which gives away most of its copies but also sells » few thousand on newsstands every week for 26 cents, leaves foreign policy and national affairs to the prestigious Boston Globe. Says Tab Editor Russel Pergament: "The key to our succesMaUhat we're relentlessly local." In most cases, free-paper editors carefully tailor their stories to readers' tastes. Berkeley's East Bay Express, which operates out of the former headquarters of the Black Panthers, caters to young urban professionals. One recent story: a 9,000-word investigative piece on a community opera group. But some alternative papers are eager to take on weighty general-

interest topics. Jay Levin, editor in chief of L.A. Weekly, Is proud of his paper's coverage of Central America and environmental pollution. A 1980 series on smog in Los Angeles earned a citation from the California Newspaper Publishers Association. The North Carolina Independent, published in Durham, has made a reputation for itself by Jousting with the state's powerful tobacco interests and big textile manufacturers. Perhaps the king of free papers is Chicago Reader Publisher and Editor Robert Roth. He and eight others also publish a Reader in Los Angeles and are part owners of the East Bay Express and City Paper, a weekly In Washington. The papers brought in revenues of 19 million last year. While the Chicago Reader is now one of the most successful free weeklies, Its founders once could barely afford to print a newspaper, much leas give it away. In the early days, Roth and three college friends shared an apartment and put together the Reader on the dining-room table. Other alternative publishers can tell similar tales. Phoenix New Times Editor Lacey once resorted to digging ditches and selling blood to keep going. But the hardships often pay off in financial and psychic dividends. "Being a small Independent voice is fun," says North Carolina Independent Publisher Steve Schewel. So is making money by giving your work away. — By Janice Caatro. Reported by Charles Pelton, San Frandsco, and Elizabeth Taylor, Chicago.


The Register SCOREBOARD.



Yankees destroy Rangers ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — Dave Winfleld, who entered the game at a pinch hitter, collected Oie 2,000th hit of his career and drove In four runs w the New York Yankees beat the Texas Ranger* 14^3 last night. •:•', The Yankees pounded four Texas pitchers fo( XA hiu, Including home runs by Don Mattlngly and Claudell Washington, and took advantage of 10 walks in making right-hander Scott Nielsen's majn$league debut a success. Nielsen, 1-0, went seven innings, allowed dine hits, walked one and struck out five. Two of the hits were solo homers by Pete Incaviglla, his 16th, and Oddlbe McDowell, his 12th. Al Holland and DaVe Rlghetti each pitched one inning. •!•, Knuckleballer Charlie Hough, 8-4, who had won his last three decisions, lasted only 2 2-3 innings, giving up six hits and seven runs while walking six. Mattlngly hit his 14th home run In the first Inning and Washington, starting In place of Winfleld, hi t bis third since coming to the Yankees one week earlier to Ignite a five-run third. The Yankees batted around in the third inning and Winfleld, mired at .228, batted for Washington later in the inning and filed out. But in the fifth, he #>t his 2,000th hit with s triple off the top of the rightfield wall to drive in Rickey Henderson with New York's eighth run. In his next at-bat, Wimield drove in three runs with a double to cap another five-run outburst in the sixth inning. Mickey Mahler, who relieved Hough, was touched for four runs and four hits in 2 2-3 inning*. Jeff Russell and allowed two runs and Greg Harris allowed one. The victory lifted the Yankees back Into second place In the American League East, one game ahead of Cleveland. 'I

period of County.

Cincinnati nips Mets

to organize them and and m they are a team." Keane ha* built a reputation a* a def Show Conference ^A" Division North w«il**a»
NEW YORK (AP) — Dave Parker broke a 4-4 tie with a two-run homer in the seventh inning and the Cincinnati Reds held on to defeat the New York Mets 7-6 last night. The Reds had 16 hits, Including four by Ron Oestcr, to win for the sixth time in their last eight

> of CBA * n d l wa* U«*«M*Mof tonight. I think you'll be surprised to see a you have two fbitet the offensive firepower is there "As the week got* on we'll go I plays.MmeoffenseaBddefenieandwhatkiad structure we want. Tonight was to get to know etch other, let them play, not to Mate It so disdidinsd so they can havt a «"~» • i n t l n m a and enjoy their all-star experience. The wg thing

U to have thm



talent for a wheteaeaaon that Keanewfll hare lor this week. "It would be great," Keane concluded.


00a** oanOBS* Ms dub for The OoMfi County AH-Star

Tony Perez, batting for player-manager Pete* Rose, led off the seventh with a single before Parker hit a pitch from Randy Nlemann, 1-3, for his 16th homer of the season, giving Cincinnati a 6-4 lead. Bruce Berenyi then relieved for New York and gave up another run on a double by Eric Davis, an infield single by Bo Diaz and a sacrifice fly by Dave Concepcion. Ron Robinson, who relieved starter Bill Gullickson in the sixth Inning, won his seventh decision without a loss — one victory short of the best start ever by a Reds pitcher — despite giving up a leadoff homer to Howard Johnson and an RBI single to Gary Carter in the seventh. John Franco earned his 13th save by shutting out the Mets in the final 2 1-3 innings. The Reds led twice, only to see the Mets tie the score. Consecutive doubles by Concepcion, Buddy Bell and Oester made it 3-0 in the fourth, but the Mets scored in the bottom of the fourth on Darryl Strawberry's 13th homer and tied it 3-3 In the fifth on pitcher Rick Aguilera's homer and an RBI single by Keith Hernandez.

Rozelle unveils NFL drug plan NEW YORK (AP) — A drug program that includes mandatory random testing for National Football League players during the season will begin with 1986 training camp physicals this month, Commissioner Pete Rozelle said yesterday. The-National Football League Players Association in Washington said it will not accept the program because it represents an unauthorized change in the current collective bargaining agreement. The league and team management will Ret Involved only when

a player is hospitalised for a substance abuse problem, according to Rozelle. Any player requiring hoepltalization for substance abuse will be removed from the team's roster for 30 days and will receive 60 percent of his pay for that period. A second hospitalization would mean removal from the roster for 30 days with no pay. If the player relapses and tests positive again, he will be permanently banned from the NFL. "I feel the collective bargaining agreement and the by-laws give See NFL, Page 7C

Belford Engine trips Navesink River Plaza is third with a 6-3 record foUowed by Navesink 4-3 and Old Village 4-4. Belford had gone ahead, 2-0, in the last of the third, but Navesink PORT MONMOUTH — George rallied for three runs in the top of Furlong's single and sacrifice flies by Jim Thornton and Bobthe fifth. Belford came back with'three Pruskiewicz gave Belford Engine Company a 6-3 win against runs In the bottom of the inning Navesink Hook and Ladder last and Pruskiewicz only allowed one night In Middletown Firemen's hit the rest of the way. In Belford's fifth, Richie Modified Softball League action at Anzivino opened with a line shot Spy House Field. to left center and Mike Paone The win avenges a 16-8 drubbing rdmtoirrfcrcd by Navednk In doubled him to third. John Rellly walked and George Furlong the opening game of the season. Belford raised its record to 7-2 ripped a run scoring single to left Thornton and Pruskiewicz folwith the win and trails Community, Leonardo by a half game. lowed with flies to center field to Community's game last night was See BELFORD, Page 3C . postponed to July 10.

By JACK OAKLEY The Register


MORE TESTS REQUIRED — National Football League Commissioner Pete Rozelle, right, answers a question about the league drug testing program announced in New York yesterday. Dr.

Forrest Tennant Jr., who Is in charge of the program stands with Rozelle.



BASEBALL A's put away Boston in debut for LaRussa BOSTON (AP) — Rookie Jose Canseco and veteran Dave KingMan shelled Boston's Roger (Siemens with consecutive home runs in the sixth inning last night as the Oakland A's marked new Manager Tony LaRussa's debut with a 6-4 victory over the Red ,' The A's, winning for only the third time in their hut 22 road games, handed Clemens a second consecutive loss since he went 14-0, the fifth best start in majorleague history. - - • In losing for the fourth time in . the last six games, Boston's • American League East lead was • trimmed to seven games over the I New York Yankees. ; Clemens allowed seven hits and • six runs, one unearned, before I being knocked out with no one out ; in. the sixth. He struck out five, • raising his American League total ; to 138, but his ERA Jumped from • 2.34 to 2.58, Just behind I Milwaukee's Ted Higuera at 2.57. • Leading 3-1, Oakland added to • its advantage in the sixth when I Carney Lansford beat out a • ground single to deep short — the » 4 ' t first hit since the third inning >SK«nd Canseco followed with his "•aofli homer, a drive into the i in left-center.

American League White Sox 4, Indiana 8 CHICAGO — Greg Walker's sacrifice fly in the bottom of the ninth inning last night gave the Chicago White Sox a victory over Cleveland that snapped the Indians' seven-game winning streak. Julio Cruz opened the ninth with a single off Ernie Camacho, 1-2. Harold Baines, who earlier had three hits, including the 1,000th of his career, was walked intentionally, filling the bases before Walker delivered his game-winning sacrifice fly. Blue Jay* 7, Mariners 5 TORONTO — Jimmy Key set a career high by striking out 10 Seattle batters and Lloyd Moseby drove in Toronto's final runs with a single and homer as the Blue Jays defeated the Mariners. The Mariners are runaway leaders in the American League in strikeouts, having fanned 626 times, including 20 in a game

against Boston's Roger Clemens. They struck out 14 times against three Toronto pitchers, the 17th time this season they have reached double figures. Key, 8 - 6 , surpassed his previous high of eight strikeouts, He scattered eight hits before giving way to Tom Henke after the first two Seattle batters in the top of the eighth reached safely, Oriole* 8, Royals 1 KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Floyd Rayford, Cal Ripken and Fred Lynn hit home runs, boosting the • Baltimore Orioles past Kansas City and handed the staggering world champion their 10th consecutive defeat. The Royals, who staggered back home Monday from an 0-9 road trip and a club record nine consecutive losses, dropped eight games below .600 at 37-46. Mike Boddicker, 11-4, scattered eight hits in snapping a personal three-game losing streak. The Royals' run came on Steve Balboni's 17th homer in the fifth after the Orioles had taken a 5-0 lead over Charlie Leibrandt, 8-6. Rayford, just recalled from the minors, hit his second home run of the season leading off the third inning and the Oriole scored three times in the fourth.

billies topple Braves : PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Shane • Rawley, backed by Gary Redus' • two home ru us and solo shots by J Juan Samuel and John Russell, • won his seventh straight decision S as the Philadelphia Phillies beat • the Atlanta Braves 7-3 last night. • The Phillies took a 2-0 lead in J the first inning on consecutive ' home runs by leadoff batter 1 Redus, his second, and Samuel, his { qpwenth. 3l was the 26th time in majorhistory that a team's first batters homered in the first It was the 12tff time in the League. .wlcy, 11-4, scattered 11 hits ajid six walks while striking out 1 three in eight innings to become Jthc second National League toitcher to win 11 games this Reason. Sid Fernandez became the

Martinez, 0-1, left the game in the fifth after allowing six runs in his second National League start.

League first NL 11-game winner on Sunday. Astros 12, Expos 1 MONTREAL — Glenn Davis homered twice and drove in five runs while Mike Scott allowed four hits and struck out seven in seven innings as the Houston Astros defeated the Montreal Expos. The game was tied 1-1 when Davis hit a two-run homer off Expos starter Dennis Martinez, driving in Bill Doran, who opened the third inning with a double.

Dodgers 1, Cardinals 0 LOS ANGELES — Alejandro Pena, combining with three relief pitchers on a two-hitter, won his first game in nearly two years, and Ken Landreaux scored the only run on an error by St. Louis outfielder Vince Coleman as the Los Angeles Dodgers edged the Cardinals. After Landreaux singled with two outs in the first inning, Len Matuszek hit a hard grounder that caromed off the glove of third baseman Terry Pendleton and into left field for a single. Landreaux, who went to third on the hit, came OUCH — Glenn Davis of the Houston Astros home when Coleman overran the grimaces in pain after being hit on the wrist by ball for an error. a pitch from Montreal Expos' pitcher Dennis

Bob Horner: 4 homers, but no win PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Bob Horner, who entered ' the record book with four home runs in one game, {said yesterday that he was more concerned with the i Atlanta Braves' place in the standings than his place ; in history. "I Just blacked out," Horner said, recalling his ' final trot around the bases after lining a Jeff ; Reardon fastball over the left-center field fence in • the ninth inning of Sunday's game in Atlanta against ; Montreal. • "What can you possibly think at a moment like ! that? In one vein I was happy I did it, but in another J vein I'm sorry it really didn't help the cause." i Montreal won the game, 11-8, despite Homer's ! heroics. He hit solo homers In the second and fourth • innings and a three-run shot In the fifth, all off '. Expos starter Andy McGafflgan. He popped out J against Tim Burke in the seventh.

* • You don't ever plan on something like that happening to you. I've savored the moment.* • Bob Horner Braves' slugger

* Only 11 players in major league history have hit • four home runs in one game, the last being Mike : Schmidt of the Phillies in 1976. ; Three players, Including Schmidt, needed extra »innings to do It. And four players — Including J Schmidt, Lou Gehrlg, Rocky Colavito and Bobby > Lowe — have done It In consecutive at-bats. • "You don't ever plan on something like that ' happening to you," Horner said before yesterday's . game with the Phillies. "You're very lucky if it ; happens once in your career. I've savored, the. < moment." I Horner, who on Sunday Joked that he had "a good ; week today" jumped into a tie for the National i League lead with 17 homers, even with Glenn Davis ', of Houston and Mike Marshall of Los Angeles. * But the 6-foot-l-inch right-handed slugger said t he's more concerned with the Braves' place in the J National League West — fourth, 3W games behind t San Francisco. J "I suppose it's nice, your little niche in history," • he aald. "Everybody's been reminding of that, so, it's t hard to forget it. It was one of those things that J happens that you never forget. But it would have J nice to win. I philosophy is Just play to as hard as I can for WinS " - c m If along the r:ry you rrrnmj*l

Martinez during the first inning of their National League game last night. The Astros went on to win, 12-1.

Tom Seaver is stopper for Red Sox BOSTON (AP) — The Boston Red Sox hoped Tom Seaver could play a supporting role in their pennant drive. More important roles — stopper and savior — seem to suit him better. Seaver, who won Just two games in more than 2H months with the Chicago White Sox this season and none since April 23, won two in his first six days with the Red Sox, and stopped a rare slide by the American League East leaders. ' * "Seaver's got 16 starts left from now to the end of the season," Boston pitching coach Bill Fischer said. "I wouldn't be at all surprised if he won 12 or 13 of them. "That's because he's always been pretty good at putting together a string of wins, like six or seven games in a row."

* • I feel my job is to pitch seven innings and give-up three earned runs or less. • • Tom Seaver Boston'stopper'

Seaver won his second in a row Sunday, allowing just four hits and no earned runs in seven innings as the Red Sox beat the Seattle Mariners 7-3. That boosted Boston's division lead to eight games. It also halted a stretch in which the Red Sox had dropped three of four games, including losses by staff aces Roger Clemens and Dennis "Oil Can" Boyd. "I was ecstatic the way I pitched," said Seaver, who left the game after-seven innings Sunday with a 4-1 lead. "I feel my job is to pitch seven innings and give up three earned runs or less. Seven and three. "I like to think that is the minimum for me. If I can do more, then I'll do more." Seaver was 2-6 with a 4.38 earned run average in 12 starts with Chicago, which traded him to Boston June 29 for outfielder Steve Lyons. He is 2-0 with a 2.67 ERA in two starts with the Red Sox. Seaver was calmer Sunday, when he tied Charles Radbourne for 12th on the all-time list with 308 major-league victories, than he was in his Boston debut last Tuesday. He gave up four runs and nine hits in seven innings in that game. "I certainly wasn't as nervous as I was the other night," the 20-year veteran said. "It doesn't matter how long you've played the game, you're going to get butterflies the first time out with a new club. You just want to prove yourself." He had to prove he still could pitch well when he came lierc. . -__ _ "My mechanics haven't been perfect and mechanics are very important to me," Seaver said. "I was really starting to work on them right before I left Chicago." He retired the last eight men he faced Sunday, but told Manager John McNamara he was tired and left after throwing 96 pitches.



McEnroe haunts Wimbledon! WIMBLEDON, England (AP) — Boris losing Sunday's doubles final to Sweden's Becker, talented, exciting and likeable, has Joakim Nystrom and Mats WUander. "Right now, you have to say Becker is the captured Wimbledon and it* fans for the second straight year. But talk still focused on champion, but to really earn that title, he has to beat John." the miasingmagic of John McEnroe. While Becker successfully defended his title McEnroe, who has played only several against Ivan Lendl, the world's top-ranked charity exhbitiona since his first-round loss in player, the shadow of McEnroe waa every- the Nabisco Masters in January, said he will where. return to Grand Prix play on the hard courts Players often mentioned his name in inter- at Stratton Mountain, Vt., Aug. 4-10, preparviews and even London's racy tabloid ing for the next Grand Slam tournament, the newspapers, severe McEnroe critics in the U.S. Open. past, referred to him wistfully throughout the "Becker's the best now, and it's McEnroe's two weeks. Job to prove otherwise," Fleming said. "I think McEnroe, a three-time Wimbledon singles he will. It's a good incentive for him. "But McEnroe will have his work cut out." champion, long held the No. 1 spot on grass and every other surface. But he skipped this year's While praising McEnroe's court accomplishlawn party to a self-imposed sabbatical from ments, British writers have been quick to jump the sport because of the birth of his first child. on the American left-hander for his past Now Becker, an 18-year-old West German, behavior. He' has questioned line calls and can claim to be the best, at least on grass, after berated umpires during fits of temper, and beating Lendl 6-4, 6-3, 7-6 Sunday. limn outspoken in his opinions, the right "McEnroe has been the world number one on ingredient to make headlines in London. grass for yean," American Peter Fleming, But without him, one of the London tabloids, McEnroe's former doubles partner, said after The People, called this year's Wimbledon

"dull," and wrote: . •.j* "What's missing, of course, is the magic (hair Yes, that's right. The one with the temper and the tantrums and the schoolboy behavior which was so outrageous that we all swap; blind that we couldn't care less if he ne'Ver appeared on the Centre Court again. ., "Come back, McEnroe. All Is forgiven." . T Without McEnroe, Lendl has been a Urgelif the tabloids. And following his semifittl victory over Slobodan Zivojinovic of Yugoslavia, Lendl said: "I think if you pick up the papers from last week and read them, it's obvious they just need someone to pick on. And unfortunately, McEnroe is not here. - ;• "Next year I'm going to pay for his ticket and hotel, and maybe he'll come." . > WUander, who was seeded No. 2 in the 12*player singles draw this year but fell in' the fourth round, said he was looking forward to McEnroe's return. "Tennis needs John," the Swedish star said. "He is a real personality."

The Register DAILY ^ - ^ SUNDAY


YEAHI — Boris Becker reacts moments after defeating Ivan Londl in Sunday's mens' singles championship at Wimbledon. Becker took his second straight title with a 6-4, 6-3, 7-5 victory.


Raines jumps ahead in NL All-Star vote NEW YORK (AP) — Tim Raines of the Montreal Expos has moved ahead of Tony Gywnn of the San Diego Padres in the voting for the third starting National League outfield position in major league baseball's All-Star Game, the commissioner's office announced yesterday. The starting lineup for the National League will be announced tomorrow at 6 p.m. with the American League starters being announced Thursday at 6 p.m. Raines trailed Gwynn by more than 74,000 votes after last week's tabulations, but .moved ahead of the Padres' outfielder, 803,829 to 796,057 this week. New York Mets right fielder Darryl Strawberry, who leads all National Leauge players with 1.366,374 votes with one more announcement of voting remaining, is ahead of Dale Murphy of Atlanta, who has 1,080,292 votes. In the American League, Hall i more Orioles shortstop Cal Ripken loads all vote-getters with At other positions in the NL, New York Mets first baseman

Keith Hernandez has extended his lead over San Diego's Steve Garvey. Hernandez improved his 58,000-vote advantage to a more than 129,000-vote lead. Second baseman Ryne Sandberg of the Chicago Cubs has 888,462 votes, more than double his next closest competitor, St. Louis's Tommy Herr with 441,619. Cardinals' shortstop Ozzie Smith, with 1,216,010, has nearly 400,000 more votes than Montreal's Hubie Brooks. Mike Schmidt of the Philadelphia Phillies leads all third basemen with 742,986 and Mets catcher Gary Carter, with 1,238,282, has almost triple the votes received by Pittsburgh's Tony Pena, who is in second place. In the AL, California Angels outfielder Reggie Jackson has extended his lead slightly over Kirby Puckett of the Minnesota Twins for the third starting spot. Jackson had less than a 1,000vote lead over Puckett after last week's voting, but has increased that to 7,000. Rickey Henderson and Dave Winf ield of the New York Yankees are running No. 1 and No. 2 for the outfield positions.









GOTCHA — Glenn Slocum, Navesink third baseman, backhands a ground ball in the second inning of yesterday's 5-3 loss to Belford in the Middletown Firemen's Modified Softball League.

Belford Continued from Page 1C score the other pair. "You can't walk batters in this league," Sam Posten, Navesink's manager, moaned. "It gets you in trouble and there." Tim Sodon, Navesink's pitcher, gave up six walks and seven hits, the same number as Navesink got off Pruskiewicz. The Utter only allowed one walk, unusually low for him. After being held without a hit for the first two innings, Belford's BUI Brandow singled to left and moved up on a ground out. Richie Ami vino beat out a bunt and Mike

Paone singled in Brandow with Anzivino taking third. John Reilly's sacrifice fly to right made it 2-0. Navesink came back in the fifth as Dan Black dumped a single to left center, but was erased on a fielder's choice. Ron Chesek grounded a single to short, but John Garr filed out. Howard Brey then came through with a. single to center for a run and Jeff Ward doubled down the third base line to make it 3-2. ;,. Paone's 2-2 and Richie Anzivlno's two hits paced the Blford offense.


Wall Township High School Stadium Tickets Available At The Register, One Register Plaza, Shrewsbury • 542-4000 OR: At the Wall Stadium the Night of The Game


Students 1


- Adults *2


Sanctioned By New Jersey State Interscholastic Athletic Association


4C - TheRegl«t«r

Smiths pace U.S. cagers to World win MALAGA, Spain (AP) — Charlie Smith and Kenny Smith led the undefeated United States to an 81-68 first-round victory over West Germany In the World Men's Basketball Championships yesterday. Charlie Smith, a 6-foot-9 forward from the University of Pittsburgh, had 23 points, giving him 53 points in the Americans' three victories. Kenny Smith, a guard from the University of North Carolina, had 1. points and his quickness prived decisive. Three times he intercepted passes and went in for the layup uncontested. After leading 47-39 at the half, the Americans, coached by Lute Olson of the University of Arizona, took advantage of cold shooting by the West Germans. A steak of eight straight points

and some fine rebounding by David Robinson of the U.S. Naval Academy, helped the United States to a 59-40 lead. The Americans then stretched the advantage to 69-45 before West Germany's second field goal of the second half with 8:04 left. A l t h o u g h West Germany outscored the Americans 23-12 from then on, the Americans' lead was too much for the West Germans to overcome. Robinson, the top college rebounder last season, ended the game with 16 points and five rebounds. It was his best game of the tournament. "David has a history of playing well in big games," Olson said. "This was really our biggest challenge as it was more than likely we would be assured of moving on if we won."

Seeded players upset in Volvo NEWPORT, R.I. (AP) — Two seeded players were upset yesterday in the first round of the $117,000 Volvo Tennis Hall of Fame Championships. Bill Scanlon of Dallas, ranked 151st in the world, eliminated fifth-seeded, 60th-ranked Brod Dyke of Australia, 6-0, 3-6, 7-6 (7-3). Barry Moir of South Africa, ranked 112th, defeated sixthseeded Todd Nelson of San Diego, ranked 59th, 7-6 (7-5), 6-2. "The upsets don't surprise me with these courts," Scanlon said. The grass courts at the Newport Casino are soft compared to the grass the players became accustomed to in England. Bad bounces were common. "But it's not fair for us to come in and criticize," Scanlon said. "They do the best they can. It's

different grass and different weather in England." The Hall of Fame tournament is the United S t a t e s ' only professional grass-court event. In other first-round matches, South African Danie Visser defeated Robert Green of Boston, 7-5,6-2, after Green had led 5-2 in the first set. Jim Grabb of Tuscon, Ariz., eliminated former Stanford teammate and 1986 NCAA singles champion Dan Goldie of McLean, Va., 6-1, 6-7 (4-7), 6-3. Chip Hooper of Sunnyvale, Calif., got by U.S. Junior Davis Cup player Rick Leach of Laguna Beach, Calif., 6-3,6-4. Australian Brad Drewett defeated qualifier Steve Denton of Austin, Tex., 6-4, 7-6 (7-1).

Newport Tennis results NEWPORT. HI (API — Bnum I fail loom) HI *m $117,000 VOfco T«nW»IM , 6-2 Dam* VKU>. South Mrtca. tfal. Rohan Oraan.

, 7-J. e-2 JM Onto, Tuaoon. Art., dal. Dan OoMla. McLaan. Va.. 0 - 1 . 0-7 (4-7|. 6 3 CHp Hoopar. Sumyvala. Cam., dal RK* Laach. laguna B a a * . CaW. 6 3. 0-4. Brad OranaH. AuakaHa. dal. stave Damon. Au»Un, Tan. 6-4. 7-0 (7-1)


SHATTERS MARK — Jackie Joyner of the United States takes a

break during competition at the Goodwill Games in Moscow yesterday. Joyner became the first heptathlete to shatter the

7,000-polnt barrier, smashing the previous mark of 6.946 held by East Germany's Sabrina Paetz.

Joyner tops U.S. Goodwill effort MOSCOW (AP) — Jackie Joyner put together a series of remarkable performances and shattered the world record in the heptathlon by more than 200 points with the first 7,000-point total in history at the Goodwill Games yesterday. Joyner's performance highlighted another big day for American athletes at the multir sport festival. Americans took the lead in the gold-medal count from the Soviet Union, 22-21. Swimmer Sean Million of Cherry Hill, N.J., beat former world record-holder Vladimir Salnikov of the Soviet Union in the men's 400meter freestyle, and Angel Myers of Americus, Ga., and Furman University, won her third and fourth gold medals. Off the field, the U.S. Defense Department barred three more athletes who are members of the military from participating in the games, bringing the number of banned athletes to 12, American organizers said. But a Soviet official said the latest announced ban applied to eight Americans and that a total of 13 boxers were not participating. A spokesman for Turner Broadcasting System, which is co-sponsoring the games with the Soviets, said the Defense Department ban . applied to nine boxers, a boxing coach, a manager and a doctor, as well as two team handball players and a competitor in modern

pentathlon. The first group of 16 boxers arrived Monday. The nine substitutes are scheduled to arrive Wednesday. Joyner, a 24-year-old from East St. Louis, III., compiled 7,148 points in the two-day, seven-event competition. "I like to compete against the best, and when I perform, I like to do my best," she said. Joyner, the world's third-ranked heptathlete, certainly competed against the best. Her opponents included four of the other top six hfcptathletes, including world recordholder Sabine Paetz of East Germany and No. 1-ranked Jane Frederick of the U.S. "Coming into this competition, I had set goals for myself," Joyner said. "I realized that the competition was out there, but my competition was against the Scoreboard. I just concentrated on what I had to do." Joyner concentrated so well that, in addition to the overall world record, she set a first-day world record with 4,151 points, a world record in the heptathlon long jump of 23 feet, an American heptathlon record in the 100-meter high hurdles of 12.85 seconds and five personal bests. Runnerup Sybille Thiele of East Germany, ranked No. 6, finished second with 6,636 points. Natalya Shubenkova of the Soviet Union, ranked fifth, was third with 6,631 points.

"I've got to read about it to believe," said her coach and husband, Bob Keraee. "I saw it, but I don't believe it yet. She's an amazing athlete. She's very blessed and very talented." Paetz, who had set the world record of 6,946 points in 1984, placed fourth with 6,456 points. Frederick failed to finish, dropping out after the sixth event with a back Injury. Joyner is the first American woman to hold a world record in a multi-sport competition since the late Babe Didrickson, the star of the 1932 Olympic Games, set the triathlon mark more than 50 years ago. The triathlon then consisted of the 100-meter dash, high jump and javelin throw. Joyner's gold medal was one of four earned by the United States in the 12-event track and field program. The Americans also collected six golds in eight events on the final day of swimming and finished the competition with 15 golds and 49 medals, a tremendous feat for a "second-string" team. The top U.S. swimmers are preparing for the world championships. Overall, the Soviets have United States 63.

medals, the

In a stunning upset in the pool, Killion beat Salnikov in the men's 400-meter freestyle in 3 minutes, 61.91 seconds.

Rogers' death fuels anti-drug crusaders'fire By STEVE 6EISSMGER Associated Press Writer SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) — The death by cocaine overdose of Cleveland Browns star Don Rogers, a man who had it all, has become a tormenting enigma to some and a new symbol to antidrug crusaders. The defensive back had youth, health, fame, money, a fiancee, solid family ties, close friends, dedication. His death June 27 on the eve of his wedding raises questions that are not likely to be answered by the criminal investigation into who supplied the cocaine. Those battling drug abuse say his death underscores their belief the tragedy can strike, anywhere, anytime. They note that Rogers' death the day following a bachelor party came just eight days after the cocaine overdose death of University of Maryland basketball star Len Bias. The overdose deaths of Rogers and Bias are part of a "plague" that must be stopped by stripping the drug of its glamor and making its use unacceptable in society, the Rev. Jesse Jackson told more than 2,000 mourners recently at a service for Rogers. "Pushers are terrorists and death messengers," he said. "Passing out a little 'snow' (cocaine) must become as unacceptable as passing out little ropes or little sheets," he said, labeling drug peddlers more dangerous than the Ku Klux Klan. "Dope is the hound of hell for this generation." "I hope this wakes up the players' associations and the players," said Greg Lukenbill, owner of the Sacramento Kings basketball team. "We've got a responsibility to society to project a positive image because we're living in a glass house. I hope this leads to mandatory testing for players, management, owners, everyone." . Family, friends, and ' a s sociates say Rogers, 23, a native of Texarkana, Ark., who grew up in Sacramento, wasn't the tj-ps to take drugs, that he was « straight arrow. They said it .before coroner's officials disclosed overdose findings. They still say it. ~ Don's father, Joe Rogers, says flatly he doesn't believe the


MOURNING — Rita Crawford, a friend of Cleveland Browns' star Don Rogers, mourns over his casket at a Sacramento, coroner. "We're not going to go for it. He was devoted to his football team and to his family. Within me, I know my son never used it (cocaine). I think it (the coroner's statement) is incorrect." "There was no cocaine" at the" bachelor's party Don attended

hours before his death, added Joe Rogers. "Everybody was Just drinking beer. That's all it Don's mother, Loretha Rogers, who was given a $100,000 house by her son, was unable for comment because she was hospitalized with heart problems and

Calif., cemetery last week. Rogers'death has sparked new calls for action against drugs in American society. hypertension she suffered the day after her son's death. Leslie Nelson, his sweetheart at the University of California at Los Angeles who was to have been on her honeymoon in the Bahamas with him this weekend, said: "The only thing I can say about the publicity Don is

getting is that it's a shame the media waited until his death to recognize him." "All the speculation about drugs makes it seem like he was a bad person. I don't think justice has been done to him and the type of person he was " "He cared a great deal about

his family ... And he cared a lot about people in general. He would try to do whatever he could to make their lives happier." Nelson wears the diamond ring that her fiance planned to give her. The ring she was to give him at the wedding was, instead, her final gift to him before the funeral Thursday. "I was not even aware of Donnie doing drugs. That's the whole thing that's really got me upset, that Donnie died of a drug overdose," Browns member Hanford Dixon said after the coroner's report that Rogers' blood had five times the minimum lethal dose of cocaine. Rogers' agent, Steve Arnold, said: "I'd venture to guess this was the first time or the second time (Rogers tried the drug). "If it can happen to a young man who's so strong and upright and intelligent, I'm scared it can happen to anybody." , Kenny Easley, a former AllAmerica teammate at UCLA and a member of the Seattle Seahawks, said, "I would be as surprised as any person on the face of this earth (that Rogers used cocaine) ... I loved Don Rogers like a brother. It's like part of me has died along with him. He was part of my family and part of my life." Others also fondly recall the 6-foot-l, 206-pound football player. "To the Mas... he was a hero. He'd go away to football camps and bring all the kids in the neighborhood T-shirts," said Rogers' high school football coach in Sacramento, Bob Vukijlovich. "Everything I knew about him was that he was a class kid, never arrogant like a lot of guys in this situation," he said. "He'd come home in the summertime and whenever he'd see us out practicing, he'd stop by and work with the kids; show them little things, little techniques. The kids worshipped s' coach at UCLA, Terry Donahue, who watched Rogers set a school record with 399 career tackles, said: "This is a tragedy of unbelievable proportions. Don was one of the greatest football players in UCLA history and he had his whale life ahead of him."



RECREATION Merry Tune - t wins feature at Monmouth




The Register

THUNDER CRACKER WINS — Thunder Cracker (6). ridden by Tony Vega, crosses the finish line to win the sixth race yesterday at Monmouth Park. Thunder Cracker paid $29.80 with the victory.

Running second was Daring 'n I Thors-Dancer placed third.

I (5) with Craig Perret aboard.

OCEANPORT — Merry Tune, trained by George Gross and ridden by Chris Antley, scored an easy, front-running victory yesterday in the featured eighth race at Monmouth Park. The winner, humbling eight New Jersey-bred rivals, sped six furlongs In 1:11.2 and paid 112.40. Dancing Annie, off at 16-1 under Carlos H. Marquez, Jr., finished second. Little Cutes, part of an entry with Valendana as the even-money choice of the crowd of 7,726, finished third. An unusual occurrence marred the race. Champagne Gift, ridden by Tony Vega, broke through the starting gate just before the other gates opened. He then wheeled sharply to his left, knocking So Inclined, handled by James Terry, into the rail. The stewards posted the Inquiry sign immediately after the race. After viewing the

videotapes, they declared both horses non-starters and refunded all money wagered on them.' Champagne Gift was 50-1 and So Inclined was 30-1 at post time. The victory gave Antley a triple for the afternoon. He won the second race with Syncopation (4.20), part of an entry with Conrad Who, and the fourth with Star Destiny (6.60). Apprentice Steve Sousonis was thrown from It's a Musk, his mount in the seventh race, as the horses neared the turn for home on the turf course. He was examined In the first aid room, but released with no apparent injuries. James Terry, who was to start a seven-day suspension today, has appealed the ruling and will continue to ride. Trainer Henry L. Carroll had m consecutive double. He saddled Ju* Ju Gen Stable's Yankee Affair (4.60) in the fifth race and M. O. T. Stable's Thundercracker (29.80) in the sixth.

'Brat pack' trainer changes focus at Monmouth OCEANPORT — Playing the claiming game has made many a successful trainer, and Vincent Sava is no exception. The 27-year old is one of the "brat pack" that has dominated the trainers' standings this year at Monmouth Park. The list includes Steve Young, age 24 and PhU Serpe, 29 both with five wins apiece. Sava recently concluded an agreement with Robert Greenhut's JCJ Stable which had previously been privately trained by John DeStefano Jr. He and DeStefano's assistant trainer, Chris Nagel, will take over the conditioning of the JCJ horses, while DeStefano will stay on with

Sava as stable manager. The reasons for the changeover are many, including the fact that DeStefano has been slightly disenchanted with the training end of the business. "You have to give 110% as a trainer, and I just am not that enthusiastic about it anymore. I had been with Greenhut for eight years, and we have done well together, and a lot of the reason comes down to a public stable versus a private one." DeStefano went on to explain that with a small private stable it's hard to control expenses. "When the number of horses go up and down, and you are on salary (as in a private stable) you don't

always have another horse to come in to fill the empty stall, or on the other hand, the expenses to pay extra help. JCJ will become part of a public stable now, and I am very happy to work with Sava on his horses." DeStefano and Sava met last fall and have been friends since then. Neither one can foresee a problem with friends working on this level, though often it is difficult for a licensed trainer to take a backseat in the decision making. "I'm not worried about that aspect of it at all," said the 31-year old, who could easily pass for an actor in one of Greenhut's movies. Robert Green-

cess with fillies, and he's gettinja nice one in JCJ's Qui Square. Out now due to an injury, the Savas have high hopes for her and Truly.' Best, which they own themselves. An 418,000 claim, the Turn and' Count filly has been moved up successfully to allowance company, winning' a nonwinners of two, and finishing second and third in four New York allowance starts. She Is scheduled to run here In about two weeks. With the addition of DeStefano as stable manager, and the extra horses, Vincent and Dawn Sava should be well up on the training list through the remainder of "" meet


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Local Horse Show series hits mid-point of season

Tort blanks Rumson Oceanport belted Rumson 18-0 in Ed Carleton American East baseball action yesterday. Jimmy Maletto was the winning pitcher for Oceanport, striking out seven and giving up just three hits. Pat Harmon with two hits, Matt Whitaker with two and Prank Pota with three hits were the hitting stars for the winners. Rumson fell to 1-6 in league play with the loss. Athlete* Alley S,' Long Branch 1 Jason Schnorr was the winning pitcher for Athlete's Alley in an Ed Carleton American League East game. George Power went all the way for Long Branch, but suffered the loss. Athlete's Alley scored two runs in the third inning and added three in the fifth for the winning margin. Ocean », IAktA 0 Jamie Drum Tired a three-hitter and struck out nine as Ocean boosted its record to 6-2. Ocean scored five runs in the first inning as Kevin Knier singled with two walks following. Alan Socolow doubled In two runs and the others scored on fielder's choice plays. Rich Aurichio doubled in a pair in the third for Ocean while Dave White went 2-2 for the winners. Freehold 9, Freehold Twp. (G) 8 Tim O'Connor's single was followed by five straight walks as Freehold Boro tripped Freehold Township Green, 9-8.

hut has produced Arthur, and the - because you may only have a few current hit Hannah and Her Sis- starts with them before they leave your bam and get claimed, ters. Vincent Sava is spending his whereas you can count on having second summer here after stabl- a riding horse for his whole ing in Atlantic City for three lifetime." Sava still gallops all of summers. His background is with his own horses, though, and he showhorses and he was an A and his wife Dawn have kept some circuit rider, earning the title of of their good claims to breed. Included in the broodmares are Best Child Rider at the Devon show in Pennsylvania. That is all Fresh Krankie, who they won behind him now, and unlike many seven races with before retiring other riding to racing trainers, her to the breeding shed. Satuma Sava knows how to separate the was another $8,000 claim who won four In a row, and is a half two businesses. "You have to learn when to stop sister to Gentleman Gene, a thinking show horse and begin to Uriardale Farm stallion. She was think racehorse. You have to be a retained for the breeding ranks. Sava seems to have much suclittle tougher with the runners

The Register


GOING CLEAN — Butch Wieland guides Shenandoah over the last fence in the final round to take the Schooling Jumper Championship at Sunday's MCHSA Snow in East Freehold Park.

Don Martin wins SS&YC Sanderling OCEANPORT — Don Martin won the Sanderling class at the Shrewsbury Sailing and Yacht Club's annual Fourth of July Regatta. There was a five race series in each of the four classes through-' out the course of the weekend. Martin's 8 H points edged Fred Bayshore who registered 9M and Ed Roe with 11*4. Martin won one race and finished second in the other four of the series. In the Turnabout class, Lori Simes handily defeated her

closest competitionby capturing first place in all five races of that series. Mark Piatkowski was second with 11 points, including four second places. Andy Snedekcr was third with 19 points. Talbott Igram won the Comet class with five points. Talbott took four firsts and a second while George Whittle held on for second place with one first place, two seconds and a third. Whittle scored 1M4, to edge Tom Crow who was third with 17 points.

FREEHOLD — Entries were down Sunday as the MCHSA Local Horse Show series reached its midpoint for the season. Making up for low entries in other divisions, the jumpers averaged 20 entries per class. Butch Wieland rode Shenandoah to the championship, the big chestnut wanning up slowly but consistently, with a fourth in the first class, a third in NJPHA, and finally going a bit sluggishly but clean in the first go of the final, waking up to win the jump-off with a second clean round in 24.268 sec. Kevin Giblin did an excellent job riding the athletic Scottsdale, entry of Hunters Run Farm, through some tight turns to the Reserve Championship, with two close seconds in the regular division, as well as the special si skis class. - Jill Yeno rode The Sorceress for Sandy Stytle to win the first class. Bobby Masarisai's Wilt Chamberlain took the blue in NJPHA Schooling Jumper. Jack Benson rode Roberta Palius' Amadeua to a brilliant win in the stakes. A dual Short Stirrup Championship was awarded to Loriann Buck who took her pony I Can Do It, literally, and picked up 12 points to tie Kristen DiNicola, and her pony Pickpocket. Long Stirrup Champion was Kathy Petix, with reserve going to Lindsey Sickles. One point decided the Mini Stirrup championship with Andrea De Palma and Scrimshaw picking up a first, second and third for the tri-color, and Pam Cousins on Dove taking a first, second and fourth for the reserve award. Dana Nankervis won both the NJPHA Silver Medal, and the NJPHA Children's Equitation award as well as finishing fourth in the MCHSA Mini Medal and sffond in Junior Kqultation Reserve Champion was Brette Grae who showed consistent excellence as she won the MCHSA Mint Medal, as well as a second, a third and a fourth. Novice Equitation champion was Jill Berkey,

while reserve went to Helen Goddard. Sue Stoll ajl but swept the Maiden Equitation championship, . winning both classes over fences, and taking a second on the flat. Mattie O'Rourke was reserve champ. Cindy Young became the Adult/Amateur Equitation champion, while Stephanie Graf took Beginner Equitation had insufficient entries for a championship, but Moira Casey won both on the flat, and walk/trot, the only clatscs run. Chrystal PascareUa continued to do well with her pony, Surprise taking the Beginner Hunter championship. A mere point separated the two top winners, as Dana Grimaldi's Silver Belle won the reserve title. Mattie O'Rourke's Silk Stockings picked up seven out of eight points over fences, to secure the Children's Hunter Pony Championship, while Randl Carman's Peppermint Patti was limited to five of her eight points over fences, with a second under saddle, to tT}T home the reserve i*hirflpjftnshli> Mickey Sage rode Mrs. H. B. Nonemaker's Wise Emperor to sweep the Children's Hunter Horse Championship, while reserve went to Leslie Abrams' Puff of Smoke. Lou Green's Tie Breaker and Leah Palmer's Emerald City each took a first and second over fences, with Tie Breaker taking another second under saddle to decide the Special Hunter championship. Emerald City was named reserve. The Wits End Farm entry Fire 'n' Ice took the Schooling Hunter championship with both wins over fences, while Elizabeth Goddard's Awinaway won under saddle for reserve. Janice Masin rode Slope Hollow Farm's Dulcinea to become another dual winner over fences for the Low Hunter championship, while Barbara DiNicola and Freestyle picked up a trio of seconds for the reserve ribbon. Mrs. Nonemaker's Rombeau's Mint, Bill Burmeister aboard, took the Adult Amateur Hunter championship, while her Wise Emperor won under saddle. Myra O'Leary's Turning Point won the

Oceanic wins, keeps pace in! Shore Firemen's softball Oceanic, Rumson received a scare from Red Bank Sunday as it prepares to face Little Silver for first place in the Shore Firemen's Slow Pitch Softball League. A run in the last of the seventh gave Oceanic a 7-6 win and leaves it with an 11-1 record while Little Silver remains undefeated after clubbing Fair Haven, 10-6. Shrewsbury moved into the remaining playoff position by knocking off Eatontown, 7-6, and Oceanport surprised Sea Bright, 7-6, in eight innings, dimming Sea Blight's playoff hopes. Red Bank held a 6-3 lead against Oceanic going in the last of the fourth. The winning run came when Ed Ott' pinch hit a single with one out and went to second on Bob Boyer's base hit Ray Kelly singled to right to score Ott. The Firefighters opened with a run in the first on Don Harmon's leadoff single

and a sacrifice fly by Ben Riegelman. Oceanic came back in the bottom half on singles by Ray Kelly and Chuck Hendrickson, a two run double by Ron Immesberger and a run scoring single by Pete Farmhand. Red Bank scored five tunes in the fourth. With one out Riegelman doubled and was singled in by Rich (OK, you can stay) Schneider. After an error, Ray Woods knocked in a run with a single and Billy Clayton scored another on a base hit. Chuck McMahon followed with another base hit to score Woods and an error allowed Clayton in. In the last of the fourth, Red Bank committed two errors and John Newman lofted a fly ball to center field with both runnera scoring. Boyer's single and a double by Hendrickson accounted for another Oceanic run in the fifth to tie the score.

Hendrickson and winning pitcher Brister each went 3-3. Shrewsbury edged Eatontown as Jim (Sir Bored of Cheese) Martin flipped a seven hitter. Shrewsbury won despite a strikeout looking by John Merris. In the bottom or the sixth, Shrewsbury trained, 6-4, 1 but a triple by Sob Srnflnlnrfti arv »> n-f f»»~~nn g ^ ^ ^ n ^ U and Martin loaded the bases. With two outs and a 3-2 count. Sprat Clark lofted a fly to center which fell in for a three run single. Shrewsbury scored three times in the fourth as Wally Weaver, Bon Sanguinetti, Perry Fahoury, Ton Sangnlnetti and Martin singled. Eatontown had gone ahead in the sixth as Billy Mego singled, Stan Horowitz tripled and then scored as Joe Miller singled. In the seventh, Barry Roth led

off with a base hit for Eatontown, but three outs followed. Little Silver upped Its record to 12-0 by scoring three runs in the first inning as John Muller 1 singled and Kevin Coetello walked. They moved up after two outs and Hugh Kearney got the first two of his five runs batted in with a single. Little Silver scored four times in the third as winning pitcher Pete Gale, Shannon Giblin singled. After two outs, Nick Hubbard singled in one run, Fred Mam-oca two and Kearney one. A triple by BUI Armstrong and Gale's •Little Stiver; the fourth and two scored in the sixth on an error a walk awl Kearney's base hit Fair Haven struck for two runs in the second on two walks and a pair of singles by Billy Acker and Stu Watson. Acker, Dave Binaco and Watson singled for another run in the fourth and singles by

Ed Rlley, Watson, Vin Feeny and Mike Connor added three in the seventh. Along with his RBIs, Kearney went 3-3 while Connor and Watson each had three hits for Fair Haven, which outhit the league leaders, 13-11. Oceanport won Its second f a i r of the year and Is now tied with Bed Bank for test place. The score was tied, 6-5 after seven innings and Sea Bright scored two times in the eighth before Oceanport came back with three. Mike Calabria was the winning pitcher over Frank Montefusco. IK U - « ^ U - . BUi Sicharos doubiea with one out and Brian Lockwood singled him home. After another out, Tim Anfuso singled to score Lockwood and Kan Patterson tingled Anfuso to third Nelson Thatcher then came through with the game winning hit, a line drive to center to score Anfuso. --


The BegUter


Monmouth Pest Time: 1:30 P.M. t


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4-1 3-1 1»-1 1S-1 12-1 ts-1 »-1 4-1 10-1 5-1

<*»g 3vo4up.>4m irai/io 1 Miaa Sharp EdML) (Qu. . •W(Ouarra) 2 La Pkia Jola (Souaonia) 10-1 3 Couldn't Ba(L) (Thomaa) 0-1 4 Turn of Evanta (Tarry) 10-1 5 Duaty Gal (Corbatt) 0-1 0 Virginia Dun Caa (IliUnmr) 6-2 7 NukoWkML) (no ridar) 3-1 * HagH Lady Hour(L) (Varga) 0-1 Irat OMOa .ai/caaw 2ya ot 1 Sao Uon (MHandai) i 4-1 2 Oiaroka. Hokna (Bocco) 6-2 3 Eaaku Flaah ICorraa) 10-1 4 Lucju Maanaa (no rkMr) »-2 5 Dytonl Draam (Santagata) 5-1 Oa Joto (Ru)ano) : 0-1 7 Furzy (Tarry) 0-1 i Itarwal D o * (Imparalo) 0-1 Lucky HJ (Imparalo) 10-1 .• 4tfc 111.600 mdn 3yo4up.l4n i m / l l u f ) 1 editor a OaagtaXL) (Thomaa) 15-1 2 Bunahina M (Rocco) 12-1 stokxna (no rtdar) 0-1 4/*jWa Copy (OraH) :.... 10-1 SOuk* TV (Vaaqual) 0 Going Public (Parrat) 6-1 7-Ragar (AMay)...: 10-1 a aombaaurtna (Tarry)... 0-1 9-Graal Trail (AnOayl 4-1 10 Nkoma(lra) (no ridar) 5-1 11 Shaptoy Una. (Amtoy) 3-1 12 Highland a Baal (Dacarlo) 15-1


f '. * • • : 111.000 caa* Ma i m i / i i la MKtalra Cadanoa (Anaay) 2 Thai Ain't Hay (Parrat) ;...» Joaa Hank |Vasa) 4WhHa Sound. (Tarry) Si Horn Yar Bmchai (Jknanaz) Ox Mlnar NJQ (Rocco) 7a Sly Cindy (Parrot) 0 Grant*all (Hoooo)

2-1 5-1 12-1 5-1 5-2 5-2 2-1 0-1

M e $12,000 mdn lyo U I-Kay'a Lad (VoUon) 2 B Ouy (SouaonH) 3,Tarami ol Nnar (Parral) 4 Ring Mr Paaca (Andn) 5 Sttak Dmnar (Varga) • Tarranc (no rtdar) 7 Maimllan Buzz (Quarra) : I Damon (no rtdar) * CMtoneahar (AMay)

12-1 15-1 .. V 1 ... V I ... V I . 12-1 ... V2 ... V I ... 4-1

10 P e r t In BaWa (Rocco) i t Catcn a Cow (Mmndai). 7th: $10,000 ctoeSyoaup 61 t Chanr*jl(L| (Vaga) t Anwuam Craak(L) (AMay)

. 12-2 ... V I ... 5 2 ... 4-1

3 4 i 0 7 •

... 0-1 ... 1-1 .. J-1 10-1 ... 1-1 12-1

8qua-ral Run (no rktar) Sharry B(L) (SoMrta) Holm. Lmn^L) (UcCaukty) Ooktan SabraM (Varga) Slav. To Faahlon (Farm).. Soy Bmn (Thamaa,

1 Kay to d a Flag (Qraaa) 2-1 2 Concord. Boundd.) Idambanlatj) , 1-1 3 D i . l l l H l ) (AMay) «-1 4 TaUr'a R U M M (Annoy) 4-1 f T S m Otata »y» 1ai1/10|Hrf| la Baa Du Baoa (Away) VI 2 liugh Track (Banara) 12-1 3x Saoar'a SUar (no ridar) 4-1 4 Trua Chomplon (Imparto) 15-1 5» PrtnoMy Prool (no rtdar) 4-1 1 My Gaum ScanaKL) (AMtoy) 10-1 7 Ta« Poppy (Pamt) 0-1

• 1 1/10. lac I 2 Doctor Taa (Rujano) 124.40 20.40 14 JO 3 Suntuna'a Lagacy (Roooo) 3.00 2.00 1 Moon* (Thomaa) 4 80 IWOM (2-J) $473.40 l a * M.000 ekag 3ya 1 l / i m 1 Syncopation (AMay) 4.20 2.60 2.40 3 Muakalry (Makmdai) 0.00 4 JO 2 Slnda of Joy (Varga) 3.00 00(1-1)12*4.00 E u c l . (1-3) 132 JO ant OOJOO a l a / n a g Mai 3*a0up lai 3 Augual Braaia (Corban) 7.00 4.20 3 40 • u d a l a d y JMky (Varga) 4.00 4 40 1 MadamHaaH Fu (Lopaz).. 4.40 4 Star Daitwy |Anaay) ... 5.80 2.00 2.00 2 Saucy Lad (Uilindii) 2.00 2.W 1 Ragai Waya (Fdoo) 13.40 TrUacai I4-V1) l i i i . w 5th: 113,000 aa*w Oyaliaj « 1 Vankaa Atlalr (Parral) 4.00 2.00 220 2 Poat Star (Ro|»«) 3 no 2.40

• Charming Tlgraai (no « Sugar Pk. Honaybum (no 10i3Mraaa (Baaay) 11 Gra» Boundary c 12a N M i of Darulg (Anaay). iaa.0HJ0Oata*tyalm.»Oa. 1 Currant Aaura (Guarr.) 2 Paachaa (Varga) 3 Amartaaatka) (Anaay) 4 MOM Stark (Dacaflo)

ADO» TUUOAT. JULY 1.1 lat Paoa: «10.«J5 Ck>g f Autumn Gto (J. MoMayk) I HirmoHum (P. Ruacmo) i Tamplar (A Strol 4 Kw* HanCMT (J. °—~aah (J t Hiantor ( j . InoraaW Humana RaH (W. o i BMhday BAati |M McWoMt] BMday $ Va> Vita (B VMbBHr) 10 Char a Draam (M Gagaarrk).. AE1 LooMnora N (T H W ) AE2 Razz Ua T a n

41 36

.0-1 . 0-1 . *-2 ... 5-1 . 20-1 . 20-1 . 10-1

I Ban N'Baar K (Thomaa) 7 E M b o m (no rtdar) • SMal Ha) H a m (ROPOO) 0 lama Porta (SouaonJi) 10 8ocW Oaakm (no rtdao

.... 20-1 10-1 12-1 VI

II Not to Cry(L) (Roooo)

12a AMgad AMttfL) (MoCautay).. AEa Anna Rooarto (no rtdar)

0 Oanuma 8aM (MoCaialy) 2JM Eiaaai (1-J) 1 1 L M M t l l t J M -or, 1yal»a w 0 Thundaroraokar (Vaga) 2IJ0U0SJO 5 Daring n Bold (PamM) 3 60 2J0 3 Thor a Oanoar (AMay) 2/40 Caacta («-t) $157 M me $11000 ck-B ( , • mm i i / i o a M 1 Oona Baauty (Roooo) 15.10 M O 2.40 7 Vkjoran |PamK) 3.00 2.20 3 EKptodom (Tarry) 2.40 DO(* 1)UO««O ••aoM (1-7) $a$10 M e 116J00 a*a> Man irataaa Ml fjraaa M 7 Marry Tuna (Anaay) 12.40 7.00 3.00 0 Dancing AnMa (Uwquu) 13.00 320 1 Lima C U M . (liHIindll). 220 Eaacaa (7-t) $1UJ0 M e $7,500 atag lyatup H I a w o . i.TOyda 7 QkHklr (Varna) 5.20 340 3 J 0 12 Sal Ford (Faoalar) 40.40 2140 4 Parula'a Cram (Vaga) 6 50 TlKaatt (F-n-4) U . M * ao ««acta (7-12) H U M An 7,7» Haaiaa 1,171.54a


1 Avanc (J. Oauplllii) . 2 Gat ma PoM (I) (J Schwaid) 3 TauW (J Campbal) 4 Surrala (W. Caaa Jr.) 5 Saa Ooddau (P Ru 0 Uon NOTb Victory (J • 0 Wnk> Harvm (P. PMdao) at Moot Happy S M a (J Ptutmo) AEl Wma and MuHc (B Wabalar) AE2 Baaan WMoh (F. Sharran) 1 Vamay Hanovar (H Sanrman).. ? Soyang (J Parkar Jr.) 5 J P. Snowytwd (J Campbaa) 4, Shop T« Ya Drop (M. OagUrdi) STManya Imaga (B Wabalar) 0 S c a M RBbcn (O. Hogan) 7 Saabraan On. (No Orkrar). 0 Bya Bya Aaitahurtt (No Orfciar).... 9 Soca. HHar (P. Ruaono) \M> LMa Maa Lola (B Hckalal • AEl Martou Lobaa (R. rWnman) ' AE2 Srwaya Sna. (C Mami) .• 1 Tharapukc Aoant (T. VAng) J 2 Frodda Roman (C ACeakllal> 3 Duna Oaua (W. O Dormaal : 4 OoMan Saa Bird (J. SoMnd) - 5 Scraan Daaaar K (K Uo) { 1 r a m m Craal (W Caaa Jr.) V 7 Taay Bba CHpg. King Jr.)

VI Bunwrtao (B Wllialll) ". 1 Giapac g. PUno) } 10 Bo*) knag. (J CatnptNl) >AE1 Foaowma Itoay (J mgraaaia)

S 1 Saanc Ckract(n OfCampo) 2 LandJady g S m « Jr.) 3 rkpo M.alillriia (W. Caaa Jr.) 4 anarang Lobaa (R IryaaakD 5 Mtani Ooaar ( Baby g . camp 1 OlMaauin jr jaa Fancy(O (T.BaldacWno Wing) 1 R a M Juaa (W OTMinaa) • Saca ol uta (H. Ojgtjn*) 10 Hot to Paoa g . King jr.) AEl Lao» Aacnt I B Wanalan

. 10-1 . 15-1 ... 5-2 . 12-1 ... 0-1 ... 7-2 ... 0-1 . 20-1 . 10-1 15-1

. 10-1 . 20-1 . 15-1 . 15-1 ... 1-2 . 10-1 ... 4-1 ... 0-2 ... 3-1 ... 1-1

.. 1-1 . 10-1 ... 0-2 ... 1-1 . 15-1 ... 4-1 . 10-1 . 12-1

... 4-1 ...1-1 . 20-1 . 20-1 ... 3-1 . 12-1 ... 0-1 ... 5-1 . 10-1 ... 0-1



cinewnaa (Owny 5-6) al Haw York (Daring $-2). 7:15 p.m. Atlanta (Hahkw 10-6) al Phiuoakjofci (Runm l-O). 7:36 pjr. a t Look) (Conroy 2-3) at Loa AngaMa (WWoh 4-0), lOtMp-m. a 4-0) al San Dtago (Hoyt V 4 ) . 1036 p m CNeago (Eckarakjy 2-0) at San FrancMoo (Kn*ow CMC 10-4).

15-1 3-1 1-1 6-1 1-1 10-1 7-2

ruiii n m i i 0-7 111.40

at H B H I M * ]

7-PowarW Foroa (OOonra*) 2-AMngmg Eagt> (Bmardaon) 0-ChamBy Gam (McNIcnoq DouWa: 8-7 UO

1 0 * Pace 110.02S. 1 Pappkm (B Wabnar) 2 Natural Qaa (W o Doonar) 3 MrJBM Foay (L) (J Park* Jr.) 4 T BB (W. C M Jr.) '. 5 BHck Jac Forwood g . Scararruzo).. 1 W o o g . OonarM. !ZZ... 7 Sharki Tornado (R. Fh)....I Bronco Bunny (L) (C Marui) 1 LBJa Ueonji. Sdund) 10 Jaddyna Bki Duka g . Ponar) AEt GoUan Oaa (M WMWr) AE2 Black Slrlpa (J. Parkar Jr.)

akrkH 6 13 0 0000 41 2 0 10 0 0 6021 6 0 11 32 1 1 40 10 300 1 3000 0000 10 10 2111 0000 2 12 1

0 MarOna Lobal (Ramman) MOO 20.40 11.40 4-
6Mlc« Sovaraign M (Carnpbal) 5 20 3 6 0 3 40 7-Nauflhty 8aorat (McMcflOO 6 00 6 60 3-Oukaa Fkrt (Pauplalii) 4.00 tiaraa * - 7 0 4 M *

L ^'!!^?5(i&owiI^^.^13 S IS I (Caaa) _™Z™ 4^0 Diatla. 0-4 1

tax MM* S-Naroa Brtda Will H i ) l-KayMona SMnaoai (PopOngar) —.




540340220 4MX40 23a

• oo 3 oo 3 0 0 3.00 2.00


V 4ift

MSI* a "B M0 OOt-M

Daao>|Klng4-1)atMlnnMota(eiyk»an 7-7), 1:15 p.m. SaaHa (Ouwanmn 0-3) al Toronto (CaruM 4-1).

HOvatlLjl-4 aUMar Ruaaal Mohurok Hama

OaUaM (Moonaynan 2-1) al Boakjn (Boyd 10-6).



CatMMnl (OaHanj 0-0) at Chicago (Alan 4-1), I


a ™ «Wnmno o rta - Parkar a (9) (9) man. OaaMr. I Packman OaaMr HMnaon. HMnaon DP— CMomaa 2, 2.LOV-Orcirnaaa.Na»V
: .

22-3 22-a 2-3 2 i


1 7 0 0 4 4 4 2 1 2 2 2 1 0 0 0 2 t i o


*o . 4 0 0 0 t

PMLA(7) Wrtk akrkW ATnomaaa 6 0 2 0 Radu.1 4223 OrMaya 6 0 1 0 8amual2a 4 2 2 1 Murphyd 4 1 1 0 Roank*d 3000 Homarlb 1 0 2 1 SohrMllb 200 1 Vkg


11 1 3 • 3

Badroanl.10 1 0 0 0 0 1 nawlai pHohad to 2 baoara In aw Ottt.

MOSCOW (AP) — RaauNa Monday ai «ia a m QoorMa Oama. (al raoadWanoaa al n a n ) Brad 71. YugoaMa 00 UrMad SMaa 71. Ctacho SovM IMon 12. Bulgaria M UNTIED I T ATE 1(71) Edararda 4-7 2-2 10, Ethrtdoa 2-3 0-0 4, Broon 1 -4 5-0 7. Oonovan 0-7 S-4 iTirMananpocn o-i 0-0 0. IMar 5-11 10-14 20. Harrta 2-7 4 -4 0. D»vt» 0-0 0-1 0. McLaki 5-0 2 - 1 12, Oaom 0-4 0-1 0. Coopar 1-3 0-0 2. Totaai 2 0 - H 20-35 71. CZCCHO«U>VAIUA(7») Kiaakova 6-1 0-0 12. JanoaMlnoM 1-4 1-2 3. KHUpAon 4-12 1-2 13. SOUOM 3-7 1-2 1 . LadMoka 0-0 0-0 0. ZanMuHui 4-0 0-12 10, DaUwktkX. 3 8 2 4 6 Vatova 3-0 2 - 1 1 . Total. 23-55 11-21 70. HUWma umud Smaa 30. Ciainoalo.ana 36. Tdraa powguala KlaBKwa. 2. Kafctakova 4. Oo»Ova. Zaravucka Foulad OUI—OoldOva, Dabrortclxwa Total loub—Uraad SMaa 20. Ua27. MOOCmPEHTATHUIN MM Individual ,wknmlng-1. Vakhtar>g YagoraalwK. SorkM Union. 1332 poKa. 2, John Scon, Una*) Stana. 1.326 3. Chnatopha Ruar. Franca. 1J20 Ta«na«mvnlng-l. SovkM Unton. 3.B72pomta.2. UnltadSUla.. 3.706 3. Poland, 3.662.4. Hal 5, Franca. 3.464 6. Hungary. 3.4J0. 7, I 3.412.6. Spain. 3J10.». CzaohoalowaJa. 3^64 10, Manteo. 3.306 i 1! W ^ Oarmany. 3500 12.FWand 3.130. I n i a* l i l • I




Yularov. SovkM Union, 3.2*8. Taam atandkiga (ahar * n a avant«>-l. SoirM IMon. e.oa* p o M . 2. Poland. 0.1*0. 3, Hungary, 9.066 4. UnaM Sutaa. 8.023. 5. Ciacho^oyakla. M M . * ! Hah. 1.676 7. Bokjarta. (.400. 6, Spam, 6:327«,Ma«loo,6.1S7 10, Y»«Garmany. 7.66a 11. Franca. 727*. 12. Finland. 7.277 Individual awlmmlng—1. Andral Tuk*. Hungary, 1.106 poWa 2. Kan Duntop. Unrlad Stakw. 1.166 3, Tinja Mayor, Waal Garmany. 1.100. Taam awknming-1. Hungary, 3.424 point. 2.

Unrlad Surtaa. 3.344 3. SovM Union, 3.332 4. Poland, 3JO*. S, WaM Qarmany. 3J32. 0, Bntaai. 3.110. 7. Franca. 3.104. B Finland. 3,100. 0. Italy 3,0**. individual MandJnga (ahar o n a a»anu>— 1. 7atyana CharnaMurya. SrMat Union. 3.278 pokm. 2, eopMo Moroaaa. Franca. 3.1*4. 3. Anna Ba|an. Poland, 3.130. Taam atandkiga (atw ihraa avanta)— I , Poland. 9.236 pointa 2. Fianca. 6.616 3. Sovkrt Union. 8.7»6 4. W W Garmany, 6.752 5, Hungary, 8.670 6, Unrlad StatM. M l * . 7. Mat/. B.366. 6. BrUaln, 8.1*0

BASKETBALL (110) • nan..0 32l.MarcuaG.Whaiall4 26.Uika LVBM _ 10.Cui1iaRlctr«oodl0i21.OobHorl 2 2 0. aonlf JoknK^ay 6 1 13. Anthony Hogara 4 4 12, TOTALS 48 22 118

Byk»(7t) Vbk»yYoi4. MkaRogaratt 17, Grag r 4 4 1 2 . AkM BktckoaH 6 t 13. Bob Kramar 3 0 6. Stava ScrmwU 3 0 6, > • 237. Mark D M U 2 0 4. TOTALS M 9 7» . 1 0 17 27 34 — 118 _. 11 17 18 25 — 7t

4 Jaa^k

(U) 5-2: (S) 0-7

Roy Hinaon 12 1 25, Cant Whaakjr 11 4 20, Jim Oman S 010. Rich Brunaon 1 1 IS. D a n V M m 0 1 21. MKa AMon 0 0 0. Ian Jumtul 0 0 a Rooky RabJnaon 0 2 2, Bob Ptaraon 0 0 0, TOTALS 42 15


Toms. TomSa«nan82 16Bot>Roma9 1 19. Jarrv Hobby 6 5 111. 8 . FFap k Vnaama S1 7. T.K. Trtpucka 1 0 2. Mka 15 Buahar 1 4 4 . Ty Hoaway 2 3 7. Stan Haana 7 014. Mka Jonaa 0 0 0. Barlow Tayoor 00 0 . TOTALS 30 Mlltaill

•» M 11 11 11 — M

BMkM 2123 1127 1 - M RMorda: (H) 7-0: (BH) 4-3

GOLF S2.CalhyK,atiart 33,A»oaRltmian 34. Laura Baugh M.CMyHB

O.JanT - -

10. t II.J aBBacky 13. Ayako MuBm 15.Laun«F 10. J 17. t 10.1 1». JodyRoaanthal 2O.PannyPUi 21. L

147.094 126.436 125.842 120J77 119.490 116.649 100.037 101340

42.111 41.441 41.147 M.144 UJt* 33M7

tun 32.766 32.(33 31.742

00J35 77J0I 64,455

59.865 23,AmyBaru 24. Dab Richard 25.JanaOanar 2a\LortOartiaci 2T.Jan«Colaa 2a\BorMaLauar 29,Ok-HaaKu ShncaatJonaa 3l.JoAmaCamar

37,PannyHammal 30. Barb Thomaa SO.CatiyMoraa 4O.MyraBniliiiiilJli 41.llaaYouna 42.Jao1ynBrltz 43.Ka*ryWla1»uili 44. M a m Fkjuaraa-OoM 45.SharrlTurr»r 46.DmrnCoa 47, Docrna Caponl 4*.O»Mn«iBair • 4».Vk*lFargon

MJ21 MJJ71

SUM 51.000 49J81

O'Orady. 271.1. 8. BB Olaaaon. 275 5 0. Tom Purtnr, 274 8 10. Dan Foraman. 274.1. fMajtflWt, |a^kM^Ma^ala«kal b « aVa^aT«aaa«H •"•^TBraBJ zr^Bv*^aT^nBJaj^*aT H I w aWawa^aTw

M.PMaMzzo 17M40

4. Amy Atom S.PaayOhaarwn •.VHSUnnar 7.Cr»iaJohr»oo 6. Batty King


POHTE VEDRA, Fla. (AP) — S t a l i H i l taadara on Ha POM Tour through t » Oraatar HarHord Opan. «wch andaa Jury 6: 1, SOW H o * . 70 04. 2. Grag Norman. 7 0 M . 3. Bamhard Langar. 70.12. 4, Tom W M m 7021. 5. Paul AUnoar.ToiS. 0. Andy Baan. 70.31.7, CaMn P m a . 7036 8, Bob Tway. 7 0 M . 0. Hal Sutton. 7041. 10. Pavna Slawart. 7000. 1. D M ! L o n n ! & . 4 . 2 . John McOomkjh. 270 9 a. drag Norman, 2 7 1 1 . 4. Frad Coupaam. 277.3. 5. Stava Jonaa. 276 8 8, Joay Smdakkr. 276.7 7. Mac

1. Car*. Pana. .829. 2, Mka • M d T i i a . 3. Tom Kit.. 763 4. Laa Travkio, .711.5. Doug Tawrt. .760 0. Larry M M , .75S. 7 AM. Davkl Edward! and Bruca Uatlka. 750 9.DavidFroal, 748 1 0 , 2 M M 745 1. CaMn Paala. .732. 2. John IWiaHay. .727. 3. D M Poht. .710. 4. Andy Baan. .710. 5 (iw). Ton Wataon and Johnny MBtr, .703. 7. Tony Saa, .700 6. Hal SuBOn. M l . I . Tim Sknpaon. 608. 10. Mark O'Miara. M 7 . Pi map 1. drag Norman. 1737 2. Bob Tway. 1.747.3. Jan C o M . 1.750. 4 (tk». Don Pocky. Hal Suwn and Ray Floyd. 1753 7 (tk>), Ikjban Oraan. Karmy Kr«n and Bamhard Langar. 1.750. 10. Fuzzy 2oaaar. 1.7M. Parcamaaaat ii Norman, 259 2. Andy Baan. .240. 3. Hal ao 4.. Fuzz, 5. Bob Twa,. , ZotaaT.222. ta t dP S .216' (Ua). Tom W Wataon and

1. drag Norman. 12.2. Mark MoCumbar. 10.3 (Ha). m smoaiar. C a m e o noaa. Andy Baan. Rooar and Bkana I U C f u i i , * . 8.6 Had w n T 1. Bob Tway. 304. 2. Joay SkaMar. 270 3, Grag Norman. MS. 4. Andy Baan. 2 M . 5. Hal SuBon. 2 5 1 0. Chip Back. 24*. / . Payna SMmm. 24*. 0. M M > Ojtjtoava. 247.0. Tom Punzar. 240.10. uika Huban.




. 20-1 ... .4-1 . 15-1

3-Naan> Partaol (McMcnoO 2 20 2.10 2 to OH-1-Plgovar (Oancar) 2.40 M 0 DH 2 Mark Si> (Noroki) 2 00 M 0 3-104J* 3-2MJJ* WOjiai a.aaai 4-Tabu Hanovar (DatCampo) 16 00 620 4 40 S^LonylaridKayrFla) . . „ 4 60 2 80


Mkoawu 10. M m a

Caataraa al MBaaJm. W Tint'in7«ii


mwvKXjai •landings ( M P tTirtM I T M U ) — i (tw), Vakhtang Vagoraahvia. 8o«M IMon. and Igor Sir-am, SovM IMon. 3.304 pomta 3. r

... 6-1 . 10 1 ... 0-2 ... S-1 ... 0-1

3aui4ta Tatak


ion 2000 2000 2 0 00 1 0 0 0


$ai in

H> P a c llOjOOO. 1 SUppar Chaaiy (E Moaor) . 20-1 ... 6 1 2 Qladya Fait (W. Caaa Jr.) . 15-1 3 Brtana Braaia (R Sl.aillian) . 12-1 4 La Stng Harmrar g . Schwmrj) ... 4-1 5 Pma PoH Jaa g . Doharty) . 20-1 0 Oraam Samoa ( Q. Prodno) ... 6 1 7 Rtdgawood. Caspar (J. Campbat).. .3-1 • Sacky Fingar. (J. Campba>) . 10-1 0 Kaanaji Hanow (H Wapkn) 10 SyiMJDdua (W. O Donrwa) 5-1 AEl Dubtn C o n m (M. GagaanDE2 Saa Hvadw (No

6 00 3 60 2 20 3 M 2.40 2.40

faania r i Irat tiMMMaWaai

tlaiiaT Ouaerailb Pan*** Wavantt Panukan


I (McOragor *-7) at Kanui 3-2), 0-3) p m

mwyormii) afcrkkl *6iio Dykaaact 3 0 0 0 Slakp 2 1 1 0 BoMai2B 4 1 1 2 TauMzb 6 1 1 0 KHrrOi Ib 6 0 2 0 Cartarc 4 2 3 1 Bttabryrl 4 1 1 1 Foatara 4 0 4 1 KrtgMlb 2000 UtoMaa 1 0 1 1 Baranylp 1000 Mvnkmct 0000 AguHrap riamarmp HJohanw 4* 710 0 Tama

... 0-2 . 12-1 ... 1-1

• Crackar Cruma (R. Wapax) • Whala Oudt (V. Copiamd) 10 Naat Bromac (W. O'Donrial) AEl Roa Out (M. Martto) »E2 J—n Dum« (L) (J CampbaH)

Toronto 7.1 Patten! $, 1 CWOMO «. Cla.aUnd » N a w Y M 14, Taaaa 1 BaHman a. Kama. C*y 1

CaMomia tCoytdaivlai 0-0) at MNwatAa* (NBVWN 7-2). p.m 2) a 36 .m Naw York (P (PHk» 1-0) al T . u a |Uaaon 5-2). 6 36

I.PatBradkry 2,Juak*aHr lat » l l \ « M j a c . , ~ a . 6-Top Down (Doharty) 500 3 20 2.00 DH-2-H H Cakbar (PUno) 4.40 5 20 OH-7-Harbour Mind (O'Donnaa) 3 003 40

6 211 a I II oooo 3 10 1

atrku 0 111 0 110 10 10 41 1 2 10 2 0 10 0 0 4010

Taaaa t i l 010 0*»— I Oama wmnmg r w - Nona. E-Fkachw. Matangry. FkkMn. D P - Taaaa I . t o * Um York 1, Taiaa *. 2B nakj«¥. LAParrM. tUong>> IB W»«MU 1(12). mcMoki (ID


at PMadaajMa, 12J0 run. aa MNaw York. 136 pm ) al San Frandaco. 3 06 p m Houatbn at Momraal. 7 06 pm PWaburgh al San Okno. 10 06 p m St Loua at Loa Angiln, 10 36 p.m

6th — Catch a Cold, Hawaiian Buzz, Ring for Peace 7th — Golden Sabre, Anteitam Creek 1st — Beanalee, Jay's Party Charinfiil, 8th — Beveled, Taylor's Doll, Middle Hit Special, Dover 2nd — Virginia Dun Cee, 9th — Green Ridge Boundary, North Nickolette, Turn of Events of Danzig, Princely Proof 3rd — Cherokee Holme, Lucki 10th — Alleged Ability, Matinee, Furzy Amarissa, Steal His Heart 4th — Coloma, Sunshine Jill, Best Bet — Beveled (8th) Editor's Delight Yesterday's Winner* — Syn5th — Militaire Cadence, copation (4.20); St«r Deatlny Hoist Yer Britches, Majestic (5.60); Glacier (S.20)

Taaaa "-•am


41 Ml 1

Houaton (Ryan 4-6) u*Uonraal (Tlbba 4-«), 7 36


5-1 4-1 5-1 3-1 10-1 12-1 20-1 15-1 10-1 0-1 . 40-t 20-1 10-1 10-1 4-1 5-1 1-1 15-1 VI 0-1

*37 1 ill M 41 500 4 43 466 TV,

Houaton 12. Monnal 1 CWkaaja 7. aaM York 1 nilailaiiUi 7, naana I Loa l n | i l i i 1. BtLmaiO Fiataburgh a 8an rjjano._(n)

Monmouth Park Dancer Selections

AE2 MarMM Mnarta (D Graham) MTMIIMa. 1 Shannon BrigM (No OrMr). 2 Haai»i»l»anili Ava (P. ErIMan) 3 Big Hart (P. Hara*aan) 4 Kayatuna Fool (No Drkrar) 1 OK Via g . TaMar) 0 Eaatwood (T. Haugraan) 7 Cronon (J CampMB) 1 Dick. Logua (R. Wapkjt) I CkH* (W O DonnaH) 10 Ol C o m a IM McWcM 7 * Paoa: $10,0001 Larry. Lova (R. Mnaiman) 2 Dark trnaoa (W. caaa Jr.) 3 Al or Noting (No Ortaar) 4 AnrUa Lobta (W. O'Oomal) 5 Nlacnanoa (M McNIchol) 0 Frtanrjy Van (W. Braananan) 7 Proud Camunan (J King Jr.) 1 Banal Boy ( u OagHrdi) 0 Proapaoor (P. RuacMo) 10 JMmy No (F. Poplngar) AEl Hippy Ada* g . Pajano) AE2 Vakntno Kay (T HaugMon H i fwoK 113.126. C*»g1 Racy Mark (M. McMoHol) 2 Vitally Court (R. Ramman) 3 mapacw OanaraJ((F. CoHzo Jr.) p 4H 4 Hilda d B O BO. g g. Campbia) C b a ) 5 LkHXanant SUppar (B M o ) 0 P a w n Play A (C. AbtaHilo) 7 Trallliadalii (I) (C. ManzD

* MdPwalal FHMraa, ncvoaart VWrdV awraa LAPrahdn

42 2 1 Oawghtc


eadowlands Post Time: 8 P.M. .

_»rkal 2 2 12 11t0 )< ' 1 4 02 4 112 2 12 10 3 100

f t- . •

9 Acres of New and UsedCars STRAUB N MFRfMJRY Mercury-Lincoln Mark-Merkur

STRAUB MOTORS INC. Buick - AMC Renault - Jeep

Dodge Cars and Trucks

Highway 35 @ Pkwy. Exit 117

Highway 35 @ Pkwy. Exit 117

Highway 35 @ Holmdel Road

KEYPORT 264-8500

KEYPORT 264-4000

HAZLET 739-4010


Antitrust suit continue* NEW YORK (AP) V Tex Schramm, president and general manager of the Dallas Cowboys, said yesterday that the NFL did not try to sabotage the U8PL as testimony resumed in the younger leagues 11.69 biyion antitrust suit against the NFL. I The USFL has claimed that the older league allegedly set out to strip thsOSFL of its television contract, force plsyer salaries up and bankrupt financially weak teams. NFL attorney Frank Bothman questioned Schramm, a Cowboys executive for 27 yean, about the USPL's two "smoking guns" — a seminar entitled "How To Conquer the USFL" and a memo

headlined '"Spending The U8FL Dollar" from Jack DonUn, executive director of the NFL Management r •m la VS. District Court, Schramm admitted that he sent three executives to the seminar conducted by Dr. Michael Porter, a HarvardtprnfaseoV; The Dallas executives g the 66 NFL .executive* at the seminar in Qif Brandt, the club's director of player persoanel, and Joe Bailey, the club's vioe president of adrainstrstion, Schramm 8chramm said he knew nothing of the detail* at the tune, except that it was a negotiating seminar.

He scoffed si some of the contained in the] took place to February 1884. Of the suggestion of a secret draft, he said, "That's not possible. It's a media • About the suggestion of —miing undesirables to the USFL, Schramm answered: "How can you force the USFL to take them?" Schramm denied that the NFL was attempting to lure influential USFL owners or trying to bankrupt weak ."That would be preposterous," he The so-called New York conspiracy.

which alleged that the NFL was plotting to keep New York City without a team, was also rebutted by Schramm. "There was no understanding or agreement to keep a third team out of New York (NFL or USFL)," said. The two current NFL teams serving New York, the Giants and Jets, each play at Giants Stadium In New Jersey. Schramm recalled that, at an October 1963 owners meeting, New York Jets owner Leon Hess spoke of the problems he was having with Shea Stadium and his decision to move to the Meadowlands in East Rutherford, N.J. He said he also remembered hearing Al

Davis, managing partner of the Ldtf Anflslse Raiders, toll Hess that this. would leave an opening for anothefc franchlae in New York. *'* In the cross siaminatton by USFL. r Harvey Myerson, Schramm was. isn't Joe BaUey your No. 2 man?" "Tea, on some things," Schramm rat? Schramm said all that Bailey said aftei. retuming from the seminar was "They'd heard a wrueanUIInn and the guy had a lot of ideas. Hie only problem was they w e n all illegal." Schramm also said the Cowboys had: signed. ' no players under contract to the! USFL.

NFL coaches endorse new drug proposal ,

DON DRIVES — Don Garilts. of Ocala, Fla.. is the defending NHRA Budweiser Summernationals Top Fuel winner and the reigning Winston world champion. The 54-year-old veteran has

driven his revolutionary Super Shops Streamliner to two wins this season and has 31 career NHRA victories.

Raceway sets Summerna tional OLD BRIDGE — Don GarUts of Ocala, Fla., and Kenny Bernstein of Newport Beach, Cal., both defending Winston world Cham- , pions in Top Fuel and Funny Car, and Butch Leal of Blackllck, Ohio, the new' leader hi Pro Stock, will attempt to protect their respective leads during the 17th annual NHRA Budweiser Summernationals, beginning Thursday and running through

Sunday at Raceway Park. GarUts, driving the Super Shops Streamliner, Is the defending chsftpjoi) ta the 8ummernationsis, as is Bernstein, driving the Bud wetser King Ford .Tempo. ij Leal, driving ' the Castrol GTX/Team Nationwide Pontlac Trans Ant, took over the Fro Stock lead with his second victory of the 1986 NHRA Winston

DRag Racing Series during the NHRA Molson Grandnatlonal in Montreal. Bernstein returned to the lead in Funny Car, when he also won for the first time this season at the recently completed Molson Grandnatlonal / Garlits has held the Top Fuel Winston points lead since he won Ms 81st career NHRA title at the Citgo Cajun Nationals in

Baton Rouge. Entering the Budweiser Summernationals, the veteran driver will attempt to protect his lead of 1,070 points over 1984 Winston world champion Joe Amato of Old Forge, Pa., who drive the TRW/Hurst Keystone Automotive entry. Dan-ell Gwynn, who won his second Top Fuel title of 1986 at the Grandnational, is third.

Bargaining Agreement. . * A release from the NFL said Article 8.13 (A) gives Roxelle power to impose discipline for "conduct detrimental to the welfare of the league or professional football" and Article VIII concerns "conduct detrimental to the integrity of, or public confidence in, the game of professional foot-

ball." .'1 would have much preferred that management and the players reach agreement on it than to act independently," Rozelle said at a news conference where he unveiled a seven-point drug program of testing, education treatment and discipline, which would cost an estimated $1 million an-

nually. Rozelle said he notified the 28 club owners Monday by electric

Bengals, said. "Let's use a little common sense. People a n dying' NFL Coaches Don Shula, Sam ' around us. It's net just athletes ' Wyche and Forrest Gregg en"Enough has not been done. dorsed NFL Commissioner Pete Something else needs to be added Rozelle's plan to introduce man- to.the policies that are in place,*' datory random drug testing of Wyche added. "I think all the; players. effort that could have been made Officials of professional was made with the NFL Players baseball, basketball and hockey Association. I think a firmer leagues withheld comment on statement had to be made and he ' Kozelle'8 plan. Harry Usher, com- (Rozelle) has done that." missioner of the rival USFL, said . " T h i s ia p r e v e n t a t i v e he would "have problems with medicine," said Gregg, coach of random mandatory testing be- the Green Bay Packers. "We're cause I want to protect the not trying to catch people. Every players. I would want to go over time we test I Just hope and pray the proposal further." that we don't have a single guy And Tony Elliott, the New Or- that's positive on anything but It leans Saints nose tackle who kick- doesn't always work out that ed a cocaine habit that nearly way." ; ' ended his career, said Rozelle's Gregg said he was pleased the plan wouldn't eliminate drug use testing will be done by an indeamong players. pendent lab. "I am no longer ft "It's a half solution," Elliott policeman. I'm s football coach said. "I feel that random testing could be used positively, but Elliott said he would comply education is the only thing that's with Rozelle's pun but expects going to deter drug usage in NFL players to rebel against It. society itself, including the NFL." And, he added, testing without Said Shula, coach of the Miami education will not convince Dolphins: "I was happy to hear players that they could harm «/ that the commissioner is taking kill themselves by using drug*. strong steps to combat drug despite the deaths of Bias and abuse. In light of the recent Rogers. deaths of (basketball star) Len "How can Don Rogers take a hit Bias and (Cleveland Browns de- of cocaine after Len Bias died? fensive back) Don Rogers, I feel it How does that happen? It happens is imperative that the National because we all think we're Football League does everything unique," Elliott said. "We all havfc in its power to restore public this disease called terminal confidence in our game and its uniqueness." players. There can't be anything Cincinnati wide receiver Steve more important." Kreider said he thinks the players "Something has to be done," mightr surprise Elliott and enWyche, coach of the Cincinnati dorse the program.

NFL Continued from Page 1C me the obligation and the authority to protect the health and welfare of the players and to preserve the public confidence In the NFL," Rozelle said. He said he derived his authority from Article 8.13 (A) of the NFL Constitution and Bylaws and Article VIII of the Collective

In a statement, nleased in Washington, Gene Upshaw, president of the NFLPA said the union would be willing to meet with Jack Donlan, executive director of the NFL Management Council, to

discuss possible changes in the current drug-testing program. "But we simply cannot agree that Kozelle has the authority to unilaterally change the terms of our agreement," Upshaw said. "The agreement reached hi 1982 is final and binding on all partlea and its terms cannot be changed in mid-term except on consent."

Hozelle's announcement came within days of two cocaine-induced deaths of sports stars;. Maryland All-American basket-ball player Len Bias died of cocaine intoxication on June 19. Eight days later, Cleveland Brown* defensive back DOB Rogers died of a cocaine overdose. Bus was 22, Rogers 23.

61 subpoenas issued in probe of Bias' passing UPPER MARLBORO, Md. (AP) — The Prince George's County state's attorney has issued 61 subpoenas and prepared another 10 in the investigation of the cocaine death of University of Maryland basketball star Len Bias, it was announced yesterday. State's Attorney Arthur Marshall said the witnesses being called range from the state medical examiner to roommates and friends of the All-American. "We are calling people we think have specific information about the death," Marshall said. "I think, as time goes on, we will find ourselves talking to more and more people and more subpoenas will be issued." Marshall said a subpoena was issued for Maryland basketball Coach Lefty DrieseU, but waa being withheld until investigators can talk to Driesell about a meeting he held with players the morning Bias died. "I'm sure he eventually will be called," Marshall said.

Nine other subpeonas are being . withheld for other reasons, Including possible ' immunity problems. Under Maryland law, a person compelled to testify before a d jury cannot be prosecuted any crime connected to his testimony, Marshall said. "We want to make sun we don't. grant immunity to someone who may have had something to do with bringing drugs on to the campus that day," Marshall said. Three men who wen with Bias, the morning he died—roommates Terry Long and David Gregg, and friend Brian Tribble — were not among those subpoenaed, according to Marshall. The three men have' lawyers and have refused to voluntarily speak with investigators about the case. Bias died June 19, two days after being drafted by the. National Basketball Association champion Boston Celtics as the second player overall. • •


Mobil track marks set HELSINKI, Finland- (AP) American Tom Petranoff and Pierre Deleze of Switzerland set season world best marks at the 6th Mobil Grand Prix track and frciu iuc£l At UK i l w i i u Gljf lUplC SUdium last night Petranoff, the former world record holder, tossed the new type Javelin 280 feet, IH Inches for the best mark In the world.

The new type of javelin Is designed to hit the ground well before the 326-foot mark. Petranoff earned a loud ovation a crowd of 12,600 fans and was avard'thc World Gajsss Urafi.>for the best performance of the night. . The season's previous world best mark Was 274-6M held by Viktor Yevsukov of the Soviet Union. . -


MOSCOW MARATHON — A group of runners In the mens*

marathon race make their way past a scenic view of Moscow


with the Kremlin and one of the cathedrals visible. The marathon and the view took place during the Goodwill Games Sunday.


. JuLt o,

The Register

'Grady's play overshadows Beman hassle forum to further plead his case against the autonomy of the PGA tour. Rather, he took the opportunity to talk about patriotism, the American dream, and to thank the people who lent him enough money to keep playing golf when others would have packed it in to try to sell real estate. O'Grady last week presented his appeal of a six-week suspension and $5,000 fine levied against him by the tour, which has accused him of "conduct unbecoming a professional" for his continued criticism of Beman and the way the PGA tour enforces its regulations.


CBOMWEIX, Conn. (AP) — Call him a flake or call him a philosopher, but for the past couple or weeks, Mac O'Qrady's »#Dlf game has been overshadowing his {Honing feud with PGA tour ComjnUsioner Deane Beman. _ After coming close in the Canadian •©pen, the mercurial and often mis'lioderstood O'Grady shot a tournament "record 62 Sunday and beat Roger Maltbie -in a one-hole playoff to win the 1700,000 .Canon-Sammy Davis Jr.-Greater Hartrford Open. f . H e could have used the post-tour' nament victory news conference as a

I A decision on his appeal to a threemember board Is expected soon but could take as long-as 90 days under tour regulations, tour spokesman Hie Clarson said Monday. "It wouldn't surprise me if it came out this week, it also wouldn't surprise me if the PGA tour decided not to rain on Mac's parade," Clarson said. But O'Grady, who credited a 10 p.m. session at the putting green of the Tournament Players Club of Connecticut course for his strong performance at the GHO, was too busy counting his blessings on Sunday to worry about the outcome of

"I have a profound respect for everyone associated with the PGA Tour," O'Grady said after the victory. "I'm not trying to be a martyr or a heretic. I Just feel there's been an injustice done to me and my wife." O'Grady has been involved in a running quarrel with Beman since the 1984 USFAG Classic in New Orleans where the 36-year-old from Palm Springs is accused of verbally accosting a female tournament volunteer. O'Grady vehemently denies the charges and has threatened to sue the PGA tour if he loses the appeal.


It had taken him 17 tries at qualifying school and another four years before he finally won a tournament on the tour. "There are times when you spread your wings and your molecules rise higher*than they ever have before," O'Grady said. "For the dreamers of the world, the people whose spirits have been' fragmented along the yellow brick road, this is a day I share with them. "It came down to being like a test pilot on the X-16," O'Grady said. "You have to perform, you have to be adaptable."

ACTION LINE 542-1700

•INDEX Situation Wanted Female Situation Wanted Male Situation Wanted M/F ChUdcare/Nurtery Sch

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Males 18 to 45 years of age in excellent health wanted for pharmaceutical research testing programs. EXCELLENT FEES PAID. • Travel expenses reimbursed for pre-study exam • Short-term and long-term programs • Programs available throughout the year

Riverview Clinical Studies Center A Division of VUKOVICH Research Group. Inc Red Hank N J

. CALL (201) 530-2355 Mon. -Fri., 9 am - 5 p.m.

MAKE IT YOURSELF (ru XiU 521—jirty crochet jacket. Use 3 colon synthetic wonted. Sizes 8-14 Incl. 434—Knit a cable rich cardigan ol synthetic worsted. Sizes 32-38. 13 00 to, eacrt Mllein Ado 'M each pattern lot posiage and handling Sand 10

LAURA WHEELER NaedlecraTt Oept. 611 The Daily Register tM4NMktraiM..WMll«l. N* 11)77. PrM Vwi Nam. M t m , up. Pamn Neater

85 Nteoiecrjit Catalog - 150 plus designs il • iOc p 1 n Books J2 50 . 50t each p & h 133-FaiMM NMW OyUtlng I M - t M A y Ciitly H t m r a 103-15 (Mill Mr Tally 109-Siw»Knlt ( l i l l u l iml|

l a u r u nneeisr C R A F T S

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Summer Rentals Furnished Rooms Nursing/Retirement Homo, Commercial Buildings/Garages


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The Register

and aooaptable to the Atlantic tghlandt Harbor Commission; Md guarantee to the order of Alantic HlghUnda Harbor «ommteeion rof nw laaa man ten paraeM ( t o * ) ol Vie amount bid except that the DM guarntoa need not exceed 20.000 00; e Non-Collusion AlfldavN and a Disclosure of Ownihlp Statement. Tha award of tha Contract or this project will not be made mil the necessary funds have bean provided by tha Atlantic tghlandt Harbor Commiaalon a lawful manner. Tha Atlantic Highlands Har» Commiaalon or Engineer serves the right to require a complete financial and experi-

001D Alantic Highlands AaanJ.Traoay Chairman Ro
001E Colta Nack Pleaae taka notice that the underalgnad has appealed to the Board o l rd|ustment o l the Township o l Cotts Neck lor a variance from the provisions of Sections S20F, 823 a 711 a nonconforming atucture on a nonconforming lot which does not meat 75 setback. O n premises located on 4 1 Clover H U I Lane known a a Bloc* 1.01 Lot 11 on tha Tax M a p , which Is within 2 0 0 fee) of property owned by you. This appeal Is n o w o n the Secretary's C a l endar, and a pubUo hearing has been ordered for Thursday evening July 17. 1»»S at »:45 P . M . prevailing time. In tha Municipal Bunding Colts Nack, New Jersey, at which time you may appear either In person or by agent, or attorney, and present any objection which you may have to granting this appeal.

• MOMra snowing rai ivv •tttisfictoriiy oomp work of ttw> nature nq/Jnd be> lurnlthlng proposal fornw HMQtfte&na, or tMfor* /atrcJInrQ tnO conlTtict. The right la also reserved to (act any or all bids or to waiver nd Intormslltles whan such formality It not detrimental to he bast inter«st ol tha Atlantic ighisnds Harbor Commiaalon. T h e maps and documents for rigrrt la also resemed to which approval Is sought are on sea or decrease tha quanti- tile with the Board of Adjustment Uaa apecltled In the manner des- and era available lor pubsc Inkjnttad In the specifications. spection during normel business Tha successful bidder shall I n u r e B 3 0 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Bf#Quife)OQ to comply wiln tne) Monday through Friday, exceptovlskms of tha Naw Jaraay ing hoUdaya. at the Township Prevailing Wage Act, Chapter Clerk's Office In the Municipal SO of tha Lews ol 1903, etfec- Bunding, Colta Nack. Naw Jer• January 1, 1 M 4 . By virtue sey. tha Governor Byrna'sExecuThis Nonce la served upon ve Order No. 34, vendors currently suspended, debarred and you by order ol tha Board ol •qualified are excluded from Adjustment. ' . MeryDoherty i pentdpatlon of this protect Blddera era required to comply with the requirements ol PL. Dated: 0/30/88 S15.M 975. C 127 1(77, c 33 Julys BY ORDER OF THE CHAIRAN AND COMMISSION COUNCIL OF THE ATLANTIC IOHLANDS HARBOR COMISSION.'

001YRumaon PUBLIC NOTICE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on m e 16th day ol July, 19SS at the Borough Hall located on


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Early Morning Hours LONG BRANCH TINTON FALLS Mileage Plus Profits incentives Call Bob at 542-4000 Ext. 287

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Due to ' Rapid Expansion We Need More Carriers in

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M I D Alantic HUjhUnda

cel»ed by the Atlantic Highlands Harbor Commission or tha Borough o l Atlantic Highlands. 001D Atlantic Monmouth County. New Jersey tor tha Municipal Marina Pavemant Reoonetructton at tha M u nicipal Harbor Commission nonce TO Bioocrie Notice la hereby given that Office, Simon U k a Ortva. Atlansealed proposals w f b e re- tic Highland!. New Jaraay o n Monday, July 2 1 . 1«cM at 10:00 A M . pravalUng time. 51 H e l p W a n t e d Tha contract conaiata ol tha removal and restoration o l bituminous pavamant In t i n parking lot and boat atoraga a r e a i ol tha Municipal Marina. The mam SALES/AUTO contract Itmes conalat of 6 6 0 S.Y. ol 4V»" thick bltumlnoua pavamant. 600 S.Y. o l 8 " thick bituminous pavamant over 1 2 " ol stona baaa and 2,000 8.Y. o l t w t t i l c k bituminous ooncrata ovaday. DUE TO INCREASED Contract Documanta and Plana tor tha proposarJ work, BUSINESS prepared by Richard M. Maaar, NOW HIRING! P.E., p.p., ol Maaar Ataodatee, have been H a d In the offflos o l It you Haw ever M M or aak) Engineer a l 3 2 North Main wantM 10 • « M l * the opStraat, Marlboro. Naw Jaraay portunity tor a caraar. 0774a, and may be Impacted by prospective bidders during bualWE OFFER: nasahoura. • FREE rramng Program Blddars will ba furnished with a copy o l tha Contract Documanta and Plana by tha Engl•DanlalPUn n o w upon proper notice) i n d • LHa Insurance p«Byiir}#nt of el no»nreiiuno#Df# .Pension Plan • Pauvacaeon charge ot Forty OoHarse • Eioa«ant Pay Plan ((40.00) to dalray tha coat there• DamoPlan of. Propoaate muat ba made o n st veer Potential of tha standard Proposal torma In $35,000 $50,000 a manner daakjnatad In tha Contract Documanta, must b a endosad In sealed envelopes MONDAY I TUESDAY ONIY bearing tha name and address ol the bidder and tha name ol JULY*. 1 . 1 * the work on tha outside, ad10 A.M. - 6P.M. dressed to tha Atlantic High, lands Harbor Commission. 100 APTlVINPtReOH First Avenue. Atlantic Highlands. PLAZA NISSAN FORD New Jaraay 07710. and m u t t b a ROUTE M accompanied by a Statement o l Consent of Surety Irom a surety NEPTUNE, N J . company authorized to d o busii -r-ii"-r ness In tha State o l Naw Jaraay


Open Houses Houses tor Sal»_ Condos/Town Houses Income Properly— Farm Property. Commerc ircialPr operty

107 108 109

001D Alantic Highlands


Real Estate For Sale 084 085

100 101 102 103 104 105 106



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The Daily Register wiH not be responsible tor more than one Incorrect Insertion o l any

002Q Monmouth County

001Y Rumson East River Road, Rumson, New Jersey, tha Zoning Board of Adjustment win hold a meeting on tha application of tha under* d at which time and piece untreated paraona win b e ( I v a n opportunity to ba heard. S l i d meeting wilt take place at •:00 PM. Tha location of tha pramttst In queatlon la ki the OB Zoning District a a shown on the Borough T a x M a p Zoning District a t shown on tha Borough T a x M a p Block M . Lot S and more commonly known a t Qlnny Msye's PhUry EMU, 113 East River Rd, Rumaon, NJ 07780 The appiicent I t seeking a variance for the purpoaa of providing 12 outdoor teats. NonConlormlng as to use Section IMWba minus 4 parking



- mf



SI at




Contract documanta may ba examinee ano cooes ootaineo at tha Purchaamg Department of Brookoak) Community College at 786 Newman Springs Road, Uncrort New Jersey on or altar July S. I t s * . Bid securities In the form ol a bid bond with adequate security thereon, or oenMed check In an relating to this amount equal to 10% of the a, I . MntiMra fjau' • p p K a n o n may o * muptcitia vy amount of the bid, not the b the pubic m m e offloa of the ceed 120,000 will be requked. Secretary ot the Board In ttw Bids may not be withdrawn withBorough H a l during regular in 80 days after the actual day ol Die mo operMng. business houre. The owner raaanraa the unAH persons Interested In this 1 rioht t e ntltot any o r application WrY be given ample opportunity to b e heard at the all bide; a n d to eteept any bid above stated mealing. which Is daemad moat fsvon Virginia Dottaau able Prlcee qiloted must include a l freight or delivery ohergae. Dated: Jury 2, I t The owner also reaarvet the $15.12 right t o re|eet a n y ban If, m Ks Julys aa .

002*3 Monmouth

opinion, the bidder i t not oonNottoe Is hereby given that sldarad financially or tachnicaJry the Board e l Trustees ol Brook- able to c a n y out tha contract aa dale Community Coeeoe wW re- Intended or tor any reason In tha • - at the o w n e r s lodgement. H la not In Puroheamg It. 785 tha beet mteretla of Brookdate Newman Sp.Inge Road. Uncroft, Community College. New Jersey on July 21. 1fW8 wsOCHWrB a W r9QUMT9rl1 t o OOCVK 2:00 P.M. prevailing Ome, at which time and piece, said bate pey with the requirements of P.L. win be publicly opened and read 1076, C. 127 and PL 1177. c S3. on the loNowkia Kern:

M t f tfl l i n B i r a ftSAJ '

006 Lost and Found FOUND — Dog, MM alia, blond mala, raWvar mix. loving and gentle. Found m Wai Twp. To owrwr or pood horno HurnwM Society S22-0100. FOUND GOLDEN RETRIVER On July S, 1«SB on Port MohithBaaoh.r h. Celt 642-0040.

FREE FOUND ADS As a tsrevico to our community, Tha DaHy Register la ottering a FREE 3 line FOUND ad for 4 days under our Lost 4 Found The Register appreciates your honeaty a wt> do Its part I finding the original o» Please cell us at 542-1700.

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f Telephone Sales I M17—Sew a beauiilul basic princess phis 4 more versions phis tunic 'and elastic-waul pants. yse cotton or pongee. Hall Sizes 10'/, to 24%.

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HOME HEALTH A I M S Mrs Cmaame FAMILY t CMLDMN'S SCnVICf 111 Lena Branctl. H J 077*0

(Jon nt-tios


Peraonier Dept A U HEALTH CAM SERVICES INC IS Kings Hay Mtcmn NJ 0774S (M1)S71

244 Broad SI./PO Box M25 Red Bar*. NJ 07701 (MI)UO-iaM

MARIAN MARTIN Pattern Dept. 420 The Daily Register trio««••>• ii»d J I M « N» 11377 Pnalname. U * e i t . { * S i n Patten Namber

Nfw Spring Sumtiiei Pjtlrrri Catalog Fast lasttwns tor rjusv •tomfn free pattern coupon 5-nn }? nil phis bill poM,.ijr BtOM S? «> • 50c ea p i n lt»-PftatOee»

.Ill-MM SknXH




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MAILROOM Housewife*, Students, retired, We have openIngs In our mall room front 1:00 a m . to 5:00 a.m., 3 to 4 days par week. Contact Tom Spagnoll before 9:00 a.m. or apply In person:

T i i e Eegsssesr One Register Plaza Shrewsbury, N J . 07701 542-4000 An Equal Opportunity Emptoyar

CREW LEADER Manager of Carrier Sales Crews Evenings a Saturdays Ssisry plus Commission CaH Tom or Bob

Equal Opportunity Employer * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *

RIVERVIEW MEDICAL CENTER 35 Union Street Red Bank. N.J. 07701 (201)530-220/2222

Malapits Marvit lamlcea at COSS NURllNO SERVICES

Oey Care Center is available for ' employees HUAUS Full S Part Time HILLTOP PRIVATE NURSING HOME NJ 0774S ( M i l S71-O177

TUEimY.JULYB.1im 006 Lett and Pwmd


tor bua oompam. I JaaTST-IIH,

ADVERTISING LOST-Blaoks 11 yra oU, k w , am M *


patOTW tor MtVa) oaaoa, typing a C I A N - a must Cat Tony 3t»-i600 Ca> 842-


chin, nary D I M CM. 7/4. Maw MonmoKh a m . m a t H M


UJ8T - I W l 0« tan. M vaatty o t M»rta AIM. Koypari CM



Ona Ragwar Plaza


HELP WANTED — For amaa



atas and aoonomloal oar. Naaa provida • toying horn* wWlappacavona tor tna fosjowtng DISPATCHER — P/T lor MM- appaarataoa and oonvafM wwC Band raauna to: PO BOX 4 f 7 , dMown Yatow Cab. Oood Al i i f u m patt. Caraar pealmuch warmth. * vary woura Mum, DM moot ol all LOTS * NJ 07740. houra aiiatoDlo. Muat know MM- aon.daa747.4t00.


493-0886 $10 Palm Reading with this ad. THANK YOU BT JUDE FOR ALL YOUR HELP KJV



LIGHT HAULING 4 CLEAN UP Yard*, osaara, aaraga, Fraa a.»mata. 542-0848.



and cuatomar

Friday. 10AMSPM. Southam Monmouth County location.

CLERK Vnra Tranater araa. Oood dartcal 4 Communication skias.Accounting backround pratorrad. Location: Naptuna.

DWVER/RT/SALE8 — Hlghtal waoaa In SUM. Call anar 5PM araa. Baa Oaorga at t t SaToOU. Aak lor Haotor or Longwood A»a. MlddMown. COOKS — S a « a and broaar. product, naadad In Had Bank Immadlati opamng. oood u a a r a a - P l i m a a l t a i - t t T t . ry. Apph In paraon: Pamaaula Houaa. ftaa Bright M a 7100

Dug IB




Fu« Uma. Good aurang aalary. " 1 banaflta Cal Tom or Bob. 642-fO. '


Wa hava ona F u i Tana and two Pan Tana opponunwaatoraa«- DRIVER/RT/8ALIS — HUWat i. Y o u * naad oommunloaaon mm and atrong aaJaa baotoound. You w wort


agaa ki Stata. Cal anar 5PM Aak lor Haotor or

• Four Wind. Dr. Charry Traa Farm Rd. DRIVER — Soaking raaponaMa ••FarraaDr Individual tor drMng poaWon at

anoaanaa* Lumbar yard. Ckwn drMng raI M M . w e a H n l akaa ao a t to oord a muat Sana Inaida wara-

Call Mary Toll Fraa 1-800-6484)352

houaa worn raqukad. Apply ki


Apply C u


Monday thru Friday

Marohantt HOWLAND STEINBACHS y 1211 Had Bank. Now Jaraay ACTIVE — Liquor 4 dad atora BARTENDERS — WattataaaEqual Opponumty Emptoyar naada pan or tun Uma werkan. Waakand* raqulrad. Caa 284- /WaUtaH. M 0 I H H , TUN WnO pan 4039 Do not oat batwaan 1 1 - Urna. Can 530-7081. OEU POSITION - Waiaatab1PM. BOOKKEEPER — 1 PWa Syalam. A/R. 4 A/P. Mon-Fri. MatADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT hMp. Ago I t or oktar. ExpartNational mortgaga banking firm awan Lumbar. 568-4500. w r t l o g highly qualmad individu- BOWUNO LEAGUE — Coon*- anoad or wB Iraki. Barnaul al. Muat ba wat draaaad, good natar wantatl. Wa naad 2 paopla ai'ilatu. kiquk* ki paraon or on tataphona and ba ataa to to do ooordlnaaon of wMar O M Daarbom Farma, 2170 Highhandia all lypaa ol axacuttva bowling taaguaa. iruat ba aval, way 35 HOkndaL 284-0256 baNaada g good a a a days. avai.. and aoma waaa> twaanlandlpjn. and good haad tor advanoa- and*. Job oonalata ol phono can- DENTAL - Appotmmant aaoamant. Traval raqulrad. Sand w - mg. nwjjang, and toaow up tany naadad tor gananH praoauma to S.M. Ino. Po Bon A. tmuiuimon w v Magus om- Uca, 4 U day work waak. graat Eatontown, NJ 07724. Ann; Eno. ot#i. appty In p w i o n at: Bfunc- working aawoaphara ki our naw VWa Praa.or call (201I3W-1S00 w k * Akpon Plaza Lanaa. H I M . offloa. Waaaa can Joan at 544 (of appo»ntiT>ant. 0027torMankjw.

051 H i p Wanfd M/f

fcASY ASSEMBLY WORKI 1714.00 par 100. Ouarankufl Sand Stampad Envakwa: ELAN—tit. 34it EMarpriaa. Ft. Plaroa.FL S34»2 Fadaral. 8U1. k C M Sarvtoa loba now analahn ki your m For M o aal (tOt) t444)t*S DaptlOt. FISHERMAN WANTED — For null ba hard working DEPENDABEL. and not gat aaa ak*. axp. pratarrad but not raqulrad. Can Ful and Pan tana ICE CREAM PALOR AND m amuaamant oamar, S4 hr. waning wagaa. Waal tor I I I I U B I and lala-an. yaw round, 4 N 0010 aam.-opm. aaktorJudy.



Business Directory



LAWRENCE HARBOR OLD BRIDGE PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT Gary Maybury Accounting, bookkaapKig 4 lax aarvlca. Cal3W-3»14.

leOMAIrCondtUonlng BEST SHEET METAL 3 Ton Add On 10 EER Inat. Comp. from I 2 J 7 I . 0 0 CWT-CNC Air aWG tans. SaM 4 8arvtoa. Raaldantlal 4 Commarclal. 2224737.

160Y Additions

Wadaanliaa Fka, watar damaga, amc. caaar caa yards, and Ight hauling. Fra Fraa Away, An. J John a n . Dabrla Awa

taa, t t l Jtat. Bob aao-staa,

ED DAY CONSTRUCTION 5 . Quality buaoara akwa 1 t 4 t . Ovar 1000 saosfiad ouatomora. painting spsdallats. 741-1144. Your )ob la na«ll BWLOtHOI CONTRACTOn*

1661) Dscks

1611 Aluminum SfcMng

D I D CARPENTRY — Protoaaional lanovartara. Wlndowa. doom, kltohana. baths, skylights, dacka. Comclsts homo

T 4 T SIDINQ REFURBI3HERS Wa ipaclallja In daanlng vinyl 4 aluminum aiding as wall as m o bila homaa. Ownar oparatad. Fraa aaumatat. ««»-3«55

Ceramic Tile ALL TILE AREAS EKpart protoaalonaJ rapaka 4 bath ramodaHng akica 1955 BobAMua,2tO-ON7. Naw OanwHe TBa • Rapaka

163U CBTpBflttv CARPENTER 12 yra axp , additions, dormara, -1411. CARPENTRY - Ratlrad carpantar. Small, madkim alza |oba, Dacfcs. Fraa asllmatas. Caa 741S7t7or774-0t00. CRAFTSMAN CARPENTRY Ouaaty work at fair prloai. Fraa atumatai. 747-7*10. FULL LINE HOME IMPROVEMENTS NO JOB TOO SMALL FREE EST. CALL 73t-ttO7 HOME CRAFTSMAN — Carpantry, woodwork, |oba dona with pradalon. Job too bk) tor you? To .mad lor othara? Kan Sodarkmd 588-M71 anar Bom.

1721 HousB/OtllCB Ct—iring


P 4 Q PAINTING — Good work at Good Rataa. Fraa Eaamataa. Eaamatora do lha workl Paul 571-3074 • Orag I 7 f r « 1 7 l .


WE CLEAN - Guttara. wlndowa. and do guaar and rooting rapaka. Wa also raaurfaca drtvaearpantry lobs. No lobtooamaa. Fraa asomatas. 741-1517

178M Painting/


173Y Undacap*/ Lawn Care


Call Jeff Toll Free 1-800-648-0352

Intarlor/Extarkx. Quality w • prlcaa. Caa 747-8538.


FORT MONMOUTH LOW RATES, mtartor, antarlor • WAKE ROAD Ra#io#ntial 9k oonwrtaccial A ahrub lo oompma landacapa • SUSaCLANE FREE ESTIMATES. 787-0927. Fuay kiaurad. Cat 671-1874. daalgn * oonatructkm. Total MIDOLETOWN CUSTOM BUILT lawn aarvtoa Caa Sandy o l J4JPAINTING EATONTOWN OM0741-S13t. Inc. Quarry bum dacks. any al Inlarlor 4 E«tartor LONG BRANCH and atyla. For iraa astknata c Taxturad oaamas 4 s BENCO LANDSCAPING MONMOUTH BEACH 741-6471. Can attar 5PM 5 umqua 4 CompkMa LandacapOCEAN TOWNSHIP J 4 M PAINTING UNLIMITED R.T. Buadara now buadkig Ing. Sod 4 ahrub bad., tort, ELBERON dacks of aa typaa, praaaura aaad, RR Oat, 24 hra. 2 M M M M . Inaurad. No lob too big or loo WEST LONG BRANCH traatad lumbar, local rat. Fraa BILL QEIERS- LAWN CUTTING amaa. C a l Mick tor Iraa aattMtafltdMs C8a> atnytkrw. OAKHURST Waakly aarvtoa. Mkkaatown 4 mata' 7S7-200t. 20yra.a»p. rtOlfTKMt t r H . rMO0* tmn LIN4GRADY EstknakM 530^890 24hrs. PAINTING PLASTERING WBH WALLPAPERING J&LGARDENING Intarior 4 axtarlor pakMng. StanS A M * SONS DRY WALL Shaat rook, taping, 4 finishing LAWN*CARE Inaurad 4 aqmppad to do your Commarclal/Rasldantlsl. 291 C a l anar Spm. 741-0224. |ob. For FREE asu™ 9323. LANDSCAPINO/HAUUING 16aBDriv«way solatia m amaa to m

Call Pat Toll Fraa 1-800-648-0352

167Y Pry



176Q Painting/ Papafhanglng


Can BUI lor Iraa ast. 291-8253. LYNCH BROS. SEALING Aa work dona by hand. Fraa TOP8OIL—Rloh.organlo.maANOELO'S PAINTING — Intariaatknataa. RaaaonaMa rataa. dM and Nona, w * dalv- or or Extortor. For quality lob at ar. Holmdai Farms. 2 t 4 - t * 2 3 or C H Pat 4 P . I . 530-8099. k w rataa. Fraa E a t 4 Rator284^913. anoas. 787-3274 or 787-8237.

1681 EKKtricsl

174A Lawn Mower

BEST ELECTRIC Tmw-Upa ue. No. W S . Fast dapandabla sarvtoa. naaaonabM rataa. Fraa DAVID W NAGEL — Sarvloa 4 Caa 071-0121. rapaka. Fraa ptok up 4 dakvary. RaaaonaWa, guaranmd, last aervkx. 201-142tor 872-2340

170YOtittar ClBaWaTig


Call 747-2945 171UH0IM ImproviTmnt

174M Light Hautlno


164ACarp«t Cawnlng

1721 H Q U M / O M M CLASSIC HOME CLEANING i d M n your oontJo/houM. onitWs f s i w Funy in>Mf#d


j f c _ — J .' J ._^—a»a -



* •*

• .


Call Mark Toll Fraa 1-800-648-0352 HAZLET

wont. HaHOfaBOta, oapanoawa, Ctvan ana vacy n#ai. ww umm\ PALMER AVE. any prtoa around. Caa 495-9438. UNION AVE. Cut'maa. ' PAPERHANGING Ma. Paparhangar JOSEPHINE CT Tha FamWna Touch A MAN 4 TRUCK FOR HIRE ANGELA CT. 741-5850. Pick up 4 datvar. UgM hauang. Smaa moving tobs. Attics, o 3 lars. gunara daanad. Fraa aaa- WE P A I N T I N G CO. — Caa waaa rnataa.Cat4tft.ttt7. , 229-5018. Tha Happy PaMar. Fraa a n . Fuay Inaurad. 20 yra. CLEAN YARDS axp. Raa or comm. Caaara. ataos 4 gangaa

u i |





174Q UmoslM



Cheaper and better. Ganaral Contractors acanaa No. 1148. Can KEN at

176A Moving/ 8tOfag»

Call Shari Toll Fraa 1-800-648-0352

Y-DONIPAINT 'YAW pridawa paktt with quality waplaaaa" _ C a a O M a n o w at 7 4 1 4 M 0

176Q Rooting ROOFING SHINGLES OR FLAT Savntala QUttaf. aWtoo, rapaars 22yaaraaxp. 7683742. L 4 B CONSTRUCTION


A d any alia l orttypa b tona with your fabric by "Oa-


IMA Wlndowa,

TEACHERS MOVING INC. - Bk] RapHoo your old wlndowa at or amaa. Uoanaad 4 inaurad! aflordabla prioaa wan vinyl or PrBS ©MffHBWal. Farf M0Vf)n» v M ^ Fraa a t t C a l Mark 204-3324. 1 3 U . NJ Uoanaa No. 67.

4 LINES - 30 DAYS ONLY $ 4 9

0 0



CallJane Toll Free 1-800-648-0352

1601 Tra« Sorvrc* Traa 4 ahrub trimming 4 ramovai. Fuay inaurad. Fraa aaamatai. Can 530-1812.

CALL 5 4 2 - 1 7 0 0


REAL ESTATE LOCAL CONTRACT CLEANING CO. at looking lor part lima mofntno aWPafVaaof In

Tha No 1 Raal Eatata Company In lha world. Ona ol lhatopI wB Iraki rtght paraon. Cot oMoaa m tha Rad Bank araa TOWING Pat Caws 4 a t aRECOVERY - t i o t l ani.3M. p Tha b a n training porgram m amor. Put or Pan Tkna. Muat Raal Eats*. A Manoly aMR Naaay aoanaad. or an Ok) pro.

cat i-i»54a-a»4a LUMBER YARD — Saaka Mann aowar work plus

nkng taan. C a l today, aak


TRAVEL AOENT CENTURY 21 COZENS. Raal V0GsYDor Bf^ai %j ^ tnaapandanay Ownad/Oparatad. axp. 4 oomputar raqulrad. TravIISRrvarRd. FalrMavan a k 7 a Ona Rad Bank 741-6080 741-78*8 OabolaorSmanna.

LUMBER YARD — Countar paraon. EKpartanoad. 5-daya. Apply

prat Sk Rumaon araa. Own W n a .

TRUCK DRIVER — M a k w « i s l i t I i paraon naadad to maka daawjnaa wah t ion truck 4 to work ki plant Muat hava axparlanoa * a vaad daan M l dnaar-a aoanaa. Cat T i n H O p mtorappoW. 747-M14. aranaaa. Oaina—i WAITERS * WAITRESSES — A ^ k T o w n j aaown. Man 4 Thuraaiy. . . . t a n a , and ratantnaaa a muat Caa 871-7648 anyama port. WArTRESt/WAITOR — Dtah- MATURE BABVanTBJl • . — w t t l w A R U M Pafaon. Appty ki Naadad mommga. Sapt.-Juna. REAL ESTATE BALES paraon. LuMTa R i n a i a w i l . 244 muat hava m m . , oat anar 7 p m aval, kl naw rantal drv ThaW. Front St. Rad Bank. Anar M I M trial Unlit on ajavninQS. IfH* 4PM or 741 madiata tnooma. C a l waidiarl WAYNES MARKET nanMH mo. 280-0886. Waat Fran) REAL ESTATE SALES CHILDCARE—Exparlancad A CHANCE TO SUCCEED moahar to cara tor your chad ki W l na*JQ Ofiaj JwypWf tTWKrimtt YARD PERSON — Drtvar. har homa 844-8871 HQpfaaiV. brtaht, hard wotiOnc CLEANING BY KAREN - Has> individual aroSua lo ktam I aonabla. R l l l H I wan M i r aam. Msknsd ftaaWora. 730-

REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATES — At Crowaa Aganoy y o u ! find a Mandry. no-praaaura atmoaphara. But moat important wa'l -™ IWaaaaVzaS h n i H • 11 • Mals-al • advarUsa your sstkigs 4 or t anaau uayatna not*a mtrnma-otm,daya a waak... You gat Brat S 4 J t par hr. Caa Mr. Zuao dur- crack at ad cata on your own mg lha houra ol t to S. B4I-4O00 taanga... P k a you gal a hkdtar MANAGER TRAINEES WANTED commlaaton apM Is nt II about ponrano'a F t t i a ol Kaanaburg la Bma to awkohT C a l Stan Rtoa tor a ccnltdaiiaal kmr»lai» 741unity avaaappry In panon. Domtno'a Ptaia. 120 CarrAva. Kaanaburo MANtcumsT — Naw ahop to taka owjr amaa Mowing. Can t 7 0 4 » M or 222-07S4.

Kaanaburg MECHANIC — banWtt manotactui r raqukaa machanlc » makita . aqukmant and bund almpl. CMnary. Baaag alactrtcal knowladga and punch praaa ranaaa. Praa Eaamataa. £ * aaportanoa ara inandaloiy, Ra872-1827. ANIMAL LOVER NEEDED port dkaoty to Praaldant. h H RECEPTIONI8T — Full Uma tor Bma day ahM applications only. n ntna, o uaya» i w Q Band raauma or M a y dskuang _ typing, ganaral tkaH. •nd caianlngofamaa a n t n a n i . FAIR HAVEN M O M — Wkh 4 amptoymsnt haMory and raqulrad salary to: P.6. Box 177. waitng to tram fof pawnianarti Urda and raptaaa. aoma knuwl adga raqulrad, apply m paraon Kaanaburg. N.J. 07734. posltton. | 4 M/hr to start SunPat TOWM. 446 Hwycan. In my homa whaa MECHANIC WANTED — Truck work. Pioatant laaaiar • — BUS PERSON — Apply in parand bua axp. apply Kaatan Bua aon Shora Point inn. S M I Hwy 842-8807. Company. 60 Hwy 38, E. KaanaFEMALE LIVE—IN — 36, Haiku. buro. • ' km t o eara lor ato*n> CLERK TYPIST — 18 houra Modam Haitat apt ki m MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST — waak, Rumaon .araa, 124pm. jjuuas. • tu._.. J | F/T. Sand raauma and raiarTua. 4 Tnura., 9-1 Sunday. C a l anoaa lo Bon V-441, Tha Ragla1407 avaa w/wi. 1 tar, 1 Raglatar P l a i a , RECEPTIONIST/8ECRETARY Joan 8*2-1 MO.


052 Part Tims adr


* —



pgrj^insn• ntia iilnail

- —







_ _ ^ _ _ _ — ^a

l i a i . i i«aiitan

l. N T 0 7 7 0 1 . COOK - 3 nlohts/wk. C a l baRaaldanaaUOfa (ng Co. w/SO paopta h M opyn- twaan 5 «PM 767-8848. MEDICAL ASSISTANT— Part tno lor "*• OtM ttiti proai»>aiOO>. walona. 644001 Urns taadktg to M l dma. For•no Dftgni panron. t x c . |__ DENTAL ASSISTANT — Oral PRIVATE DUTY AIDE — > - - - * - " • IMlalllaSl aillaaHlliai TunJnn aurgary ofnoa. Part Uma. Exparl- tad and M y Inaurad. iaj 1 must ba ftajuMa. Soma aaparti, raqulrad. Prater I yra •oca naoaaiafy. For ccaairva, anoa raqtarad. 747-2104. axp. Motions SyMama Corp.. 81 Rlordan PI, Shrawabury. C a l Bai paraon. Caa t42-aaao. MEDICAL SECRETARY RECEPTIONIST — Expart- Wolt at 842 5060 DOOR PERSON/SECURITY - RESPONSIBLE A D U L T - » anoad. Fun or part Dm. lor oph•VaatVaodi, tor Hlgh-flav Cortdo- oto aa oompanioft, of ho a a • II i i I 11 ml • a ' a daJMjaA ^ — -~ •* rntntunl, c i p i i w i or M o a r . Expartanoad, turn I OTamotOgisi a onica. oejoo compkrta aaourtty o l out Muat hava Frl. ava.. raauma to: L Fnaman MD. 76 ava.ofl.Cal22t-1l1B. Wast From 8t. Rod Bank, NJ RESTAURANT HELP — Fua Uma. No axp. naadad. Apply n aunt daoaton making a moss 07701. Moby's Raataurant. aHy. Cat 228-8176 lor msarytaw. MENTAL HEALTH — Cantar Mraon managar 4 mantal hsswynantal — To ATTENTION HOMEOWNEI ratardatlon alati wantad tor naw mutch and topaoa and daar Low rata l a t 4 2nd RETAIL SALES day program, aanmg waada and atavaa. Alao aoma MANAGER Pkiaaa contact 747-2MS lor turp anting. t4.00/hr. 8854100 Aggraaalva, an anarganac Individual naadad tor Monmomri Hya, 7 3 * 4 7 4 1 avaa. MODELS MOVIE EXTRAS County'a tuajisl auto oamar. LANDSCAPE ARCHITECT — Excaaant .tarung aalary, corapa- And/Or Daakjnar tor growing ALL AGES AND TYPES Gat VISA/Maatar Card. I No aap. naadad. t i M t 2 e 7 n o u r . Doaatota ro* ngnt pafaom. ror N J. S U M Uoanaad ish naw oraan or knprova i UNIVERSAL CA8TINO 888-2800 confkJanUal Int ' ancoa. Ca» 842-O055. ntac homaa ato. Cat Conaumar C Estockat871-2415 LIGHT CLEANING MORTOAQE — National Mor IttOaVOIM. taga Bankara lookingtoraxparl- RETAIL SALES •*- F/T. Naadad Flax, houra. No axp. naadad. tor our atora In Matawan. Muat Can 871-0088 anarpauo and paopla prooaaaora. anpaiamoad undar- ba LPN — 3-11, tor avary o t t w lanHoahg p a i n oal Anna a l tat-2434 to naad apply, pro-ratad banatlu. Cal aat up an mtai»la MEDICAL ASSISTANT — Par' town Ava., Aw.! AD. All. Highland*. MoriNURBE/RN — For naw day pro- Fit. tam-4pm. aarung mantaay ratardadkfaa. 2 avartrtQa put WMk> No aay M oaanta. Soma RN — Waakand part uma. 3-11. xpSrtWIOt MC< BaMln tfrnnaxHat- ANTIQUE CHINA CLOSET! Also vacation ratal 1 waak, 11 fks tMOkoround. Bathroom vaf I. Sand rasuma to: PO BOX 1100.00. 7. Apply In pafaon. Eatontown Caa74f-2t2t. w/slnk, 875. 4 drawar Mng a 27, UtUs SkVar, NJ 07730. ConvalMotnt Conttr. EatooInat. 825. Call 787-1663. NEWSPAPER DELIVERY Howatl araa, aarty A.M. houra, ANTIQUES — Oak RN — Vacation raUaf July For parmanant positions 7-9 through 8apt Appiy m paraon. muat hava raaabta car. For da- 1500. oak buHat Iraiaar, Enoitah w anm. Ful Uma. hr. CaWontown ConvatJMOBnt C#n- tall, c a l Chuck at 542-6660 E x t rouridwaia.Tchatra. 327. Anar t month. Wort 7V» houra, oat paid lor 8; plua S0« par hour laf. EaMontown. NEWSPAPER HOME DELIVERY APPLIANCES— lor suta CanMoaaon. Paid ROOFER — Exp , rakabla. own I k n A ttryafa. . . Madical mauranoa. $300 par tranaportaaon. staady work, hava oar. No uuaauang. Early >d 4 guaranktad tlOO I yaar unHorm atowanoa. HoWay sood hourly waga. C a l at AM. 4 : 3 0 * 3 0 am. Mon Sat or Can oakvar. Youva pay, vacation and a k * pay, pan- 172-0782. Sun-Wad, or Thura.-Sun. and/or aton plan pkia much mora. Aaw, SALES — Am you a auooaaalul ata A M , t - I I A M Mon Frl 4 a . SAM Sat. and/or Sun. only 5" lor? It you Wuj paopla 7V, hours, gat paid tor 0. Apply aaMng ca 1AM. Cal 747-2143. cat Bob or Tom at USED BOOK SAUL 83 a In MornFrl. »-4. Hokndal Coma- Raglstar Basa ulary phis comOFFICEI WORKER — Wa offar a Jury 18. 4-8pm " k w o M Cantar. 148 Hwy 34.mission. 542-8860. 1am. Saktt Al shaaltonQtTaQ In offtoa opportunMy HO4TTKM. Naw ippaJCittooa only. SALES — Fua Uma posltton that I . not run ol tha mm. If you layAvanua,ltghtanda. NURSES AIDE — 7-3. 3-11. Fua •ra mtataatvu m a patmanaoi BABY CARRAKW — . . Bma position avaHabla. Exc. aalpart Uma poaWon aaa ua at 162 Ika naw. 866. Jamy Und ary and banana. Apply ki parE. Nawman Springs Rd.. R.B. MS. Fraanr, 13.1 on. «.. aon AVanao Highlands Nuraktg SALESPERSON — Fut Uma for 1014042. is aponawaar. Apply m par- OFICE CLEANING — Work with Homa. t MlddMown Av... At. aon Klaan'a. t East Front S t , othar woman 3 or 4 avarangs BAR — Knotty paw. 11 _ Hajht ids. Mon-Fri. tanv4pm. Rad Bank. par waak 4 Sat mornings. Car atoola, torrmoa lop, asking « f I. NURSES AIDE—Intarvlawtng o, Oood pay. 747-0088. Ca7JB-O450. appacant lor aklaad nuramg SCHOOL BUS AIDE — Eatona for an ahtna. Prator C.N.A. town Board ol Education. $5 08 >ar hour. Apply 216 Broad or ganairio axpartanoa. W a train II Hava daaka and aputuda tor 3traat, Eatontown. and caring tor akh SECRETARIAL ASSISTANT- Eam IS/hour. no axpartanoa i panon at 60S Waal /CUSTOMER SERVICE — For nacaaaary. Evanlngs 5:30-»pm. S t Fraahok). N J . ouatomar aarvlca oapt in Mat- CaH Mr. Trout 747-6800. PLAY ROOM ATTENDANT — NURSES AIDES — Full a part Hm. poamona avail, on day shift. tslsphona contact wkh custom- Wantad. Paraon naadad to halp c a n tor ohtdran whla motore Ptaaaa can tor appt 871-017/. ire la main part of postion, bowl, Mon.-Fn. mornings and atariai raaponalbaMlaa bnoa IWtopNuralngrloma. tood typing akma raqutrad, call Kjma aftamoons. Apply In par* D — To oara tor Sanaa at H»-47OO lor appokit- aon at: Brunswick Airport Plaia Rt. 36. Hailat. band kwaad aktary M y . doubla manl. EOE.

Repair Bad (



Call Chris Toll Fraa 1-800-648-0352


mardal and RssldarWal. 2M1.

AWwdaMa Homa Rapalra and JO-JO WOODWORK'S Hamodaang. Uoanasd 4 kw. Add-on'a. Additions. Panaang, Fraa aat. Duncan Const Co., PakRhg, Dacks, Patios. Lat a Ino. talk. Can Joa umott ( I t yra. et»4Mt4 anp.) 717-2230. KRUSIS CONSTRUCTION CO. Rufflng, siding. Additions CompkMa Buadkig 4 ranova- Carpatmg. Maknad ConstrucHona. naw. ok). KMchana. bams. Uon. I. 741-1050 739-4900 AIRMONT UMOUSINE. REDO LEVEL INC. ED DAY CONSTRUCTION — For all your carpatry Quality buadara ahoa 1945. Juna apadal, 10% dkwount to Waddktgs. Buamaas. naada caa 2*14ftTlf Ovar 1000 aaaallad ouatomara. — j Ca«201-75»-9495. AaktorJoa. ntmoOMg • , RT BUILDERS — Raroolmg paimmg spsclaisu. 741-1144. 1751 Masonry spaclal. $55 par sq. AIM ' YourloblanaMI Fraa Ests Local RaTa. ED DAY CONSTRUCTION — aanHoa 717-0971 anyoma. Quality buHdara amoa 1945. BRICK WORK Ovar 1000 - " ' Stop*, Patio*, CMnwwy's, Smalt Jobs. pakMng apsiJaasts. 741-1144. Cat 842-1809 Your |obMASONARY— Aa typaa o l b r k * A-1 EXPERT Carpal Ckwrang. OWTMkm WOllt. CVMSVMIOnv UPHOLSTERY CLEANING. bordara, drtv*way», atopa, ptv MORRIS HOFFMAN - fooffng - oHiiing Itoa, ma. No lobtooH g or amaa. 747-0209 or 642-7406 871-1904 Harry fiaas. 291-1428 or 872-2340. FuaymauradI Construction anovatlon Co PATTO-SIOEWALK COMMERCIAL CARPET 4 Total Hanovatlon indows. 8TEP-CHIMNEY Uphoknary Ctaankig. No |ob to Inc. — Vknl aiding, windows. too addnona. No )ob )b BRICKWORK larga, too amall. or too daiy. CALL 291-4877. Fraa aat. C r t Kyta H M 2 S 4 .

JIM'S CARPET INSTALLATION Salas. daankig. ra^ays. ra6tf6tCh66 £ lep&lfb. 2t4«177

1761 Odd Job*

ANYTHING you naad dona Yam work, gunara daanad » Fraah Btart Claanlng Samoa — rapakad. Painting. Joba " nSng. Various V. Spaoujaung In pra-mova In pra- OuaWy, Ran). Danny. 741-2058. pvaiKMi «• ornc* dMUMng. pal A-1 ODD JOB SERVICE S71-40B4, Diana 171-0727. Enpart homa rapalra. Fuaymaurad. 172MHOUSB Can 630-8816

l M j l l t

MAJOR HOME REMODELING, Additions. Vkiyl aiding, raplaoam#nt wtndowi, w*tl kitchens. Ca« 294 2414.

m u d m my Ooaanport homa. U H O U A R D WANTED — Ful pt. akak^SM asaraarJWBtngio Schada. Loouat Ava.. Waal tor 1 Mart. Jiay 4 August »> tana. Hainan Cka> vataga. r • pfOW aWBly. H M t oonatraaann Lara) Branch, N J . 07784. (An M 0 . 4 or 8 daya par^waakjkt Adanao S t . Apt t . 7 3 > B i l l . Cat Bkldnioia M i n n l a t i i at TELEMARKETINQ — Put a n t ptusrraa lit-TaMIBt.

LEGAL SECRETARY — Mkkaatown OMOJ< Top Mavy •o* riyiai MAINTENANCE ENGINEER — paraon. Raai Eataia axp. nao. Pan anx> hajpar wantad to do apht work m praaaraam * cahar DISTRIBUTOR — Ol Cnrtaoan MoOann 4 Muaan 741-6767.

lafaoaon. Wa wm train you and paraon: Marina Lumbar Co. haw you attain aatoa goala and 113* Ooaan Ana. Baa Bright • lad I U D D M I . Wa oWar To Arranga tor an traaTwaw, •wsraM ( • • • o l aa caif775-3434 axt 2301. md abatal dkjoounta.

160E Accounting


round, work. Caa I

009 Spocisl Mobcot

Fua Tkna 4 Pan Tkna poaMona ara ai aaaali m our Monmouti 4 Ooaan county OMoaa. Tatar axpartanoa pratorrad. minimum 1-yr. oaah handang axpartanoa raqulrad.

• houra. Kaana. Park. Ca< 44«-


MOM TOO — Ktad, NurMkaj 4 naat woman naadad aOhrwaak. Ptoaaa oaf W i - t l t i . LOST — What 4 gray aat w t h riaooad. Smaa M a p . aood opportunltY. 741-2737. whaa markings on fax PatURANCt — Eaparknoad DENTAL A88I8TAHT mala. Lost at S t Oaorga'a AUTO BOOY PERSON — Expatnaa. Raang. P4C, and Exp raq. 3 daya 4 Sat mom. ki Church during ma CanHoufy rtwiaM only. R 4 A Auto Body. ktg aalary. bonua program. M l plaaaant Matawan banalM Caa Bob at 642-aakl. 8 Morgany. I l i - i n t Fair. Rumaon. 630-1718 aarlraaaK individual who can CLEANING PERSON AUTO MECHANIC — WanKd. muat h M aMUy and d M W to M i i n i d l a partotm ouatadM du- land a paraonal touch ttM in modawn buMIng k>c*M*d ADOPTION m k a monay. Call 8 7 H 3 6 7 m Shrawabufy. C a l Mr. Zuao at DENTAL HVOCMST — Pan tna RagWaf &42-4O00 a«t S06 Mia. I t hra/wk. In HaHat Ea- .to wpartanoa naoaaaary. Earn M 7 yMn piSydMlnM CLERK - Oanatal offloa work: 204thrapar 8300 vissHy. Muat hava: A ratla adopt HMO nmbom. w . wa MUkMIO national Bank/Mar-

LOTS OF LOVE. Anomay In-

MATURE WOMAN — T a basy-


ordantaxpadlia. aon muat h a w at taaat I yra

— Part Tana. Ratal DENTAL ABBISTANT/RECEP niananoa. tumiimil 4 * TWNBJT — No axp. naoaaaary. Wnga. 7a7-0660 4v» day waak. a t t lor an knarCASHIERS — Fu> a m . or Part vkjw741 " DENTAL ASSIST ANT — Caring Amuaamant Pant. «H-140o.

LOST — Whaa bakta I ShrawsOury, NJ 07701 Poo, •nawafot lo Muffin, oualOppaytmployarM/ no. 4635 Cal 486-0181 REWARD. AUTO BOOT K M O H - Expa- CWCULATWN -

ba oaraaad and a i p a r a k — wan young oMdran. Apph I * paraonlMoamwiwn S w M C I u b .

OOVERN 818.040 •

CARPENTRY. PAWnNO. LA- a> (oh our Banana praoaoa In BORER. Fui/Pan tana. 222- our naw offca CDA/RDA. 4 M HAZLCT UOUOR day taark waak. pajaaa aaf Joaa

LOST — t k otoMd. Tigic C M . ara> a

AdvUor on a l praokma ol ma Tarot Care*. Aatrotogy a Palm Opan 10am. 8pm 2104 Klnga Hwy.. Oakhur.l (bahlnd Danny's)

PROOUCTION 4 MATERIALS CONTROL — Dan slop i maatar y uaM aVoM butt togotordara.



0027 for '


iaiL I Ml-311-8444. SECRETARY

Oallvarlag L E O A L

DENTAL AftSKTANT M l Mas ki our naw c _ ba tnandry and good wan cMBUS ORivERS — Muat ba tf oran, a m natpU but not naoaaaan. Ptaaaa aat Joan at (44O M • Bua Dnvar-a Uoanaa

Cal 671 LOST - C a t Ony 4 Witt.

bkHwalatad Confidential. Caa coaact 233-3221.

011 Mam

M l HBS»WaaMBa




COLTS NECK FREEHOLD HOLMDEL CallUllian Toll Free 1-800-648-0352 ThaR8Ol8tw An Equal Qppt-y Emptoyar M/T






8at-3pm Sun. Can S42- SECRETARY — First class raa- PORTER — Fut Uma or part taurant typing and atano skins Uma. FkuuMa houra. Kaanaburo Umpa. C a l naoaaaary, axe. pay and bana- Amuaamant Park. Caa 486NURSES—RNAPN: RN for n a , pkwaa caa Robart 747naad nuna poaaJon. 7-3:00 p m . 0208. PORTER8 — Part Uma morning, pxMa.WhHa w/boxaprkig4 ahHt for akitad nurakaj fadaty traaa. Aakkig g (300. DRUM witn aupsrvisory ana ganamc SECRETARY — For Waal End 7am-iiam. MlddkMown a n a . Many axtraa,, WOO. 747-6W axpananca. HN/LPN ganaral law firm, no lagal axp. naostaff lor 3-11:00 p.m. anm. Cat aaaary. Muat ba wamg to kjam, •aacxJoara, A i r n o n , W n(( H ConvaCantsr at 4 3 1 RECEPTIONIST — Apply at S217torUtarHaw aupukHmaiit W/n *!' r Barg Anlmakt Hoapltal. R t 34, *^T« £o*7t73i30.



SECRETARY — Inlamatlonal Sakw Co. Naw Eatontown location. Typing, Word proeasslng, aght atano, knowladga o l bookkaapmg. Purch. Dapt Exp. prat. But not nacaaaary. 842-8411 SAM-Noon » anar 6PM.


RIDE OPERATORS — CaaMara. alia. Cal 842-1827. Ponara. LHaguarda naadad. For KKB MOWER - • » CAT LAWN MOWERamuaamant park. Cat 406-1400. , 2 yra. OH, axe. oood.. IHBt

Mr. *r. idal 22MtO2.


for a gift ahop. rxnananoau, a . Phona: 842-2322. BRAND NEW ITEMS - I brais _ at Paopla Can, 244 — National Co. SECURITY OUARO Broad St, Rad Bank, 630-1888 SECRETARY •menaoiata optmtno* oaiary 2am t l 10am. S BOO Union Ava., Rt 71. Brtaaa. posltton vanad duttss Including 528-9432. Fraahold. 160 Hkjhputar oparaUon. Eiioilsnl wayt-431-IBH. . iota. Hours B-5. Sand raauma 4 salary raqulramanta to SERVER/SERVICE BARTENDOFFICE MANAGER Saal tnights. Must BMI. 230Vk M i a Rd. Rad Bank. ER — Mon. S S AMERA EQUtFMENT — I ranta paraon naadad lor ak hava axp. at both o t t poaMona. ApNJ 07701. pry M< Plg Out, 67 lat Ava.. Atlantic Highlands, SECURITY OFFICERS anm Salary 4 RaonMsr ww ba m lha araa to raauma to AJ Pant mo., 401 A m tor F/T 4 P/T poo. in tna TELEPHONE SALES — P a n CARPET CLEANma EQUIP-»thvy 38. Wd01atown.NJ 07701. h ' ad. Mads by Tornado. $M0. Naptuna. TMon Fata araas. kna, Eam h W i oonwnlai artar3pmal747-»2W , i OUTDOOR WORK -r Ctunlng Qraat starting rata. t 4 . 7 t - H . 0 0 aaBng t t a Ragajlai m your 8Haa H a m % par hour phis OT. Qraat bana. homa during your Iraa ttma. CEMENT 4 CINDER lackaga. Must hava daan poaoa ad.68S-34O«. rpnKarrad. 808 3408. - 60a aach. AJao. Cot LITTLE SILVER 4 OuarryatooattOO aaoh. O M PAV1NO WORKINQ — Young raoord. valid d r t n n aoanaa, 18otdar, H 8 Orad/QED. Ptoaaa apaftar 3pm at 747-8282 oonadantloua workar naadad •V Thurs. 7 / i o batwaan SAMwan aoma aapaiianoa. Cat 22»MIDDLETOWN Pt» * Aabury Park Job Sarvrnes DRYER - eata«. EATONTOWN loa. 1200 Mamoikal Or. Aabury tea. 878.00. WasanonaSa mam ak oond. 8.000 BW. PEST. CONTROL TECHNICIAN Park. For appt caa 775-1588. NO FEE. 78*48W — Long standing «rm aaaka —Ijghtclaan STORE MANAGERS «id/or waakanda. Caa 730-uOM chair t4acaTs£tao7. saa, p a n vacavon. uooo orrvIMMEDIATE OPENINOSI mg raoord and naat appssranos A l a r g a N a w j a i CONTENTS OF H OUSE OUSE — - •>. a muat txpananoa hasorul but food atora company aj looking m . Noonjo not naoaaaary. Caa 741-1122. arhardworkkig. aggrasatva and PHOTO LAB TECHNICIAN n and womwi to




lor t hr. mka lab. Opportunity lo BABY8ITTER — Vary raaponal- iyt4io. •sVTi nwry ptiaatw Ol photogr»and ratatxa. Tors thru a a t COUCH — a oham, auaVht phy. 5 day waak. Apply ki par company banaflta and opportu- 787.1401. madalovaaaataainsMLOoA. aon 11t3 Hwy 36,,"• nity (or attvancamant. For WormaUon c a l T M - t t t f or sand CHILD CARE/HOUSEKEEPER muat aaa to ajiimiilali aa to omyS47a. CaatTi-8078. — Uva m or out. 2 achool aga raauma to: M. JUOAN, PO Box a n aoanaa • muat t yra mk»031 National Rd.. EdkMn, NJ chadran. Muat drhnv Btart In ana J AND CHESTmuma»p.41«-8316. Auguat Prtvata roam 4 bath. York pkia or* wkti r •MB, PORTER/ORDERLY - Fun tkna anS. working osndPJena. Rapiy M H o day da ahtfl htfl IWtTCHBOARD OPERATOR — oiJjO. Box 74S. HotrndaHi) paMo AlMa Pkaaa cal lor appt ST14177, Raqukad tor avamnga and '7730; stata aalary raqukamohta. Caa 222-2800. nwop Nuramg Homa. 284-7184.



The 101 Aptt.fortttrt aoFAaso — (140. ohalr. 640. ens*-. 630 I dnr., 611. Lamp. 616 Mahogany i » FaMr M M - • • ctoeet 4 aacnavy. NOfl _ EEN OROVE OARDENe— 1 (7$. Dark wood rwsaar etas w/gnsn vkwl chair 4 It 6 1 badroom apta. Eas. kictaUnn to OSP. BaauWul 'f' '*' *T 630 H « k DUTMU. o » top tonjsos; 666.671-0034 oounyarda. Maaat rantaa) In end M M . U S B KaypcrttS4-1aa6.»S.Mc

1 bdrms from 6300s SWIM POOLS — Warahouas 6 room*, haat paid 6600 toroad 10 dkjpoM of naw on- JuatRenaMa. Skr (66-1666 ground 61' long pools cofitpMs wNh hugs aundaoks. fanctng, M- KEANSBORG — 3 BR. Near rata Mam, pump. M o a n , war- vans. Avail. 6/1. 6676/mo. Can rant* ate. Asking $777 COM- 071-6047. PLETE. Financing avail. Cat Stan to! fnw 1-00M24-1328. 2 bdrm fully oarpaad $300 s TIRES - P 166-60 R 13. Uka Srooma, klde. haat paid $400 a 666-1661 naw. 646 tor 2. DoubM bad >uat Ramna. Bkr irama w/shatvsa. 620. Baby LANDLORDS — No ooattoyou. •wing w/Miar.616. Car We ecrean and qualify tannants. 610 aa. Baby can-., $20. No oharga. No ooaganon. Can Weichen Rantala kto. 2904866 buowackar 616. 284-2480.

MO Van*

lOSCwnowrcM MOLMDEL. HWY 36 700 ao, ft. separata 1


Space lor eaks. C H U0-7JOC Mon-Fri.64.

tors. 739-4900

aq ft. 5 asory

RED BANK—Prime Made A M . O




FORD — 1674 Muatang a. (600 ar beet oner C M 796-2113 afCHCVY STATION WAOON ' 7 1 —

i M e t . AaatMaet •ftQlnsV NaMkCtftiTsi

lot. HJnaiMln. P I 4 PB. Oood Hrati. EMSatanl oondMon- Asking 64166. Cat 7*94(26.

1tW Cemetery Late OI4000

. _ .

6 Burial |

Cal M l 6610 or Tomeneon at 606428-7467


CHEVY VEOA — 1674. Rune good ( K B . BUCK OMEOA — T(74. Need* lensmasalcn. 6660. Csa 264-6116

DODGE — 1677. eaok ahm. ouatom mt. naw duKh. 81200. Cat be«ora 6pm. 767-3663

CHBVY — '61 O l l . i a a . 4 •


par month, 016 0900


Mt. 0*6 671-7$*Tor 6717666 ask tare

S!^D>fAAa« b/o. 664-1766. leave H PONTUC — 1674 Ventura, r




3 after 6pmRd. Mas

CHEVY — K6 Bauer. 1666. SaV

COLN CONTINENTAL CHRSL6H LEBARON — Com. eowon 1676. 63.300 •62. 12.000ml M e n Crow M a oner. Cal 673-1346 F^JAULT nor. M M Cond A l power. A/C. SEEKING WATER[ OUTLET. 1700 M. OARAGE FOR RENT — C M FAMILY Trialaa/laabaauiyl FRONT H O M E - m a m utae 1667, 4 wheel dr., enow paw, 226-1644. 7PM4PM. For appt. ; 631-3990 660-7661. AM/FM stereo, A/C. low mes6400. C M 747-1706 deye; 644CHRYSLER — Newport '66. t MAZDA - RX 7 OS '64. Stack Cal 7674610. ONSTTE 6CT - 6 piece, pine, pale only. 3344076 enyams. Manor. 30.000 ml 110 Wanted to Rent dr. Smal V 4 . No ruat New S M . Buck elate O D N M table. SANSONE OLDS-CADILLAC FORD — 1674. Pick up. Vi ton. p a n 4 battery Rune good. itOS. Crtb. whae. 3 m FAMILY OF 3 — Would 6 M I D Ipringe R d , Red Benk rune good, neede work. wMi or 6466. Cal 767-2606. laassin, pine aajn i, $126 III*. 2 lpl» rent a 2/3 BR house kt the Men. 1414610 wanout 6ft.cap, 6400 or b/o. •Me, ((66 ee. MM. MM . Hanging H H M« Rag. H S dMrtoL Have 2 emeu MI*» CHRYSLER — 1 f b/g 630-7066. 8TRAUB BUICK-OPEL p m . 635 Whirlpool houeebroken Oogs. Wai mamisln pool WMNng brake job 2 wka ok), very res9 ACRES ot New 4 Ueed Care martens,, Horn. ii ii H H .. WM ovupkeep ol property. We current— 1674. 4 able. 6380. Cat 2914646 en. etove top 4 hood. $76. $7 LMon ly have our own home teased wheel arm). AM/FM. a*, mega. CHRYSLER — 1676 Noaaiait J kk R M M M , 060. 60 OOde 4 out. Deem rent In the 8700 SUBARU OL — '62. 6-ep. Exoslps/pa. a/0, 6600. Cell 264-1263. ( M e . Cal 466-3721 1747. range Cat 6*24261 or 6 M naw. 81200. Cat 671-7666. kjnt oondWon. Aaklng (4.100. AVALON — 17FT. Treaar 6 mo4433.. No agendas please. . I ROOM TABLE — Solid TIRES — (4) UraroyoJ 205 76R MERCE0C8 — 260 '73, eye.Cal (644604 between 6AMtor. 6SHP Evlnruda Naw baaery nutomaaa, PS. PB. Semi oon66000, Meroade* 280 ( 6 61800. 4:30PM. After 6:30. 666-2666. «e«e, • M M bMk ohem. Ex- xis. H U H waatnar. good LONG BRANCH — Woe 2 bdrm PROFESSIONAL WOMAN — « 4 propeaor. 337-1163 or 767aote 4 door Must eaa 6680 Corvette 89 red Mope 6861" e l d . 1760. Can 870oeesnl «.. 660. (1) 7.5O0 BTU Fad- m Waal End. kida. pata o k F M With 6 yr eon would Hie to rant 1666. 6066.00 TIRES — 4 ems betted radial MAZDA B-2000 • Cat 642-1117. ps/pb, muet see 2904002. w/opton to buy. WM maintainI AM CONCHITONER $100 after nmai, Walohart "" urea 2: 76R 18a. and 2: FR 76Sundowner /k b d Bkr 2004666. /babysit property. Sac okas ref. BAYLINER — 26ft Saratoga aterao/cass Ind. U8 SEL S14 or 641-4666. 15e Oood oond. ( 1 0 each. ROOM K T - 10 CRY8LER '77. Has ovarylNng. A-1 Condi- Cal Ron Crocker 6414021 after aval. 0866704611 ewer 7PM. Kanmora port dlehwaaher, good MERCURY COUGAR — XR7. Cordoba 76. 6160. (614761 e t o m e i y owed ep- TRACTOR — S a m . 16HP. With tion. Boat la In the water. 1676. a x e * Beauty. One owner. oond.. (eOVOreesaw kawe gm. after 6PM. YOUNG PROFESSIONAL — $12000. Cat 6111860 46ki. 3 Mada mowar. Good oon71,000 ml. An power. Wan a*. Ueed 1 aeeeon. 620. 2644116 MAZDA MATAWAN - Rt #34 1 Bad-Couple relocating to area: 2 BR Oo o M I ow CUTLASS SUPREME — 1962. 4 TOM'S FORD nf1f IrVinQ fOOon, KftCnQfl BaHO •pt. wsniod sTi R#d Bonk m i or BOAT SUP — For ems! boat '76 pick up. Oood shape. dr., AT, AC, Aaklng $3 000 Can ROOM SET — Plus end 6660. 291-4783 S M Bright 6400. Ca« 363-1673, roof, must a M . 61M0. late. muatae»*670-04ee. 61600 (00 Hwy 66 Northern tocalWas. Oooupenoy H. 6466/mo. plus uavaaa. AvTWO CASEMENT WINDOW — (64-1600 MERCURY — Marquk) '72. SCOUT —16 f t , 2607. Air oondWonsrs, 8700 BTU/hr. ail. August 1. No pata. 666 0616 avaaawe by or naar 1/1. Can FLYING DAT8UN B210 — 1676. — 1676. Vary 2724641. after 8pm. Aaklng 6 ( 0 0 or beat offer. C a l TOYOTA CCUCA — OT '62. 6#6666, tuny equip.. Including PLYMOUTH ARROW — 7 6 . Manor. AM/FM DOLL HOUSC - Almost br«nd good oond.. 6200 M . Can 201trailer, motor. apMker. axe. Good oondHton. 4-cyl, good rotates. Clean naw ares 6628 Annaiai or aan 261-1664. loadad. Asking $8100 4 K MODERN APARTMENT — Naar now, I m e furniture. w/um«M, T i M . case. 4 apeed. naw cond. 66600. Oat 6424034. MERCURY — Station Wagon. l 671 6713482 maaaga. 68600. Cal 767-470^ or baat offer. Cal grttaM.loc.Hlllm.CU VACUUM — Bkw. Kkby, Ilka trsvwpoftaitton. B#tu Wn%toCAM 73 107K ml Oood Brae bet- TOYOTA — Ceaos QT '62. 6HOB* — 16 a . wWt naw traaar. TOYOTA — Pick-up Truok. nsBW, aWt sttsKnfnsfitS p l u s SVNVT)K before noon 496-0418. DAT8UN — 610 OX. '60. 6-ep. Caramba aaaa. atop* trapeie 4 poosr 6160. Cal 842-3257 afav MONMOUTH BEACH — 2I speed lust tuned Moving sunroof. FM atereo raato. A/C. tary Rune oood Na spd manual. AC, AM/FM atereo. $400. Can 6 7 6 4 0 M harness, mo. oond Aaklng sea $2750 967-0619. oruJM, axd. oond Beat offer. " leesnt oondroon. 291-544* id yard. Oarage. $2600 Can 642-0119. 6760 pkia electric. 264-4793 W A L L UNIT — 3 aaoaona, 62O0, DAT8UN — 2902 77. 2 plua 2. 747-1667. MOB — 1676. red, b'aok aon- TOYOTA — Caeca Coupe '76. JERSEY SKIFF — 16ft, bandar 250 Autos tor Sale 4 pc. kwlhar living room aat. AvaHable July.i, 747-1567. Gold. 70,000ml. M M oond. Oa- *ar«wa top. (MOO, naw oueh 6100, < and tabws. 620. floor PORT MONMOUTH — Large 2 ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — 4 haul, 360 Chevy, t AMC CONCORD WAGON —OL Auto. A/C. Car maxoeasm oond. rage kept A/C. 4-ap. SHupumn and radlale. Can 291-0708. lamp w/gujaa ubk) 640. 2 taok) bdrm. apt. 6660 plus 1 U month bdrm. 2 bath colonial, wrap or bast offer. Cal 291-4254 Of '60. P8/PB. A/C, AM/FM Stereo. 62000 negotiable 688-1660 eagle OT We.. Must sen. lamps, |2O. I M M floor lamp security and utWoaa. No pata. •found porch, OOftiplaMdy rsnllf* 291-4642 Naw batten 4 are*. 64.000ml. $3*00 482-1 DM MO — TO 1661. A M oond., TOYOTA COROLLA — Deluxe bishad and e«c. kxaaon. Aaklng $10 Can 291-1647. CUiliplaHry rastonM. (16.000. g (2300. 495-2922 after Can 767-2366. JON BOAT — 12 PI Aluminum. 6166.600. Hatchback. 1676, 6 apd. am/fm DAT8UN — 210 81 Can aftenjpm. 4934246. $76. livsfl SNARK, 676. 14FT HOUSE stereo caee, looka and runs AM/FM ra»aria«ai nanmiian 072 O6rBg4)/Ysrd 8>r6) RED BANK — Luxury 2-bdrm Jury 6 6OPEN 6 Ipm.-Spm. 72 East Boat waller. 8136. Cell 201- AMC MATADOR — 1674. Rune Good running oond. 61660. 739- MONTI CARLO — '79. PS eu- great, high mi. (1000 or best townhouaa. WantoWan CarpetFILL DIRT Lincoln A M . 2014663. ing. Dllhwasher. Skylight, Patio. to tran. PW, A/C, AM/FM, elecgood. Naw brakes and axhuet. ANY QUANITY On st-Pkg. m bth. 6776/momh COLTS NECK — By owner. LARSON — 16FT. Fiberglass. Passed West Inspection. 6260. tric aunroof, (1600. M.ooomi. 493-9782 DAT8UN 210— 1660. 6 apd. 2- Marraon w/great Manor. Looka pkia UBS. Can 0-6 at 530-7300. Custon bunt, 2 story. Wooded w/tilt traasr, 120HP Chaw up. Can $42-6520. TOYOTA — Corona, mark II DINING ROOM — Needs some work. $1200. Call AMX HORNET — 1677 6 cyl., dr. 1 owner. Enoalirn oond. great 4 Rune greet. 290-1823. lot. 4 BR. 2Vi bathe, fireplace. i renovated wagon, 1(74, good oond., • RED BANK — Na» Very reliable. 6220*. 767-3260 • i l > w a*#-«»*^ — sejajswiw sesisirvBBBBjha Oherry Mahogany Bla Black pb, pa, auto., naw H T M . Much or 403-2266. CHEW MONTI CARLO — arnTtrri a/c, new pamt lob, (700 duplex home. 3 BR apt New 6276.000.462-2314 after 6PM. VexoMnt Iron Poroh Fumtluro. 2 1676. Auto., PS, PB, A/C. or b/o Can evea.74743M. MOTOR — Cvkvuda 6.0 long more. Asking 61000. C a l 666w/w carp. (77(/mo. plua an utw- EAST KEANSBURG tw» M > , 787-1083. DATSUN 200 8X HATCH- 68.000 muss. Rune great. M * . Security 4 raf. required. NO ftjOOValiVO. 3 tOO"l rfjrtfjn Qrt efv • shaft outboard '64. Late new. 7742. Soil all the things TOYOTA SUPRA — 1662. BACK— 6 apeed. A/C, only (1.000 fain. Cal (664617. — Baling pet*. Cel 7414631. 100 lot with 12 « 12 cottage $675. Can after 5PM 741-2269. Black, every available option. AUDI COUPE — 1062 6 spd.. 30,000 msea. 13.996. Cal 642you no longer need Household gOOda. Avon (second bdrm/otitoe/storagaT) ' perfect oondWon. Cal MONZA — Chevy. '76. 8-cyl. loaded, automatic, exoaasnt RED BANK — Nice 1 bdrm apt.. PLYMOUTH DUSTER — 1070. 1406. Par Cash... f l M M can 967Vacant Can 4664411. 178.900. body good. RebuM s-ana. New In pood area, dose to trans. Has 1974 engine. Need trsns- oondWon Must sen. C a l 642...Fastt DATSUN — 1676 BW, 100.000 NoBrokaral exhaust New ana. Needs mo7663. $626 phis utns. Can 747-9161. misskm work. Baat offar. Can TOYOTA — Supra 1664. 6 epd, ITM., O O O U WOfi 8tanyourgaragsaais — Kenmore 13ou.fl tor $400 aa la. 496-0207 2644760. ERA UNJCROFT REALTOH8 RED BANK — Sunny 2-bdrm niay loaded, exc. oond., aaklng BMW 3201 1663. — 6-apaad, Can 7674624. w m an ad—right ha»a. 6200. Alao. BoHngar 3 Swimming River Road wtlh large bay window. Yard. 1Vi 4 Unas, 3 days. $3.80. RHODES — 16 ft., daeskt day aunroof, aeoys, driving lights, DATSUN — 1979.4 apd, 60,000 MUSTANO CONVtRTABLE — 611.000. Cal 642-9267 after exeroyde, (100. Both Each additional ana .76* surra. 747-3039 months security. $660 pkia utn. 1(66 6 cyl., auto., an original aaaor, epmmker traasr, OB, ax- A/C, alpine alereo Immaculate. ml., oood niiwiinQ oood., n#w Batnew. Cal 6664163. Also, ptok-up your FREE garags Can 671-5706. uss, good shape. 62400. Can 07,800,7474473. Documenta 65,000. Cxcalanl TOYOTA — '61 Coroaa. Sad. 4FAIR HAVEN exhauat. 2 dr., ( enow*. (1400 • • f a t Z i R — 20 ou.ft.1 year sals kit which Inckjdaa signs and . oondWon. 7414242. BUICK ELECTRA — 1972.or b/o. Cel 4664966. RED BANK — 3 bright and Grange A M . 2/3 bedroom end 2 666-154^ dr Dakne. Auto. A/C. P8/PB. dki (eaten, uaad. Cxoassm things to halp your aala sunny rooms, 1 bdrm, 6460 mo., bath ranch. Large living rm. Ism- SEARS — Gams Fisher 7.6 HP Oood running ooMMon. 60.000 MUSTANG II — 1674. 2 door AM/FM atereo. (3600. Cal 671oondkton. Paid 6300. Sailing lor Call 542-1700 lly rm. dmmg rm. and eat In outboard motor, used twioe. 1 maaa. Neede body work. 6300. DODGE — Dart. 1672, 4 dr. 1 hatchback, 4 apead on vie floor, 0664. haat Included. 741-4664. •_, ( 1 ( 0 , C M 767-3638, kitchen. Fun baaemant and ga- y r o u a r a M M . 6460. Can 360-672-1266. ABERDEEN — Sun. 8/13. 169 pans. (600.00. Can TOYOTA — '76 SR6. 6 speed, enow urea w/ rime. (360 or b/o. INIUMI— Juat moMd. Lowar Mam St. 1 0 4 . Playpsn, RED BANK — 3 lovely rooms, rage. Over U acre landsoapad. 496-XoiO completely redecorated. Water AM/FM Camels. 64,000 meee. BUICK LA8ABER — ' '77. Cal 747-8092. U I o« furniture for sale. Pleess couch, d d tasNonad radio, and view. 6660 Includes heat 6 wa- $284,500 Pleaaa can owner for THUNDER6MRD — 17 FT BOW- PW/P8/PB, A/C, A l new Urea. NISSAN 8ENTRA — 1666. » dr. Great oondWon. (1700 or b/o. lor appointment. 642-9536. apt, after 6p.m. 6424646. DODGE — Omni, 1076. 4 dr. 4 ter. 741-6116 or 226-0627. deluxe. 6 apd, am/fm alereo. RIDER. Walk through windspd, a/c, p/b, am/fm, rHos GL^ASS DECROBATIVE . HOLMDEL — Attar 2 Rain Outi, GOVERNMENT HOMES —From shleM, tri hud, cenvae top. 66 463-3066. Exc. Condition. 60.000 mesa. TOYOTA — '76 4-ap, oood shape. Asking 61200* Cal 431blocks em « Bin., good torwan try again. For 4 Danas Cl. RED BANK — 2 bdrm ranch., $1. (U repair). Delinquent tax HP Mercury, galvanlia. no rust (3000. C a l 741-0306 oondWon. (1000 or Baat Offer. BUICK LErABRE — 1676. CueM tally or uwd In uunktmpo- OH HMorast. Frl 7/11 10AM Rain avail. August 1, IVk sac, parking property. Repoesasslone. CaH trailer. $2,500 or baat offar. even. CaTafier 6pm. 7474770. torn. PS, PB, air. am/tm stereo NISSAN 8ENTRA — '62. Exoal- Can (42-4016. 6064674000 ant. H4247 tor ra taffies. ( 2 M . approx. 110. Oats. Sat. 7/12. curtains. radio. Bast offer. C a l 261-4160 DUSTER — '76. Auto, axd. runm i l Mka all will deliver. Can Lamps. Books, Old Racords, RED BANK — 2 BR a, LR. DR. current rapo Hat. TOYOTA — 1979, SR6 Iftbaok, nlng c Raaaba) vans. 153 Camping afterSPM. wheel drive Aaklng (2600. Ceil a/c, am/fm star, caaa . rear deBamnt, carpatad. patio, ail appn- HIGHLANDS — Adorable re" ( after afrn. Toys, and many tfUnga. Asking 6600.7674606. I ~ equapmsnt ancaa Ind. washer/dryer and BUICK LE SABRE — Estate tog, looka and rune gnat, PAST — laara Com- LINCROFT — Uncrofi Hardwara DW. First floor. Naar hoapltal modeled 1 bdrm cottage In EDSEI '66 Ranger 4-dr SeWagon. 1660. 0 cyl tassel. PS, . never uaad. *SM. '78quwmg buamssM ask). Evary- and •hopping. Avail. Immed. wooded glen aectkm with large DODGE STEPVAN — '71. dan, 73,000 ml. Current NJ m- OLDS CALAIS — '66. LI. blue eating. (1900 wM fan. 226-9667 metsmo, 2-dr. auto, valour mt, tilttf 9 #d kd PoB van pens, '71 VW para. Ihlng had prlos 6 kMS. 067 Naw- $850;moT746-7864 or 642-0630. moary landscaped yard. Private 40,000 ml. Nsarty everything to PB, PW, AM/FM alereo. Hitepacaon. 61000.201442-1263. AC, P8/PB. Ut. ataar., AM/FM make a camper. 61060. 201- wheel, almost naw tires. Exc. man Springs Rd. beach ngtita. 676,000 672-OS77. " Otlna 74146(0. oond. Enjoy oomfort of be) wag- ELECTRA — 1673, 2nd owner, stereo w/ecan seek auto-rev 642-1263. HOLMDEL MIDOLETOWN — Wlekar, naw on ride with 26 MPO eoonomy. looks and rune great, low ml.. csss. wtth DNR, loaded with HOUSE TENT — 10x12. Heavy I 4 oakladle* oout H I M 7-12, t o i u , EDWARD W. COLLINS 1 bdrm utMttse paw 6300s 66,300ml. Aaklng $2195 C a llet 61000 takes H. Can 7364634 CMtfMt N»04> wtiatlll. AsUno fabric* and mora. Frl. 4 Sat. 11 610,600. Must sell! 264-22M AGENCY REALTORS 046-4144 duty, guaranteed dry. Exoaasnt 220-4676. 6 rooms, klde. pata $600 condition. Beat Offer. Can 284potter trials dcaaaar. Uncle bad a 12. 2 M Deepdale Or., near Jutt Rantala. Bkr 366-1666 INVESTORS SPECIAL BUICK REQAL — '60. New bat- FIAT SPIDER CONV — '76. 2448. BV *#irtof#, fruity othtv tt*ms. O8P off RedhUI Rd. 9-4. MIDDLETOWN ROCKAWAY — 1 bdrm apt. OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME tery 4 recent tune-up Exoslsnt Must be seen to be appreciated. Rassai Pontlac 4 units on 200ft. lot rentals of 154 Recreational avaU. In attractive building, nice 1076. Looka naw, loaded. oondajon. AM/FM Caasstts, 62400. Cal 642-4126. Call 741-6180 neighborhood, heat and hot wa- 2000/per month. Anxious at 77,000 miles. New brakes, tires, A/C. 63600.2614231. FIAT — 1674 Spider 1600, 006210,000. ADORABLE KITTENS — Fraa, ter included. Can 626-6666. ass. $2500 Cal 229-7666. VOLVO CLEARANCE BUICK — Regal 64. 2-dr, PS, vamble, good cond., mutt eel RBKTAL U S a up par month tralnsd, shots, warm and loving. Move mam out pnoss on a l late RUMSON — Rlvarvlew. Fire- • Rooming house with 12 unite BETHANY 8UDE IN 1676 — PB, w/w, W wheel, cruise, buck- before T/TVCal 7414204. OLDS CUTLE88 — Supreme f* X o B o n to buy 747-1881 Can 6304768. plua Managers apt. 6168,000. Pop-up camper, fully loaded. mOeMt SlOOk. Btg Ml#ctlon. » , 2-bdrm. 6060 Including LAJTOER — 40FT Alum Ext • 2 families - 2-bdrm's par unit. sleeps 4, exc. oond. (660. Cal et eeata 6 muoh more. Oarage FORD — Claselc '06 Fsklane '62. 46K ml. Loaded $4850. •83a. '64's. '6S'a. Red Sank kept. Priced to s a l i t 66066. 6604646. U I naw. $135 TIRES. Staal AKETA — 1 yr. ok) w/pspsrs. inn. Avail. August 1st. 842-0411 Great shape. 670.900. 7364202/0714030 *VM. Volvo. Nswmsns Springs Rd. Rt. orlndla cmorad, 6300 or baat alter 6pm. 667-0692 after 6PM. MELMEO REALTY 730-4900 rt at, P208/76 R18. nearly naw. tery, gaa cap 4 ownara manual. OLD8MOBILE — '74 Cutleee 620. 7 4 1 - f — offar, must sal dua to alargiaa. CRU8IERS TRI HULL — 16VkFt. BUICK SKLARK — 70. Auto. Rune Beat offer. 291-2276. S/ 100.(2 mow. 1 reg.) Supreme. Beet offer. 291-4426 Can 7674043. KEANSBURQ 40 HP Johnson w/mner. P8/PB. 64.000ml. $400 or B/O. VOLVO — '63. 760 OLE. A/T, 842-811? $4000 TOWARD CLOSING 61200.00 can be seen In water. 2 bdrm kids o k . 6400s FORD — Cobra '77. WNh sun- after 6PM. A/C, aunroof, leather, [noasant • U mo ROOM 8ET — couch. 2 B U C K LAB — Sped* psdkjre. FEES — PAID BY SELLER — Call days: 2114616 or svaa: 291-6901. Can't last! Can today! roof Must sea at Delta B d condition. Aaklng (11,600. C a l 3 yrs old. All papers 4 shots. ot n . U N . . 1128 Call 888 Moving. Lovaa children. Free to Juat Rantala, Bkr BUICK SKYLARK — 'SO. Oood 369-1666 TO QUALIFIED BUYER. Cape 672-0624. Royal 78. A/C. Oood oond. 842-8689. Cod, Mint Condition. Fireplace. oondMon. Low milage. 291- Shtswsbury, across "1 I . Asking 61360.747-7666. good homa. 2614666. , VW FA8TBACK — 1972. Oood 3 BR. eat In kitchen. H i battn. MIDAS — Motor home, 1970. 102 Houses for Rent aaCarwaah. LIVING ROOM SET - With 3 OLDS - r 1976 Wagon, pe/pb, condition. Exo. Interior. AM/FM DOS HOUSE DOQQIE "CON- CUFFWOOD — Ranch. 3 bdrm. (-99.900. Csii Paul P Bova, Inc. OMC, 30,000 rm.. front and roof FORD MUSTANO — 60. V 4 . BUICK SKYLARK — 1063. PS. 1m radio, f air, bath, kitchen, tv antenna, radio. New brakaa. Juat tuned. DO" w/ oadar dack. carpatad. 1 bath, living nn, kitcii.. fun Realtor. 671-2644. • * . - ->a _ ^ - -_ ' ^ *^fule»j« oond.'. dan furniture w/3 PB, A/C, AM/FM atareo. 2.000 934 gc*M 6400 Urm. Can 7674711. InsuaMd. Shlnglaa roof. Mis tor NMfM 0, WO. OOnO-t UMiiy meee. Ask $5,000 Cal 660- Runs good. StpqO. Can 67160x100 lot. Rent LINCROFT RANCH 5»oa, mu»l a » . Can 787-4088. aasy daarung, your pat wW leva basement. OLD TORAHADO - 1 9 6 3 . Uka VW RABBIT - 7 6 . 4-ap. needs w/optJon to buy. 6760/mo., 626 3/4 BR. wan maintained homa In 616,600. Can 6714071. 1006. It 6100 or b/o. Call 071-0616 MAGS — SM Ol*4. 14lnch Oil now oondHton. AN poww. Whto some work. 6666 or B/O. 201discount. Plus utn. I V i mo. sac. great wooded location on one MIRO CRAFT DEEP FISHER7SCemaro. 2 mountad on Coo- ansrOpm. 5M-50M after 6PM scrs. by appointment only. Ask MAN — 14FT Johnson 25HP BUICK SKYLARK — '60. 2-dr,FORD — Ranger, 1664, 4 wh. wHh burgandy lop and Interior. 6601. par 70a M M . (100. Can 946- DOGS — 1 FREE PUPPIE. Part electric atari motor wtm trailer, 4-cyl. auto. P8/PB, A/C, Radio $ dr., am/fm radio, 1 owner, exo. B/O over leaOO Can 871-0236 for Bin Broadhurat 6266,000. 4119 CB radio plua other extraa. Ex- Heater. New H T M . 61600 Firm. cond., alao 4 naw HTM, COX flat PLYMOUTH — Scamp 7 2 . 2-dr, VW — Super bug, 1074, very Lab a English Springar Spaniai. FAIR HAVEN — Adorable 5 ERA LINCROFT REALTORS good oond., exc. transportation, bed Iraler. 6464164 after 6pm. ' MOVING FROM HUMoON ~~ 8 wka dd. famala. AKC SHITSU. room homa for rent. 61.060/mo. 747-3630 Evas. 671-7636 cellent condition. 61,600. Can Can 291-3266. A/C, PS. 58,000ml. ExOSlsnt 707-7606. Wring back arm chair, retrtg. and famala, an ahota 6 houssbro- Ret 6 sec. 642-3266. 220-6604. BUICK — 61 Century Ltd. 2 FORD THUNDERBIRD — 1677. oondrbon. In/OUt. (626. 741-(660. Cat 7674187. H I G H L A N D S — Brand naw 3 LITTLE SILVER — For sale by POP UP CAMPER — 1074.Una, 4-dr, V 4 , pa, pb, pw. A/C, 361 engine, pe, pb, e/c, am/fm 7326. < aba bad, boa spring and kan, $400. 872-9308. WE BUY — Used c a ntorexi. Can 747-64207 bdrm contemporary. Fireplace, owner. 3 bdrm ranch. Daap pri- Sink, ratrtQaHsMOfi tit cond., AM/FM, cruise. Old. oond. eterao, one owner. 61600. C a l FREE KITTENS PLYMOUTH — 1(72 wtth '76 port. Schwartz Chryeler-Ptym* *»ny, deck, garages, air 6 vate back yard w/dook. Family 63000. 7474096. 6714667. 0.6000. Cal 7674206. Oranga. 767-1476 i — s u n g Una homa room 4 living room fireplaces, engine. Reliable trans. Aaklng outh-Maida. 141 west Front St., more. Across street from ceramic We bath, qualified buykaMahmgt reasonably. 7-poa PROWLER — Travel trailer. 20 BUICK — 1961 Park Avenue. FORD — 1960 ThunderbM, 2 (600. C M 6724200 ext 232. Red Bank. 7474767. Colonial pkta bdrm aM. $880 6- GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPS — Shrewsbury River. 61060. 642- er, only. $160,000. 741-0839 ft. fully self contained, a/c, awnst see Leather seats, etereo, dr., a/c. radio 4 tape, Call 496- 9am-4pm. AskforVmny. 1 mala, 1 famala. 9 wka old, a 6736 or 201-6646. aftar 7PM. pcs. Whits Bdrm aat. $300. Alao. Ing, t v . antenna, must sell. Beet CB, Power everything, 06,000 4060 ask for Jean. PLYMOUTH — 1676 Fury wag- 250 Autos for Sale lamps, taUaa. mirrors, couchai ataal at 6200. Can 048-7533 •a. 63100. C a l daya 842offer. Can 767-3618. stUtf 6pnv LOOKING TO BUY HOUSES HONDA ACCORD LX — 1960 •up many others. 6664163. 6066 or SWM 642-2063 re/Ml 8KAMPER — Folding camper. Hbeck. 6 spd., am/fm, a/c. ps. Any condition. Bayehore/Mktdle GORDON SETTER — AKC ragM U S T S E U L I I - 1.00 carat dilatarad. 5Vt month old fsmsls. 2 Bedroom house views of town area. No realtors Call 787- Herd top.heavy duty model, tutry BUICK — 1960 Skylark, a/c, 67,000 mass, exoaaant oond. PLYMOUTH — 1(77 Volarl* amond sowar* ring. 14K gold. Oood homa only. Can 688-9332 Sandy Hook Bay. 61,200/mo. equipped, spacious. Sleeps 6 am/fm radio, dean, exc. oond., 63760. Can 7474068. 7706. Wagon, good engine, great A parallel! (or $1,960. Asking aflat 6pm. comfortably, dean, exc. cond. cal after 3pm. 741-6600. HONDA — Accord, 1903, hatch, parta, as Is. 6180. Call 2914461 $ifiOO. After 8PM. 767-9366. Studio apartment with views. MIDOLETOWN OAK HILL — Always garaged. Can 264-2446. BUICK — 1076 Skylark, 2 dr,6 apd, msranU atareo cess.. after 6pm. Magnlllcent 4 bdrm. 3Vt bath HORSE STALLS — 2, and pad- 61.000/mo. ORECK - XL S M , upright vacrebuilt engine, good oond., 46,000 hwy. ml.. 66660. Can houas with besutllul terrace and PONTIAC BONNEVILLE —1077. uum, only 4 mo. old, 1100 olt my dock for rant. Call 630-7661. garden, huge LR, Ofl, for elasking $500. Call 6724433 after 6714004 or 871-2166. 2 bedroom, 2 oath townhouse. egant entertaining, many extras. y good mechanical oond. purchase prios. Can 741-0120 LOVEABLEMUT 6pm. _ , J and many extras. 6760 or $1.000/mo. HONDA — CMC 1666. 4 apd., nam-apm. By owner 63OOMO. Can eves 2 yr. old famala. I do not want to CADILLAC — 1SS2 Coupe DeV- 12,000 ml., pioneer am/fm cats., beat offer. Can after 6PM: 563and weekends 671-7066. put har to slssp but wa'ra movOHQAN 7497. ute, ortg. owner. * exc. oond.. 2 bedroom house. 6800/mo. musks search, 66200. C a l 74721S Auto Insurance Cuatom naraophomo a atool ing and must find good horns. plus utilities. priced to eel at 67860. C a l MIDDLETOWN — 5-yr. Ok) CusIncradibta with chMdran, sadly PONTIAC TRANS AM — 1962. Daya 226-1111 or ewe. 671w/muelc. $16oli42-O178 tom 4-bdrm Colonial m prims, 842-8507. IMPALLA — 1077. 4 dr, 8 cyl, rxoensnt oondWon, A/C, PS. 6076 ask for Joe. prime eras. Finished basement, OUTDOOR/PORCH FURNIa/c, pe/pb, am/fm oaes., In good PB, PW, stereo cass. T-Top, burglar alarm, mum-level deck, TURE 3 0 4 0 % OH. WMker Bai47,000 mesa. Beet otter over CAMARO IROC — 1966. Fully oond.. 6650. Can aftar 8pm. 830CHECK OUR RATES sprinkler system, fenced In rear 47 Uwawjfeury A n . kal. Route 34 Colta Mack. (7600. Can 6714236 yard that looks Ilka a park. Cus- Phoerax Brokerage, famoua tor loaded. Mint condition. 10.000 6212. 482-8808. Rai B i l k . 747-0304 tom faaturea throughout. low-cost auto Insurance and ml. Must sen, moving. 612.600 JEEP WAOONEER — 1976 4 PONTIAC — Trans Am '70. or b/o, Can 291-3667. BICYCLE friendly service, now giving free 6389,900. By Owner. 842-0150 PAPERBACKS — .10.000. 2S« wheel drive, new alec. aye. 6 Bkw. Auto. PS/PB/PW, tilt. A/C, 1 bdrm's from 6300a LOW FINANCING AVAIL quotas by phone. Take the op- CAMARO LT — 1978. Auto., new exhust. am/fm atereo, or I a n . Sit 7/12. 104PM. Ram 10 spd. Oood cond. 646. 671. AM/FM cassette Real head 5 rooms, haat paid $600 MIODLETOWN — M o t h - tions. You may save hundreds. data Sun. Eaoargot Uaad Books. 3261. To PS, PB, A/C, In dash AM/FM/6 61960.7674273 aak lor Jari. Just Rentals Bkr 360-1666 turner. 6304160. MlddkMown. R t 30 Keyport 2643067 er/daughter custom colonial. 603 HI 71. Brtalle. 528-5955. track. 61400 or beat otter. 787FREE STYLE — Hsro Msstars. Complete apt. In lower level. 8 Broad St. Shrawa 644-1401 6600 7-OPMONLYI 280 Autos tor Sale PIANO - Baby p/and $500 or 6 months old. 6800 Naw. Sailing 250 Autos (or Sale yrs old. Custom features 2 bdrm fuHy carpeted 6300s baat offar. Call 568-2883 9-4 or for 6360.666-6410. CAMARO Z26 — 1964. H.O. throughout. 6369,900. By owner. 5 rooms, kids, heat paid 6400a 863-4730 awnings. Eng. 8 sod. T Top. air, security 084 Merchandise Just Rentals, Bkr 360-1666 642-0160 system. Loaded. MOW. or B/O. PIANO - Low upright $200 win Cal 267-3033. or 7674491. LEONARDO — Small 1 BR banch. queen site slaspsr ao(a. COUGAR GRILL — 1907. Combkw and whlta. $150. Can 739- AA USED FURNITURE - An- house on quiet street. $460/mo. Center hall colonial with 4 plete. 6100. CAMARO — 1076. 6 cyl., pa. plus mil. 1 mo. sac. req. Avail. bdrms, 2Vk baths. Dsn w/flre0610. a/c. Rune good. Needs body Uquss. glasswsra, coMcUblaa. 7/16/88. No pets 291-1772 Can Wayne: 767-2460. place adkXna the aat In kitchen. ••it & psppsr coHsctlons, conTIRES — 4 1O50LT 15 hi. truck work. 6600.6444436 after 6PM. Skylighted studios. Beautiful tanta ol homss. attics, basa- MIDDLETOWN — Estate sres. Urea. Less than 100 ml. on Ford CHEVELLE SS — 398. 4 spd.. landscaped private yard. Best manta. ate. Will haul 1 Item or 4 bdrm, 3 bath, 1 yr let wagon wheele. Must aca. 6300 Haa many spare pens, body, Security. ' No pats. Immediate yot you can walk to the Middle- or b/o. Camaro parts, perfect Interior, motor. Everything Must all. Can 264-6456. town train station. Just reduced POOL » FILTER — 10ft round62000/mo. Gloria Nllson RealInt. 264-7624. Got Beat offer. After 6:2644267. $275,000. JOki daap. Brand naw. navar ALL LIONEL TRAINS tors 630-2800. Century 21 Coiane, Rsaltora uaad. Naw, Saparals Dla ciaar Or Flyer Top cash appraisal. REESE TRAILER HITCH — CHEVETTE MIDDLETOWN — 4 bdrm. 2V. Independently Owned/Operated 6100. Garden naar, 615. 201mar. V»HP with mar sand. too), Pfloa no oblaot, 948-2893 1062. 4-opead. 46,000 mites. I bath. New colonial on CulOewinter cover. $110.730-0003. 613 River Rd., Fair Haven 642-1203. Asking $1,000 or beat otter. Can ANTIQUES WANTED sac. 61400/mo. Call 767-4436. 741-7666 2224477 after SPM. POOL TABLE — 711 Slats w/ac- Cfilna. glass, silver, lewlery, 90'e 230 Motorcycles aasanrlsa. Excellent oondmon. fumHura. Mary Jane Rooaavart. MIDDLETOWN — 3 bdrm, 1Va MIDDLETOWN CHEVROLET — '78 Mallbu $150. Can 957-0989. 109 East River Rd.. Rumaon. bath ranch. Water view. Close to 3-bdrm. 21ft. LR, DR. 17ft. Eat- ATC — 1963 Yahmaha 200. Clasalc. 61,000 ml. on present NYC transportation. No pata In Kitchen, utility Room, Base- Exc. condition. 6660.00 C a l engine. New tires, shocks, tuneRABBIT COAT — Brown. Purs. Cat 842-3169 6600/mo. plus uffl 672-1477. daya: 2014616 or ever 672- up, etc. A/C, p/s, p/b. good ment, Appliances. $100 or bast olfar. Call 284- BEFORE YOU HAVE YOUR MELMED REALTY 730-4900 dependable transportation J148. SALE — Can Sacond Hand Ul. MONMOUHT BEACH — Air $1800.Csll 6714309 aftar conditioned. 2 bdrms, near MIDOLETOWN . 140'a RASPBERRIES — 81.80 a qt 264-0777. Attar 5 264-6616. ooecn, school, cnurcn ana 7:30PM. 4-bdrm, 2-bath, 25fl.LR. 15ft. prioss paid for an itams. PHk mam DAILY batwaan 2 t shops, Immed. occupancy. 6600 formal DR. 15ft. Eat-In Kitchen, anbquas. ate. For barglrn. stop CHEVY CAVEUER — 1066. 6pm. WHems Farm, 348 Wast mo. C U 642-2634 or 096-4262. 17ft. Family Room. Den, flrplace. Type 10. 4 cyl., 2 door, A/C, PS; NvsrdaJa Ava.. TkMon Fans. at 24 Broad 8t Kaypon. Utility Room, Basement. 2-car PB, AM/FM stereo, 29.000 PWona84M492»-8pm FILL DIRT — flaadsd. Can 642- MOVE IN CONDITION — Ranch maaa. M M condition. $6,300. In lovely Bellord area, 4 bdrm. 7694. REFRK3EBATOR — CotlM col739-4900 Can 871-7126. 28 ft. family room, central air. MELMED REALTY NEW JERSEY'S #1 VOLUME or' w/toamakar. 21 cu. II. a»cl. dining room, basement, gaa MIDDLETOWN 100a oond., {276. Small ralrlgarator. lOOCondos heat, avail. Aug. 1 , no pata, 4-bdrm. 3-bath, 10ft. Master CHEVY CELEBRITY — 1065, 4 HO. 747^3180. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — 1 security required. 61200 mo. bdrm, formal dining room, 17ft. Rt 9. Freehold dr., VS. auto., A/C, Caaa.. exceleat-ln kitchen, den, 20ft. Family HONDA — XR60 DMMke. '61. lent oondMon. 16,000 ml. First REFRIGERATOR — QE. 14 cl bdrm, pool, haat 6 water ind.. Ask for Pat Prezorskl BENEDETTO REALTY GROUP Room, utility Room, 2-car ga67.060 takes car. Cal 7604604. good oond.. 40 m. round tabkt 6676 mo. Can 871-4376 altar Realtor 671-0404 rage, central air, fireplace, full Runs etrong. Asking 6426. C a l 8pm. wTMat. OONM taa sanrtca both 671-4163 after Spm ask for CHEVY — Chevene.'TO. 4-dr afiTSondCa. 642-0110, HAZLET — Spadcua 6 room, 2 OLD BRIDGE — Great 0 room, basement. "MIKE". 730-4900 bdrm. all amamtkH. haat inciud- 4 bdrm home kids, pets ok. Fee MELMED REALTY Low mass.' 61660.642-3767. • - REFRIO—12 cubic H. $78. HONDA — '64. V twin 700 shadad. F M aftar rantal. Walchsn after rental, Wdcherl Rentals, MIDDLETOWN — Leonardo. 3- ow, Mack, garage kept, 4000 CHEVY CHEVETTE — '77. New BABY CARRIQE. oonvarts to Rentals, Bkr 290-9558. Bkr 290-9565. Ddrm raised Ranch on 25 « 100 meee, $2000. Can 291-5550 or Car. Water pump 4 urea. 201atroaar and oar bad. EnoaMnt lot. Qaa BB Hssl. Newty reno- 747-0064. HOWELL — Naw 6 room. 3 TVSOOT 1440. vated kit., DR area, LR, rec bdrm, haa H an. possible option. 1 bdrm utllluai paid 6300'a room, sewing Rm, fun bath 4 utu HONDA — '61 CM400. Leaa CHEVY — Chevette, 1070, 4 dr, REFRIO—12 cubic ft. 678. Fas attar rantal. Walohan Rant5 rooms, kMs. pata $600 room w/waahsr & dryer. New man 300 original meee. Many (676. C a l aftar 3:30pm. 739SABY CARRIOE. oonvarta to ali. Bkr 290-9555. Juat Rentals, Bkr 366-1666 flooring 6 Carpeting throughout. extras. 6000. Can 7414610 anyMARLBORO — Great 2 bdrm, Vacant Can 496-4411. Aaklng CHEVY — Chevette. 1963 an amsnrasa, woods m raar. F M 6109,000. No Brakaral Scooter, 2 dr. 4 apd., saver, HONOA — 760/1676. SKATEBOARD 2bdrmkldaok. 6400'a charcoie. 21,000 ml., exc. oond., askmgl6600 or bast RED BANK — 3 bdrm colonial. yMon Ostor. 2 mos. d d . 600 Bkr 2604666. Can't lastl Cal today! (2900. Cal 466-1466. '14006. LOCATION LOCATIONIII Move Can 671 Cat 76X678. Juat Rentals. Bkr 360-1656 MIDDLETOWN m condition. 6179.000. J . FranCHEVY CITATION — '60. ExcelPAINT DAMAGE — CAMBRIDOE MANOR — 2 da Gibson Agency, 6424020, lent Condition. V-8, 66.000ml. signs $2791 bdrm, IVi bath, formal dkOng 103 Rentals to Share HONDA 360 — 1976. 13,000 $2800. Can anytime after non-arrow 6260. Un- room, oarage, knmaculata, a/c. MIDOLETOWN — Female non- 642-9404. mass. Runs good. 6276.00. C a l . (Ffaa hntaril) Faw 6660 mo. Can 642-6020 smoker on tram ana, MkMkf HepoaeMsed homaa from Gov't 201-1646. • M locally. 1-(60O)426from $1.00 plua rapara/taxM. CHEVY — Citation 1960, Super town. 6326.671-1990. MIDDLETOWN SHADY OAKS Throughout NJ/NatlonwIdel Also SUZUKI — OS 55OE. 1660 w/ 2 Bright, sunny 2 bdrm si naw PROF. WOMAN — Wameo .0 tax propemee. 218-453-3000, helmets, 0.100 ml., exc cond.. ana, S cyl, auto, a/c, am/fm, beat oner. Can 2610668. 8OFA — SM ft. TuraudM 660. adult oonmunHy. Pool tennis, share large beautiful homa h Ext. H380 pa/pi,. 51.000 ml. dean as a C « i aftar 8pm. 542-7968 or 542- many ecOvKee. Immediate occu- res. Middletown $695/mo.UW SUZUKI 600 — Brand new whtatie. $2950 or b/o. Can now wont last 63041(0 or 822-0827 pancy. 6600 pkia uWrOes. 264- md. Can 4964621. Avan July. starter. C a l 6424474. after Spm. IOFA 12ft with adjoining 7736 avM. 7474464 weekdays. YAMAHA 660 — "Cruteer" (My, Cslary graan crushad val- MIDOLETOWN — Spadoua 7 105 Summer Rentals 1076. Oood condition. 6606.00. CHEVY — Large 360 HP 7 0 3 u woodan bass. Good condl- room. 3 bdrm, a l amenlttee. FM RED BANK — Summer rental. MIDDLETOWN — Shady Oaka. Can 495-1118 or 6164041. wagon. Naw battery 4 wiring, 2 — _• --^ -• - • Prime location. 2 Br, 2 bath, new t S.6160.Ca«a4»8283 6760, 4 bdrm house, furnished, Nsvesmk model. Or. ftoor. Reanew Una. Exd. motor. Needs Bkr 8604666. reference, security. Can 741 minor repairs. 1st daae trans. decorated. A" Mfcri*n •nr*ri^fifi ft-finrn. QtilAf firAft. CZZ. 7W-MCS. iiuwi i~>~ i™~ . C . . _ i Mattagnny piano, cutcyl.. Automatic. PS/PS, A/C, CHCVY MAUBU WAGON — r mads motorcyUs. Crystal 106 Furnished Rooms Muoh Moral! Can WEST LONG BRANCH Beau- Capt cheira. roof vent 61,600. 1977. A/C, V8, P8. PB, good . ABERDEEN TO RED BANK condition. (676. Cal 741-2900. ttfutty deMlofwd townhouMi 2 671-3266. Rooms a studios from $40 a wk. 101 Apartrnwrts CHEVY MONZA — 76. FORD bdrm. 2Vkbath, wood burning CLEANING EQUIPHOME RENTALS. Bkr. 366-1234 Pinto— 76. MERCURY Bobcat— fireplace, central air, garage. HIGHLANDS •••«. 1 hand tool sttacti- ATLANTIC • 6 1 H . 1 Drag tool 676, phis Great 4 room prestigious area. KEANSBURQ — Room for rent pool, conveniently located to CHEVY — '76. Paneled. Car- 78, Some need work. Great P I M M can 7874660 or 787ocean, golf and shopping.peted. OOOd condition. 61600 b u n for home nwohWates. water view. F M aftar 7247. (150—6300.767-2502. Firm. Cal 4664670. 6157.600. By owner 8714887.





131 Houses forte*)




UNDER $2000 Sea our back row for "AS TRADED" Specials.



077 Psts * Uvmtock







YotMfUMd Can For Sail.


225 Auto Servtce/Parta











Prices exclude taxes & MV fees.



240 Vans

201/542-5000 0 9









And you thought Slim Whitman sounded awful It may be the ultimate In garage-band music, but "Car Warning Trouble Noises" probably won't make the Top 40 album charts. Still, the producers of this "Greatest Hits" collection or what can go wrong with your car and how it would sound have sold 30,000 copies of a cassette tape to interested listeners, mostly do-ityourself mechanics. "This seemed like a perfectly obvious idea," said John Monroe, who recorded hundreds of wheezes, gasps, grinds, clanks, shudders and other automotive maladies at a dozen repair shops around Waco, Tex. "A master mechanic does diagnosis by ear," he explains. "They are expected to know noises, but until now there were no recordings to go by." The sound-track on "Car Warning" is accompanied by a narration describing what each horrible noise really means. From there, it's up to listeners to figure out how to proceed. The 48 segments include the "raspy squeal" of a clutch with a worn throw-out bearing, the "uniform clicking noise" of a valve-train that is out of oil, the "ominous sound" of bad bearings and the almost-earthquake-like rumbles of a car with an unbalanced drive shaft. On that cut, says Monroe, "you can hear things rattling like everything in the car is loose. Even what's in the glove compartment shakes." Though not yet as popular as, say, recordings of bird songs, there is increasing traffic in car noises. People have written for cassettes (available for $9.05 from Audio Diagnostics, Route 3, Box 361M, Waco, Tex. 76708) from as far away as Alaska and London. Advertising agencies want to use the sounds in TV commercials aimed at motorists. Several car manufacturers have bought the advanced professional set of six cassettes to use in their training schools. Monroe does not expect much interest from foreign countries. Though a troubled car sounds the same around the world, he thinks his explanations would baffle non-English-speaking mechanics.

Use dinner to your advantage Bringing the boss home to dinner is a staple of television sitcoms and comic strips, usually portrayed as an evening of trauma ending with the demise of a pot roast. That's changing, says Michaela K. Kodeno, "consumer educator" for a winery in California's Napa Valley that makes bubbling products akin to champagne. "The business world has never been more competitive," Rodeno reports. When a head honcho heads for your home, she says, there are certain do's and don't's. Do banish the dog, cat or parakeet for the evening. Don't tell kid or pet stories. Do pick up gourmet take-out. Don't spend time in the kitchen. Do take advantage of downtime with the boss. Don't plan a party when the office mood is low. Do play unobtrusive background music. Don't bring up pay raises or moan, "Boy, Johnny's braces really set us back." Don't set up the boss with a blind date. . . Of course, situations may arise in entertaining at home that rules can hardly be expectedtoanticipate, situations such as the one in Milwaukee last week: A woman went to her boyfriend's house for dinner, turned on his answering machine when he wasn't looking and became enraged when she heard a woman's voice on the tape. She took what police think was a bottle of men's cologne, splashed it throughout her boyfriend's closet, took a match and set his clothes on fire. All the residents of the building were forced into the night. Six of the 18 apartments in the complex were damaged, with losses estimated at 1170,000. The woman waa charged with arson and, thus . for, has not been invited back. Look for "Tuesday's Smile," compiled by Chicago Tribune reporters, every week in the Living section of The Register.


je parents

re finding

During the past school MeABsterBtojh School,* eehoolfor Fernando taienu of 116.313 for Junior high school*

were aged 18-10,421 school, Schaper said I fed 16-17,40 percent« *r the one* who were yt cent never finish 1 "CMld care should be built into the

aceordiag to a spokeswoman for

her boyfriend Dominlck ! met When they were When 'Sherry's '•'She' -was

»oOwr.We we would ststodb s behind her decMonahemsd*.' udnt wanttopart with the lout ever seeing her," Amstutx Now, he »aid, "I love being, father, t made me grow up a lot." At a parenting class in Northridae, Calif. Utf., recently. Cole* Joined a half-dosen other ts«>-a*i>ejwtst*share< perience* nee*and lear learn more about caring c for their children. Debbie Valencia, 16, whose 3-year-old eon Danny wa» playing at her feet, wore aloosesi^kth^arelycajMiuflaged hersecoTuii>regnancy.8nedoe*n'tknow Where Danny's father U, but Gilbert Lope*. 18, her eecondchild* father, has beeasupportive, she said. •- In another corner of the room, Dan .> •-, Harrington and hi* girlfriend Kim Bslsndran, both 18,?layed with their 5 •oMdaWhter, Sophia. "I don't in abortion. ItiJuatUke killing somebody," Harrington said. "She's ours — w h y g i v h r t U r

fMa also are on the rise, said A M During meet of her 19

»aW6 r 10peixentof


usmore,"*ev*ral rtoM Carlson *he wanted her boyfriendtostay with her. lfcAUa*srHi^Scl|ool»erved700 K

vtagparentawhoareaupportive helpe ease the transition to parenthood for many teen agers. Even parent* who were Initially unsupportlve often have a changeofheart :• '. , "My mom was really upset and my dad waa really hurt," said RobertaOalindo, 19,of»uburban8yb*ar,whoha»alyear-oW son named Randy. "They told me that I have to support him a n i l have totakecareofnim." Sow her P*rent» sometime* vnhintssr to help care for Randy, Roberta said. . • Harrington and Baiandran, the Canoga Park couple who attended the parenting class together, live with Balandrsn's mother. Harrington works as « forkllft operator for a lumber company and Baiandran takes care of the baby. Harrington said he is saving half of his salary for a down payment on a house, and he uses the other halftopay for his daughter's e x p e e s Coles, the 10 Northrldge mother, Is r her daughter with help from both f Her parents and AmstuU's parents were shockedtolearn of her pregnancy, but they were very supportive, she said. By mutual agreement, Coles' and AmstuU's parents are splitting the and cost of raising rbabyspends three days a his father's family and four days a week with his mother's family. The two families live leas than a mile apart in Northrldge. The grandmothers take turns caring for Chryatal during the day while Doml— are at school, but when


—llty.AmstuUsnd Coles attend different high schools. i »hare custody. • ui ui* Angeles County, overall teenle birth* decreased by 2.9 percent 11980and 1984, but the btoth to 1.3 percent per GaUSehaper, associate Center for the ImproveChUd Caring, a non-profit »e increase In the number of young

b«Musesh*'sgotChrystal."f cipal Mary Reynolds said. Theai^ualnumberoftt

afcsssit asWfcsssitssa

Some pregnant teen-ager* may have Ifor abortion or decided tostoy In

nafwilf'B Hit******l fBM*JJU

educators and social workers, who see a needtoboth help them complete their

UatMcAltoterandBlleyby j find out about the two schoolethroughschoolnttwes, social

is fourtofive m said. But after they glv mothers must return tot' schools, Reynolds* McAllste/* the new me* vutMmbiewhi Many teen-age t •ofachooH


parenting project teacher, , More than 60 percent of the I drop out d t h to

"They need child csre -+ ttist's the toey thing that will get them backtoschool," Mlrabella said. "If the schooU have it (child care facility) as a put of the curriculum, then they will use It." SomescAQolsdootfero ' care faculties, but there a of themtomeet the demand.! pie, San Fernando High Schoo , care center, operated by the local can accommodate only 18 children. 1 are 30 children on the waiting Hsti 8haftelsaid. Other on-campusi child ccare faclUUei reoff *UworthHigh«rfT^l eofferedatCKattworth lghwWo9d»WIHUI»,b« t b l t S a t h qualify, said Gerry Luethy, a i of home economics st UiUversity.NMttiridi Ih additiontofinishing their* i al»o needtolearn Schaper said ctsnd souse have a airect corraiiuion to poor eaue*K lack of nnanelal resources andUmlted Job skills, teen-age parento are co«sideredhlghrisksforcoimnltangcW|»l neglect and abuse, Schaper said. "A lot of It has to do with Immaturity and the stress lnvolved."Sheft "They arestiU dealing with their adolescent needs.". Sylmar, said that earing for her son Danny has been difficult at times. _

fit-.a ..I

i I I i l a t l i ii I ri n i i a i i AjhiJk^Miaaft

saluted Lady Liberty, too

Area Liberty Weekend events were not only limited to New York, buthappened here as well. All the Tall Shine were anchored in Sandy Hook Bay, awaiting their turn In the New York Harbor parade July 4th and Monmouth County celebrated its salutetoMiss Liberty with a special dinner dance held Thursday July 3rd at the Snore Casino In Atlantic Highlands. It was sponsored by the l i o n mouth County Heritage Committee which was first formed in 1976 for our nation's Bicentennial. The committee has had 10 years of experience working together and because of it, pulled off a successful and fun party. Florence Fuhrl Locandro, Middletown, was a perfect choice as chairperson of the event since as the Garden State Arts Center Foundation's cultural fund administrator, she's had lots of experience planning fund-raising parties. To accommodate parking spaces for the almost 600 who showed up, VIP stickers were mailed along with tickets, which, when placed in the car windshield, told the police wheretodirect you. Buses brought all the guests from a special parking lot downtothe marina where the Shore Casino Is located. Atlantic Highlands, you see, was having its fireworks display that night too and parking spaces were at a premium. Those wining and dining Inside the casino could "hob nob with the locals via TV video cameras placed outside and viewed from within on a wide screen TV set up at the end of the dance floor. This way everyone was also "plugged" Into the New York scene of the lighting ot the Ostue. Cocklails began at 6:30 with dinner following at 7:30. Roving troubadours played during the hors-d'oeuvres and cocktails. Robert FarreU, director of the

A pilot health clinic approved last Apllothealthclin»capproved_ta.t November by the Los Angeles school board may, by dispensing contraceptives and information, help teens avoid pregnancies and stay In school. But statistic* show that for teen-agers who are already mothers, completing high . school can be difficult. The younger a mother is, the less likely she will complete high school, Schaper WML Of the girls who gave birth when they

McAllster i keep the girl.

arid Mia* Lonlae Jost, Red Bank. one of the Family and Children's The town of Freehold was repServices auxiliaries and brought resented by Wilson O'Donnell three couples with her from Ariand James 8. Mayor, who both zona, California and Connecticut. served on the committee. Chairpersons of the event were Although Mr*. Harry Wright, Betty Harlow and Mary Genke, Freehold, was on the committee, both of Colts Neck and Margaret she couldn't make the dinner Million of Belmar. dance because Thursday night Other locals who yachted with waa the opening of her new store this group were Edna Shock, inHeightstown. Matawan; Betty Ann and BUI A special souvenir pin, a pewter Byan, Maryedlth and George replica of the Statue of Liberty, Heritage Committee, served as Moody, Fair Haven; Joan luui Jiiu an Austrian topaz for the toastmaster, while the Honorable with Wyer, Kendall and George FUnn lighted torch, was given out to Helen Marchettl, mayor of Atlan- everyone , Locust; the Fred Tomklns, Highas party favors. At 160 tic Highlands, welcomed everylands; Paula Flguly, Oceanport; per person, this party was priced' one. Cedle Norton, Sea Bright's Sandy and Bill Mullaney, Ocean; break even. However, should mayor, should have been there but to the Stanley Bntku*', Belmar; and there be any money left over, all is in the hospital and everyone the proceeds will be donatedtothe J. Russell Woolley Jr., West Long sends their love. Branch. Statue of Liberty Foundation, Dinner consisted of a choice of which maintains the statue. Speaking of yachts, did anyone stuffed crabmeat flounder or It seems as if the Strong* were happen to see Malcom Forbes" chicken Marseilles. Music was by pretty busy this Liberty Weekyacht, the Highlander, skirting in Michael Capoblanco and his end. They were also among the and out of the Tall Ships in Sandy seven-piece orchestra. 126 people who cruised around Hook Harbor? His forest green The honorary chairpersons Manhattan Saturday night aboard yacht is so huge, it almost towered were Freeholder Harry Larrlaon the 100-foot motor yacht Cabaret over some of the tall ships. He Jr. and Assemblywoman Marie cruised by each and every one and Muhler. Marie had Just enough Family and Children's Sergave four blasts from his horn. His ti me to get the re from the huge vice* planned a fund-raiser helicopter perched on deck is picnic the New Jersey Assembly around all the festivities and named Capitalist Too! Very held at Sandy Hook for all the Tall sponsored a dinner cruise comapropros! Ship cadets and officers. Over plete with live music and a 2,000 seamen were fed, compliYes it's true! gourmet dinner. Although firements of our assembly! Guess who's comingtotown works were not on the program, Among others at the Shore tomorrow? Old Blue Eyes, they all did enjoy seeing the Tall Casino were Freeholder* Tom himself. Ships at their berths all lit up, a Power*, Ted Naroamnlek and gorgeous sunset and the John D'Amleo and their wives. A special receptiontobenefit thousands of boats still anchored Others there included Jeanette the Garden Bute Arts Center In the harbor. Buses stocked with Blair, the editor of the Chronicle Foundation following the Frank wine, Perrier and snacks trans- ' (the Monmouth County Historical Sinatra concert will be chaired by ported everyone from Monmouth newsletter); Joan Brearly, Sea New Jersey Highway Authority CountytoPier 42 in Manhattan, Bright; and Howard Henderson where the party started. They also Commissioner John J. Padovano from Matawan who brought two and his wife Helen. The nonhad a sumptuous dinner on board tables of friends a* did Mary Lou consisting of shells and beef or profit foundation support!) the lloundcr Vcronique and a fabulous work of the Garden State CulLou serves as president of the dessert table where you could tural Center Fund which Monmouth Coonty Historical make your own Ice cream sundae. provides free seating for Association. thousands of New Jersey s Some of those who participated Also there were Blealyn were John and PaUy Chavers, seniors, school children; the blind Drucker and Robert VanColts Neck. Patsy is president of and retarded citizens at the Art* Benthuyien, West Long Branch

Susan Minlo

Center in Holmdel each year. '"'!' The reception following Sin- , , . " atra's concert will be held in a ..'.' tented cabaret setting on the Arts. -;. Center grounds where an array of hot and cold hora d'oeuvres will be • served along with coke tails and . . other tempting refreshments. . :Billed as a "Dazzling Summer's •,' -' Evening," the gala promises to be an exciting night of musd, •.','." celebrities and dancing under the stars. ;.. Word of caution: only 300 tickets were available so don't '*••' ' plan on Just popping in. Ladies and gents, get out your straw hats and parasols—this Sunday is the 10th annual Garden Party of the Monmouth County Historical Association. The party,tobe held at the home of Mrs. W. Denntson Brown in Locust from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m promisestobe a lovely evening and may even feature as a special guest a descendant of Mr*. Caroline GalUup Reed who founded the historical associationsome 90 years ago. '






The Brown home, the original * • ' section of which was built around. ' 1770, has a sweeping vlewof the * Navesink River and Is a house ridv •- • in Monmouth County history. The* '•' garden party is the association's 'M: principal fundraiser. Proceeds : ' • from the party will support the . T county wide education programs* f r

? £££ e ^ h o o I r t u d e l *»whom : -

the MCHA is trying to instill with ! an appreciation and understanding of their heritage







RED BANK — The wedding of Caroline Tanya Miles and Charles Frank Cino took place on June 14 at St. James Catholic Church. Father Sebastian officiated. The reception was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Miles. The bride is the daughter of Stanley and Jody Miles, Portland Road, Middletown. The groom's parents are Millie Clno, Miramar, Florida, and the late Al Cino. Matron of honor was Sally Green. Debbie Clno and Emma Miles were bridesmaids. Frank Cino served as best man. Ushers were John Miles and Charles Miles. Julie Cino was flower girl and Nicolas Green was ring bearer. Mrs. Cino was graduated from Middletown High School South and Brookdale Community College, Lincroft. Her husband graduated from Hialeah High School and Miami Dade College. He is employed by Eastern Airlines, Miami International Airport.

EAST KEANSBURG — Deborah S. Koehler and Kenneth R. Rotondo exchanged wedding vows on May 24 at St. Catherine's Church. Rev. John B. Cook celebrated the Nuptial mass. The reception was held at the North Center Ville Fire House, Hazlet. Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. J. Koehler, Michigan Avenue, Port Monmouth. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. F. Rotondo, Ocean Avenue, here. * Janet Koehler served as maid of honor. Also attending the bride were Maria Rotondo and Patricia Ross. Daniel Rotondo acted as best man. Ushers were Richard Rotondo and Philip Koehler, Mrs. Rotondo graduated from Middletown High School North and is employed by Charles of trie Ritz. Her husband also graduated from Middletown High School North and is employed as • senior electrician for Monmouth County Building and Grounds. The couple honeymooned at Walt Disney World, Florida, and settled in Leonardo.

RED BANK — Karen Anne Lynch and Glenn Paul ReUly were married on June 7 at First Presbyterian Church of Red Bank. Dr. Roberts officiated. Navesink Country Club, Middletown, was the setting for the reception.

OAKHURST — Susan Louine Mearns became the bride of Gavin Stobie III on June 14 at Oakhurst United Methodist Church. Rev. Jack Johnson and Rev. Steven G. Bechtold officiated. The Hilton Inn, Tinton Falls, was the setting for the reception. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Allison B. Mearns, Hillside Terrace, Ocean. The groom's parents are Mr and Mrs. Gavin Stobie Jr. Bloomfield.

Young-Atkins RUMSON — The wedding of Anne Franchot Atkins and Robert Gilchrlst Ilsley Young took place on June 29 at St. George's-by-the-Ri ver. The reception was held at the home of the groom's parents Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Adams Young Jr., Conover Lane, here. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elias Cornelius Atkins III, Indianapolis, Indiana. Laura Hudnut was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Elizabeth Atkins, the bride's sister, Mrs. Andrew Kennedy, the bride's sister, and Mrs. James Anderson. Ushers were William Haebler ' Jr., Mark Hanson, Peter Hetzler, Jackson Braider, Thomas Doyle, Stuart Young III, Ridgeway Young. Stuart Young Jr., the groom's father, served as best man. Mrs. Young graduated from Ithaca College and Goodman Schoool of Drama. Her husband is a graduate of Rumson Country Day School, Gunnery School, Hampshire College, and U.C.L. A. He is a composer of musical scores for films. The couple honeymooned in Quebec and settled in Los Angeles, Ca.

Hone-O'Connell ABERDEEN — Mr. and Mrs. Thomas D. O'Connell have announced the engagement of their daughter Mary Anne O'Connell to Francis J. Hone Jr. Mr. Hone is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Hone Of Manhasset, N. Y. Miss O'Connell graduated from Georgetown University. She is the operational accounting supervisor at Amerada Hess in Woodbridge. Her fiance graduated magna cum laude from . Doston College. \ He Is a principal of Sullivan and Hone, Inc., a strategic marketing and new product development company based in Great Neck, N.Y. A wedding is planned for the Fall.

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis G. Lynch, Blue Hills Drive, Holmdel, are parents of the bride. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. James Rellly, Murray Hill. Attending the bride were Leigh Zarra and Jennifer Buckler. Bridesmaids were Lisa Duance, Ellen Guinetit Amy Margolis and Jean Schaef er. James Reilly was his brother's best man. Stephen Peiffer, William Shep, Ralph Rellly, Doug Lynch and Edward Sweeney were ushers. The bride was graduated from Susquehanna University. She is employed by Dial America Marketing, Teaneck. Mr. Reilly also graduated from Susquehanna University and is employed by Roadway Trucking, Tannersville, Pa. After a wedding trip to Acapulco, Mexico, the couple settled in Flanders.

Cottrells celebrate 50th HIGHLANDS — Mr. and Mrs. William Lloyd Cottrell of Shrewsbury Avenue, celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary June 21. William, better known as Lloyd, has lived in the Highlands all his life. His wife Marion, better known as Bess, is originally from Port Monmouth. They were married in the Belford Methodist Church by Rev. Moore in 1936. Lloyd has been a lobster fisherman since he started as a child on his father's fishing boat. He is still a hard working man and still in the lobster fishing business, with Bess by his side. Through the years they shared many happy and joy full moments like the birth of their son, Robert Lloyd Cottrell and a daughter Loreen Edith, now Mrs. Robert Franson. They have five grandchildren and two great-grandchildren, all of them living in Highlands.

,S -

Maid of honor was Annette Mark. Bridesmaids were Renee Cohen, Cynthia Mearns, the bride's sister-in-law, Susan Morgan and Valerie Smith. Daniel Stobie served as his brother's best man. Timothy Jensen, Harold Kuehler, George Mearns brother of the bride, and John Stobie, brother of the groom, were ushers. Sarah Bechtold and Allison Klein, nieces of the bride, were flower girls. Mrs. Stobie was graduated from Ocean Township High School and Rutgers College of Engineer ing. Her husband graduated from Bloomfield High School and Rutgers University. He is employed by Prudential Insurance Company of America, Inc., ' Host-land. After a wedding trip to Colorado and Cope Cod. the couple settled in Parsippany.

Battaglia-Romano ABERDEEN — Mr. and Mrs. Charles Romano', Innerhill Lane, have announced theengagemenj of their daughter Christine Romano to Joseph J; Battaglia,. The future bridegroom is the son of Mr. arid Mrs. Joseph Battaglia, here. ' "•' Miss Romano is a graduate of St. John Vianney High School, Holmdel, and Katherine Gibbs School, Montclair. She is a secretary employed by City Federal Savings Bank in Piscataway. Her fiance is a graduate of St. John Vianney High School and Rider College, Lawrenceville. Me is employed by AT&T Technologies, Warren, as an information system designer. A May 1987 wedding is planned.

BIRTHS EDITOR'S NOTE: There's nothing more heartwarming than a picture of a happy baby, especially on hla or her birthday. If you'd like to aee yours smiling on these pages, send a picture of your child to the Uvlng section of The Register at least two weeks before his or her birthday and we'll be happy to Include it among the others we're saluting that week.' FREEHOLD AREA HOSPITAL Mr. and Mrs. Michael J. Gross, (Maria), N e w p o r t Drive, Manalapan, Son, June 16. Manbin Singh and Limniqn Kaws, Middlesex Road, Matawan, Son, June 16. Dorothy Czaddox and Larry Hans Christian Pedersen, ton of Amy French, Loulsburg Sq., Lake wood, and Gary Pederten, Keyport, celebrated his first birthday May 20 Daughter, June IS. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Rivera, (Geralyn), RD2, .Jackson, Son, (Deborah A. Schulz), Clinton June 17. Place, Neptune, Daughter, June . Mr. and Mrs. Grorgiou, (Polly), 18. ; Carlisle Ct., Manalapan, Daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Stockton June 17. (Lee Eperthener), Hidden Pond Nancy Perez, 8th Street, Lane, Holmdel, Son, June 20. Lakewood, Son, June 17. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Ryan (ElizaMr. and Mrs. Joseph Burke, beth McGlynn), Alameda Ct., (Jeanne), Cranberry Road, Farm- Eatontown, Son, June 20. ingdale, Son, June 17. Parish McClendon and Michelle Mr. and Mrs. John Zicha, (June), O'Neal, Chelton Avenue, Long RD3, Jackson, Son, June 18. Branch, Son, June 20. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Dennis, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Finnen (Cathi), Ashford Road, Jackson, (Elizabeth Regan), Daughter, June Daughter, June 19. 20. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harris, Mr. and Mrs. John Dinardo 1 (Marlaine), Persian Road, English- (Catherine Koontz), Betsy Ross town, Daughter, June 19. Drive, Freehold, Daughter, June Mr. and Mrs. Alan Stltt, (Lynda), 20. Sunset Lane, Ilowell, Son, June 19. Deborah Evans and • Alex Mr. and Mrs. Jurgen L. Lange, Caceres, Airedale Avenue, Long (Erin L.), Harvey Road, Toms Branch. Daughter, June 20. KIVERVIEW MEDICAL MONMOUTH MEDICAL— CENTER CENTER Red Bank Long Branch Mr. and Mrs. Samih Sheladeh Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Kwolek, (Carol Cantellano), Park Avenue, (Karen Vitale), 6th Avenue C, Port Keansburg, Daughter, June 18. Monmouth, Son,,June 17. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Mantel! Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gray,

Shawn Flaherty, ton of Richard and UnftMott,Ktmburg,c*Jobnrtodhlt swtnth birthday Jury 1

(Patricia Crossin), Valley Drive, Highlands, Daughter, June 17. Mr. and Mrs. Chetan Amln, (Suchita Patel), Bayberry Drive, Holmdel, Son, June 17. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Rann,( Amy Peckins), Mechanic Street, Red Bank, Son, June 17. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Lucasiewicz, (Valerie Nuti), May Street, Keyport, Son, June 17. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Burke, (Joanne Sturiano), Franklin A v enue, Leonardo, Son, June 17. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Blttan, (Amy Anderson), Cooper Road, Red Bank, Son, June 17. Mr. and Mrs. Goerge Doudoukjian, (Rosemary Sack), Tenth Street, Belford, Daughter, June 18. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Harmata, (Patricia Nlcolay), Buttonwood l a c e , Hazlet, Daughter, June-18.Mr. and Mrs. Steven Hunt, (Susan Farber), Orchard Street, Red Bank, Son, June 18. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Maguire, (Ellen Sprufera), Sutton Place, Middletown, Daughter, June 18.

TenyTrahlm,soi)oiJudieandPtf«f f — i j -

f l a l s h i i l s a *-* — — — ———J I.I_I1I_IJL_

i runm, c w f o r i i M ntw s#cvna iMnnoiy JulylO !

Mr. and Mrs. Howard Irish, (Catherine), Maple Drive, Spring Lake Heights, Son, June 18. Mr. and Mrs. Gary Pelligrino, (Rosanne Perucci), Cherry Hill Lane, Manalapan, Daughter, June 19. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Flanagan (Marguerite Cestaro) Lakeshore Drive, Aberdeen, daughter, June 7. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Morris (Kimberly Me Shane) Glouster Court, Aberdeen, son, June 8. Mr. and Mrs. Denis Laplante (Catherine Haselton), Garden Place, Keyport, daughter, June 8. Mr. and Mrs. Luigi Luplnaccl. (Hope Bartlett), Rt. 79, Morganvllle, daughter, June 8. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ernst (Alice , y Matawan, son, June 9. Mr. and Mrs. George Fleming (Merle Woolever), Willow Grove Drive, Lincroft, daughter, June 9. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Me Carthy (Patrticia Chandwich), East Road,

TaraBuraitaller, daughter of Mr. and • I,.

•->.— H n . m l t l , . . jf••••mil


mn. Jonn dunjnaMr, Mypon, cwebfatts her fifth birthday July 11

Belford, son, June 9. Mr. and Mrs. Randolph Messina (Nancy Maolucci), Me Clees Road, Red Bank, daughter, June 9. MONMOUTH MEDICAL CENTER Long Branch ' Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Brown, (Noreen Davis), Liberty Street, Long Branch, Son, June 21. Mr. and Mrs. Hanania Abisror, (Ella Wiener), Lincoln Square, Elberon, Son, June 22. Dr. and Mrs. Ira B. Fox, (Elsa Korkowsky), Long Branch, Daughter, June 23. Mr. and Mrs. Sonny Mizrahi, (Melanie Betesh), Deal Road, Ocean, Daughter, June 24. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Levy, (Saada), Ridge Road, West Long Branch, Son, June 24. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond G. Henehan, (Cindy Lee Ferrante), Garden Drive, i Ocean, Daughter, June 19. Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Fernandez, (Linda Mealy), Garden Drive, Ocean, Daughter, June 21.

Richard Mott, son of Richard and Linda Mott,Kean»burg,cetobtatea hla first birthday July15

Mr. and Mrs. Jose Borges, (Maria (Nancy Dubel), Holmdel Road, Holmdel, Son, June 19. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dunn, (Marianne Hover), Harris Avenge, Union Beach, Son, June 19. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Corbisiero, (Denise Hansen), Taylor Avenue, E. Keansburg, Son, June 19. ' Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Lucey, (Eileen Crawford), Tall Oiks Drive, Hazlet, Daughter, June 19. Mr. and Mrs. Terry Epps, (Sabrina Julio), Magnolia Lane, Middletown, Son, June 20. : Mr. and Mrs. Charles Halsey, (Bessie Mercer), Woodbine Avenue, Little Silver, Son, June 20. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Rizzo, (Carol Guzzi), Clark Place, Middletown. Daughter. June 20. • Mr. and Mrs. Donald Sheets, (Maureen Me Carthy), Fort Mohmouth. Son, June 20. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Garcia, (Eileen Herman), W. Front Street, Red Bank, Daughter, June 21.

'.JULY 6.1986

HEALTH All about additives

New uses • r H M D 0. MURE KnigM-Mder Nswtptptra

for old

physician who headed up the national study, estimated that the combination drug treatment could prolong the lives of more than 160,000 heart-failure patient* by an average of a year, with tome lives being extended longer than , that. Even an average extension of ; only one year is considered sig- I nlflcant by Conn because congestive heart failuretoso lethal; 62 percent of men and 42 percent of women die within five years of being diagnosed. Conn said the study seemed to show that the progression of congestive heart disease can be slowed by dilating the blood ves-

It's 7:30 a.m., and all over the country cereal boxes are lining A major Veterans Adminisup on kitchen tables. What tration studj suggests that the should It be? Something high In lives of many thousands of pafiber? 'Something that stay* tients with chronic congestive crunchy to the last flake? heart failure could be prolonged Something sweet and colorful with a fomnlftatlon of two heart with a priae In the bottom? drugs that doctors have been It la a tough choice. Maybe prescribing individually for yean reading the ingredients will but for other purposes. help you decide. This one lists The drug combination tested In •Odium phosphate. Another the VA trial seemed to substantialhas BHT. What is this, pyridoxly cut the death rateof the men, ine hydroxichloride? None of who were treated for uptofive them sound too spelling anyyears. more . . . maybe toast would be At the end of three years of better. treatment, the mortality rate for As you wait for your bread to vessel dilation would have any the group receiving the drug comturn Into toast, you read the effect on longevity, since It did not bination was 36 percent, comside of the plastic bread wrapappear totreat the underlying pared with a mortality rate of 47 per. Among the Ingredients you disease that weakens the heart in percent for those who did not recognize, like whole wheat the first place. ' receive the drugs. flour and yeast, you also see Congestive heart failuretoa On the basis of those figures, mono- and di-glycerldes, and condition In which the heart loses researchers said that the drugs calcium atearyl lactylate. This prolonged the lives of the patients the abilitytopump blood effecbreakfast Is getting to be less tively through the blood vessels. It by an average of 36 percent, so and less appetizing! to usually the end stage of a heart that they lived a year longer, on Do you sometimes think it's the average, than they would have condition that may have been progressing slowly for several time to Join the gang that hangs without the drugs: ' ' years or decades. out down at the local health The beneficial effects of the food store? Natural foods, also Many different things can cause treatment, however, seemed to called organic foods, are grown this deterioration — viral infecdisappear after three years. But and processed without any tions, lung disease, problems with doctors still consider the study artiflcal additives. the heart valve, alcoholism—but extremely Important because this the most frequent cause to But the truth is that addito the first large-scale trial to atherosclerosis, or hardening of tives have gotten bad press. suggest that drugs can have any the arteries. Imagine asking for a hot dog in impact at all on the life expectana blue spotted roll that Initially, treatment consists of cy of such patients. Until now crumbles in you hand. Think using digitalistoimprove the doctors have been treating only about opening a can of beans pumping action of the heart and the symptoms of heart failure, that look green and crisp on the diureticstorid tissue of excess with no expectation of extending label only to find them gray fluids that put an additional strain their patients'lives. and mushy inside. This is what The class of drugs that seems to on the heart. would happen if our food had Number of Parsons (In thousands) 100200300«00800eO0700SO0B00 1.000 As the disease progresses, the hold so much promise are no additives in It. Additives symptoms become increasingly - vasodilators, so-called because Sourc»: Nation* CantortorHealth Statute*, U.S. Pubic Haalth Sarvloa, DHH8. allow us to eat with our eyes severe. The patient becomes they dilate the blood vessels, open! weaker and weaker and more making it easier for a weakened easily fatigued. The slightest exer- would wait until the VA results Some additives act as hearttopump blood through the criteria. He also was concerned inhibitors, which may be even tion, even something as mild as preservatives. This means that circulatory system. that the VA populationtonot were reviewed by other physimore effective. walking across the living room, they help food last longer, representative of the general The two drugs studied by the cians and confirmed by other Although theretono proof yet may leave the patient exhausted either by preventing oils from population In that ittocomposed VA are hydralazine, which contrials before changing their treatthat the ACE inhibitors — Capand breathless. becoming rancid, or by stoponly of men and Includes many ventionallytousedtotreat high ment. topril and Enalapril—prolong ping t h e growth o f The 642 men in the study were people with alcohol-related heart blood pressure, and Isordil Doctors who were asked to microorganisms such as mold divided into three groups—one disease, which may Improve when life, Ukoff said that the drugs (toosorbide dinitrate), which to comment on the study said that have "turned outtobe almost just or yeast. When these little received the drug combination, patients stop drinking' used for angina pectorto, a severe they would not, on the basis of this side of miraculous" in relievbeasts infect our food they may one received placebos and the chest pain caused by heart disthese findings alone, change their MsrieU Jessup Llkdff, director ing the symptoms of fatigue and not only make it taste and look third group received another ease. Neither drug has been apcurrent practice but that they of the heart failure unit of breathlessness. Many doctors in terrible, but some can also heart drug, prazosln, which was proved by the Food and Drug were impressed by the study. Hahnemann University Hospital the Philadelphia region have ' make food poisonous. no more effective than the Administration for the treatment The results are very encouragin Philadelphia, also was cautious already startedtogive the drugs placebo. All the pills were coded, Other additives are placed in of congestive heart trouble. ing and offer some hope for people put she thought the study was to patients for the relief of sympso neither the patients nor the foods to improve their texResults of the study, Involving Important toms, if nothing else. • with a very grim prognosis, said tures. They prevent bread and 11 Veterans Administration hospi- doctors knew which drug was John R. Wilson, assistant being given. cake from crumbling and salad tals and 642 men, were published .; "The VA studytovery excitMost physicians, however, are professor of cardiology at the dressing from separating. They The difference In survival recently in the New England ing," she said, "because It's the reluctanttoalso give the drugs to University of Pennsylvania. make ice cream creamy and among the groups begantodisapJournal of Medicine, and were first study in a symptomatic patients without symptoms— "The effect was so dramatic," stop Ice crystals from forming pear after three years, suggesting greeted with cautious enthusiasm simply on the hope that they may he said. "A 30 percent reduction in heart-failure population that in it. that the drugs could no longer by cardiologists not connected Shows that we can at least reduce prolong life—because the drugs mortality In a population of this compensate for or slow down There are additives that with the work. mortality, and it gives us a lot of are not benign. The newer drugs sort to quite impressive. The progression of the disease. enhance or add new flavors to (tope that we can make some sort If the results of this study can depress immunity and raiisr W. Bruce Dunkman, an associate mortality reduction in many other of Inroad into the problem of this food. Colors are also added to should be confirmed by other dangerously low blood pressure, types of studies rarely gets to this professor of medicine at the Unifood during processing to imreally malignant disease." researchers and other studies, it kidney damage, rashes and other, level." versity of Pennsylvania and the prove its appearance. Without I would mark the start of a major side effects. However, Wilson said he had physician who headed up the them, many foods would not , The pharmacology of heart disimprovement in the care of pasome concerns about the study. He easetomoving so.rapidly that study at the VA hospital in look the way we expect to see Hydralazlne and Isordil were tients with a disease that afflicts thought some of the patients adPhiladelphia, said he thought that them. Our butter and aho discontinued in one-fifth of since the VA study was started more than 2 million Americans many physicians may eventually margarine would be white, our mittedtothe trial five years ago, the patients in the VA study five years ago, researchers have' and kills more than 200,000 a start using vasodilators in an meats gray, and even our orwhen less was known about heart because of complications and aid*' developed two new types of year. attempt to prolong lives. anges would sometimes be failure, did not have true heart effects such as headaches, nausea, vasodilators called ACE Jay N. Conn of the University of green. failure on the basis of current But he said he thouKht most dizziness and other problems. (angiotensin converting enzyme) Minnesota Medical School, the Finally, there are other additives that are just there to increase the nutritional.value of foods, so that we can get a "total" supply of vitamins in our morning cereal. So you're over 60 and you want creating an easier method for But isn't food tasty and cola job. Or need i t How do you plan analyzing financial records, for . orful enough without addir job hunting? Hit or miss? example. tives? People lived for •y OW. LES1BICOLBUN AND STEVE* DAWS As for the resume, do you follow s the man next door could . thousands of years without the tradition of showing your these strange preservatives. t an assistant In his office? I birth date? Absolutely not, shouts! Are they really necessary? r if the shop over on the THE SUBJECT OF THIS COLUMN to often E. Patricia Blrsner whose guide oil The fact is, yes. Nowadays, comer would like me for s clerk. associated with embarrassment and a moderate almost everyone depends on Here's an ad that sounds Interest- "Job Hunting for the 404- Examount of shame. I will give you the technical food grown in other-parts of ecutive"toavailable at »16.05 j ing. I suppose they want somename — pediculosis — and then softly whisper the country and even, other from Pacts on File Publications, 1 body younger, but I'll answer it its common name, 1-i-c-e. parts of the world. Without New York, if not at your bookmost Important advances in the care and control anyway. Every year, from the beginning of autumn until additives, most of it would store. You don't include the dates' of pediculosis. A drug, permethriii, now released late November, thousands of young children in spoil before it ever reached us, you attended or graduated from I for common use under the name of Nix, is said to schools and in camps are afflicted with this But even if we grew all of our high school or college," she conbe the first treatment that kills both the lice and "asocial" phenomenon. own food, we would still bentinues, "(or) go backtothe beginthe eggs,. Ittoso effective that it seems to offer Years ago, this parasite was thoughttooccur in efit from additives. Without protection from re-infestation for up to 14 days ning of your employment career to the headsof underprivileged and undernourished them, we could never have with a single application. list every job you ever held. children. Thistonot so. Head lice have no respect fruits or vegetables during the "Other Blrsner tips: use short The preliminary reports seem to indicate that for economic status, intellectual achievement or winter. If you are lucky, these might statements and abbreviated the distressing condition of prolonged pediculosis social position. This is evident by the fact that work. But wishful thinkingtonot Obviously, the benefits of sentence with an action verb (inmay soon be under complete control. thantfcreei nlllion children in all parts of the more than t good strategy. The successful job additives -are numerous. The creased sales, for example), avoid Q. I read recently where ordinary hair grease country are affected by this infestation. searches after 60 start the same increase in the foods available (and not just aa used l a that Michael Jackson Even though these lice do not carry disease, way as the winners at 30. With one gobbledygook, modesty will get to the consumer year-round you nowhere. commercial) can be a fire hazard. Cam yon they can be responsible for intense and persistent word: organization. That means because of them have made us itching of the scalp. Sometimes the Itchingtoso explain? all more healthy. But ittotrue (1) adding up what you offer the Intense that the skin to broken and secondary A. There have been some highly publicized But, when you get the interview, that some additives can be prospective employer (2) putting bacterial infections occur. episodes of people suffering burns when their isn't the prospective employer harmful. yourself on paper in a resume (3) When the diagnosis is suspected, it can be ruled hair caught on fire; and a group of patients goingtoguess your age? He will developing a list of the most In ordertoprotect ourselves out or substantiated by the findings in the hair. reported from a regional bum center In Baltimore try, the author says, by asking logical prospects and (4) letting from the risk associated with Ittostrange that the condition usually affects expands on the problem. questions that are indirect but can your most influential friends some additives, there are a few children below the age of 12. Theretono special indicate whether you have kept up Dr. Rebecca Bascom and her associates treated know what ycji are looking for. things we can do, Avoid addireason why this so rarely occurs in older children with the "state of the art" Show five patients who suffered second-degree burns tives that really may be risky, and adults. Ittopossible that the dose contact of how you have kept up, she sugaround the face and scalp as a result of the hair such as saccharin, MSG, But, note this. Past 50, the children with each other when they playtothe gests, but more than anything, catching fire. In each case they had been using a quinine, sodium nitrite and objectives change. Instead of "present an appearance that petroleum-based hair grease. nitrate, BHT, BHA, mono- and Another interesting phenomenon to that the negates the stereotypes of age." Perhaps surprisingly, the bums themselves climbing a particular ladder, you diglycerides, and artificial incidence of head lice to more prevalent In weren't the major problem. What eventually are more likelytobe Interested in flavors and colors. females. Blacks are rarely infested. Apparently, Don't play the field. Answer required intensive medical care was severe a lateral move that provides Next, question whether the the length of hair does not make a difference. every ad. Run yourself ragged. o f the airways and lungs, in several greater security and retirement additive is theretoimprove the Outbreaks of this infestation happen frequentWear yourself out. And, unless cases beginning days after the hair caught fire. benefits. You may wanttobe safety, color, flavor, or texture ly in members of the same family. Intimate you have an "in" with somebody The burning petrolatum In the hair grease had involved in work that fulfills your of a necessary, nutritous part contact at home, sharing beds and using conin management, don't concentrate givenrisetoacroletn, formic acid and acetic add, of your diet, or whether ittoan taminated articles such as combs and hats irritantstothe airways and lungs. These patients' sense of self worth better than the on the larger companies with a ingredient in a food that our account for this. well entrenched personnel system hair caught fire and they apparently breathed In last one did. The experience and bodies would be better off Children in families have been unnecessarily and standard forms and tests one high concentrations of these toxic products of accomplishments that you want to hastodo "their way." without. In that case, the food embarrassed when it to learned that they have combustion. emphasize are those which further Itself may be doing you the lice. The assumption is that the chUd's cleanliness The physicians who conducted this study note harm because of the sugar, sslt these objectives. If you hive liking is questioned. Actually, the lice will affect clean And don't forgettolet your good that the labels on hair products containing or oil that it contains! hair just as well as dirty hair. Interpersonal friends In business, olderor and knack for developing solupetroleum typically do NOT tell you the material _ contact; is the key to the transmission of this ^^inTuly^eaLa JDHiety M younger, crivteyoti when they tionstonew problems, recall Inciis flammable. But it can be so flumniablcas to be annoying, but non-dangerous condition. foods. This will lessen the hear oi something.1' 1 got two dent, in which you have done just ignited by lighting a cigarette or brushing the hair - Many varieties of treatment have been tried Jobs after 60 because a friend told chance of any one additive that Review the qualities you against a hot burner. These doctors don't recomwith varying degrees of success. In recent years, reaching a high level in your offer that would be assetstoany mend abandoning hair styling, but note there are one or two applications of a drug seemtobe quite body to hurt you. Industry — motivating a work hair preparations containing lanolin or glycerol sufficient In destroying.the lice and the eggs. RoseSUnvinski i$ astudent oj which are apparently less flammable than forcetoIncreased productivity, cotumnppart Smdayt - A very new treatment to perhaps one of the nutritional studies at the Unipetrolatum-based hair grease. — S.D. ' tralniig marketing personnel to Tu-day*o»TH* Better* Health versity o / Delaware. understand human response. Page.

Idee infect clean and dirty hair Time for a new job Speaking Of Your Health

lack Smith




Stranger danger Blue willow story Autism not pf child'sparents Dear leaders: We've had numerous requests for the story of "The Blue Willow China." Many of you who own the china don't know the love story behind it. It's an interesting, tragic Chinese ro-

We told this story in the column some time ago but are unable to repeat it because it is so lengthy. However, if you are interested we would be glad to send you a copy. Send your request plus 26 cents and a self-addressed, stamped, business size envelope to: Blue Willow, Box 32000, San Antonio, Texas, 78216. — Hugs, Heloise Keep fresh Dear Heloise: I keep a foam ice chest in the trunk of my car for shopping. If the weather is hot or when I want to stop somewhere, the container keeps meats, ice cream, etc., cold. When grocery items are bagged, I request that meat and other perishables be packaged together. I Just place the entire bag in the cooler. — Eunice Barrow Wedding memento Dear Heloise: Thirty years ago, I "threw" my wedding bouquet. On our first wedding anniversary, the dear person who caught it presented me with a small music box. Inside was a small pillow sachet made from my wedding bouquet with a note: "The only things we rfally keep are the things we give away... here is your bridal bouquet." It is a most treasured possession still. 'I've lost touch with the friend (fit wouldn't it be wonderful if she sees this in her newspaper and remembers too? Maybe she would get in touch. — Beth Boone, Piano,


What a thoughtful Mead and a wonderful memento. I Jast l y ve that Idea. 'I hope she reads this too, so I cfca be part of a reunion. — Hug., Heloise . Hangup hint ; Dear Heloise: Here is the neatest

laundry hint Necessity to really the mother of this one! When I wash my shirts I immediately put them on plastic hangers and, weather permitting, hang them on the line outside! Well, I only had two clothespins that survived the winter. So instead, I wrapped rubber bands around the hanger ' tops then wrapped them around the clothes line and back around the hangers. My shirts are not sliding or falling on the ground! They come of f the line in a snap too, as I found out when it started to rain. — Legolas Broken randies Dear Heloise: I wonder if you have any hint for repairing a broken candle. I purchased candles on vacation a few years ago that looked like twisted ribbon and I might not be able to replace them. One of them has cracked across the middle. I hope you can be of some assistance. — Terry Owens There are two ways of fixing candles that I have found »uccessfaL One, hold the candle sideways and use a lighter to heat the candle where It cracked for a few seconds, then press the two sides together. Second, pat the cracked ends under hot running water then press them together. Good luck! — Heloise Comfortable shoes . Dear Heloise: Here's a great hint for anyone who has problems with pinched toes when wearing new shoes. I cut a piece of bubble plastic wrapping paper and put it in front of my toe in my shoe. Sure is comfortable. — Lucie Send a money- or time-saving hint to Heloise, P.O. Box 32000, San Antonio, Texas 78216. She can't answer your l e t t e r personally bat will Me the best hlnu received In her column. •

contention thai stranger* can be dangerous. How sad that we no longer can be good samsritans but, as John F. Kennedy said, "It's a dangerous and untidy world." letter from the woaua who was Dear ABB Landers: My brother

Dear ABB I aadaret 1 a. mi lay I would writ* to yea bat I have beeasavlag my letter for the right a o a t i t The right

Dr.! WaveUi told my

wife and aw that o v third child, a » year eld

-They aay ahe IswV altboagh ska U far other children her age. Of ( M I M , the first talag we want to aaow to — la her coadlUoa o v AmlfT She was ,lore her, bat right BOW we're very eaafaaad. —E.R. Dear K.H.: No one know* exactly what causes this con, dltion, but most experts In the field believe It's present at birth. There's no logical reason for the guilt you and your wife i feel. Her Illness to not your "fault." The culprit may be some sort of Imbalance In the chemicals with which brain cells communicate. Dr. Eric Courchesne, director of the Neuropsychology Research Laboratory at Children's Hospital in Los Angeles, says that his studies show the brain's not making that critical distinction between what's Important and what's not... "A light coming on can be considered Just ss important as the child's mother's face." He says his autistic . patients usually remember things well, but they have very literal memories. Everything haa equal value and they don't seem to do anything with this memory. He's referred to autism as a disorder of not being able to ask why. They don't even think about asking why. The two missing components in those

with this illness are curiosity and a lack of interest In and an inability to relate to others. Dear Dr. Brothersi We have boy aad a 6-year-old glrLOar

•Maya seemed to e limit* of hU eni and, as a result, he's had any bad fall* or O v daagkter to overdoing and breaJdag bone*. Why to *he so aeeldeat-prone? — T A Dear T.S.: It sound* a* if she's trying to prove something. Maybe she wants to show you she's Just a* strong and as independent as' her older brother. Younger sisters have an especially difficult time in today's world. Females much older than your daughter tend to take more risks today in an effort to establish their right to equality. While it's important to encourage children to take some risks and to be independent, it's also vital to reassure them that they don't have to prove anything In order to be loved. Try to avoid comparisons of any kind between your son and daughter. Each to a separate individual and this uniqueness should be considered and cherished. Often when little girls are accident-prone it's because they feel they aren't getting enough attention from their fathers. They push themselves too hard, do more than they're capable of physically In order to gain praise and approval.

oatraged b. trastlag people against tra stranger*. "Where to the spirit of gtvlag a aelpiag haadT" sae aaked. "Are we aot oar brother's keeper?" Toa refased to change year mlad aad 1 am gratefaL I treated a stranger. He told me. hi* wife and daughter had jast been killed m aa aato I recently had been We both shared •adBess. We aad a bond. We were "good for each other."

A BMMBUI later he was captared

by the FBI. At the time he waa carrylag a letter addressed to me. The FBI came to my home wanting to kaow about our relationship. After aaestfoalBg me they were sattoUod that I was not iBvolved la ato "back-

day* to protect people the scratchy staff that off •ay* It 1* unhealthy to go thoat underwear. Dad say* It Indecent. What do yoa say, landers? — Brother* la Grand Bapids Dear Grand: I say wear underwear in the interest of good hygiene. This goes for girls as well as boys. I never did care for that ad where Miss Whatsemame says nothing comes between her and her Jeans. Dear Ann I sadersi Tkla to for

the pel sou who complained aboat extensive repairs required en major appliance*. What waa Ma "background"? I hope yon wlU tell her about Four coasts of bank robbery, MACAP (Major Appliance Con•even eoaats of murder. Two of sumer Action Panel). It waa the victim* were hi* friend*, formed IB 1B70 with the help of whom he barfed after he killed the United State* Office of Coathem. Bat wait, there to more. n a e r Affairs and we assist After he waa taken into custody COsMataewOIa* WBO U»VC pVOOWanH ato gaag showed ap at my door. With their major household apMy sister aad brother-in-law walked In aa they were trying to We have handled kidnap aw. They foiled the at- M.000 complaint* aad 80 pertempt and probably saved aqr cent of the complainera received life. satisfactory result*. Our adI notified the FBI of what dress to MACAP, 10 North happened. My algatmare to over Waeker Drive, Chicago, IL bat It has left scar* that will be with me forever. We welcome your beef* and Please continue to advise will make every effort t o help against trusting stranger*. You yoa get satisfaction. Please provide yoar readers with com- eaeloae a s e l f - a d d r e s s e d , mon sense aad wise counsel. Stamped envelope. — Elsie FetDon't ever stop. — Coald Have terman (Ckalrmaa) Bsea Number Bight (Lewtotoa, Dear Elsie: Thanks for the inMaine) formation. I . hope you are Dear Could Have: Thanks for sharing your hair-raising experience. It surely supports my

prepared for a blizzard of letters. You're sure to get it.

Moving can be rough on kids, but there is help The year was 1966, and my sons, Jay and Grant, were 7 and 6, respectively, and we were leaving the grand house that we had built in the grand neighborhood in Louisville, Ky., and moving temporarily into an apartment in what looked to be something less than the high-rent district in Charlotte, N.C. It was another move along Daddy's career path, and my sons, who were in the process of being in seven different schools in eight years, weren't quite sure why all of this was necessary. Jay was riding in the front seat of the station wagon with me — Grant and his mother were in back — and, as we ground through the Cumberland Gap, Jay looked not at the scenery but at me. "Daddy," he asked, "when we get there, will we be happy?" I patted his teg and assured him, as best I could, that, yes, indeed, we1 would be happy. But his question brought into my conscious awareness sorae-

•*In an interview, Gouge said that it's important that parents understand their children's grief about leaving friends and their ambivalence about making new friends. • t thing that I — and, I suspect, many parents who are serious about their careers — don't give enough thought to: What does it do to our children when we ask them, time and again, to leave their friends and relocate with us in, places that are far away, where everybody to a stranger?

The name of the 43-page book is "A Lasting Friend," and It has the big type, the folksy vocabulary and the colorful drawings that are appropriate to children who are about the ages that Jay and Grant were on that day so long ago. The book to the product of Family Skills Inc. of Dallas and is part of the company'* "interpersonal skill series," which to devoted to helping children learn some of life's important lessons — like making friends when Daddy to transferred to a new city. "Freddy remembered how his old friends were always coming over to play. Having friends had seemed so easy and natural then, like waking up in the morning. He couldn't remember having done anything special to meet them. Didn't friends just 'happen'? Wasn't friendship supposed to be like that? "Maybe not At least, not here," Freddy thought. He felt lonely for the first time in his nine years. He felt angry, too — at the stupid

company for moving them away, at Dad for agreeing to move. Why hadn't he said ne?" One of the book's four authors to B e t t y Gouge, a family psychotherapist who has three grown children and who said that this book on making friends and all of the other book* in the series were researched In an unusual way. .'. , "We asked parents and school counselors to identify the most Important skills for children in functioning well. They identified making friends a* one very, important life skill. Then we asked children who were skillful at making friend* to explain to us how they did it. The boo*; came out of what we were told." The book tells the story of how Freddy, unhappy in the new city, wanders through the woods and comes upon three funny little characters who put him in touch with a robot. The only way he can bring the robot to life, Freddy to

told, to to introduce himself and show some interest hi the robot. It's a lesson that Freddy ultimately recognizes as the key to making friends In the new city. At the back of the book, tucked into a flap, to a "check-up chart" on making friends, and young readers are asked to follow six stops and then sign and mail the chart to Family Skills so they can receive a certificate of achievement in this important area. The aix steps: —Introduce yourself. —Tell the person about yourself. —Ask the person about himself or herself. —Invite the person to do something with you, such as play together, go to one another's house after checking with parents, carry out an activity together — like playing ball or going skating. —Hear and accept the, person'* answer to the invitation, whether it to "yes" or "no." —Congratulate yourself for

taking the step to start a new friendship. In an interview. Gouge said that it's important that parents understand their children's grief about leaving friends and their ambivalence about making new friends. Children, like adults, are fearful of rejection — and often, like adults, they lack the basic skills that enable them to be comfortable in meeting stranger*. Her advice to parents: "Be patient. It takes time. Children learn these skills through the process of living with people around them." What can parents do to help their children in the relocation? "Prepare the children for the move by showing them pictures of their new home and new neighborhood.... Help the children to understand where they, are going and why. It's Important for the father to be clear on his own feelings about the move and about Job commitment and to understand and respect the children's feelings.

Summer skin needs special protection to stay healthy ' In the Victorian era, when women wore long skirts and carried parasols to the beach, plump bodies and pale face* were in vogue. A rounded figure implied that you were affluent and wellfed, and a peaches-and-cream Complexion meant you were fortunate enough not to labor in the . Today, trim figures and golden tans are in fashion, and millions of sports-minded Americans sre taking to the outdoors to achieve this "healthy11 look. Yet eWmaotologists warn that exectoIhg outdoors in summer may damage your skin if you don't take the fight precautions. Whether you i wlm, jog, or play tennis, i ermatologists on the Purpose* ! kin-Care Advisory Board have i woe tips for you to help keep ; oat skin — as well ss your body . - In shape this season, ftefore Your Workout • -Shield Your Skin —Before you go outdoors, dermatologists recommend that you put on a with a sun protection i actor (SPF) of 16 (the strongest •sJlable). A-vheslthy-tooking' n to actually your skin's worst '. The sun's ultraviolet rays skin to lose its elasticity. in lines and wrinkles, exposure may even lead to f "It's





sunscreen at least a half hour the risk of developing a condition crease your Stan's sensitivity to When washing your clothing, garments and often seep out of before you start an activity, so called prickly heat in which your the son,and that's something you avoid harsh detergents or fabric your clothing and onto your akin thst the sunscreen will bind to yur sweat pores bicome temporarily definitely want to avoid. And softeners. These chemicals do not when you perspire, causing rashM skin," said Michael Reed, M.D., blocked, trapping heavy perspira- SUHHMHJ, you tend to bathe more completely rinse out of cleaned and irritations. Assistant Professor of Clinical tion below. As a result, tiny often in summer than in winter for Dermatology at New York Univer- pimples and blisters erupt on your added comfort and refreshment. sity Medical Center, and member skin, fusing itching and burning. The more frequently you bathe, the more important it to to treat of the Purpose Skin-Care Ad- When The Day Is Done • • • visory Board. "If you wait until • Clean It all Off — After your your akin gently." you're outdoors perspiring, the tennis game or bicyde ride, wash • Apply Mototurtotr — Once when disturbed. sunscreen won't stick." Yet this creature to not without off the accumulated dirt, • your skin to dean, apply a dry skin beauty. Ranging in color from • Cover Up With Clothing ^ If sunscreen and perspiration. . cream to areas that tend to become Ortwdo SsnUnsI green and blue to bronze, it is often your sport permits, wear a hat and Sweating to essential daring ex- dry aad scaly. Even if your skin a light cover-up for added protec- ercise to cool off your body. But if doesn't get dry mother seasons, it Some people always look as if marked with spot* and stripes. tion from the sun. It's best to wear left on your skin, perspiration can may become dry in summer from a they carry Vhajmtim burden of the Color to highly variable and loosely-woven non-synthetic harbor bacteria which can in- variety of elements, such as world on their backs. Weighted changes with age. The sap-sucking pest is never a fibers, such as cotton, since they crease your chances of getting chlorine in pools and air con- with fatigue from psychological allow your skin to breathe and skin infections. ditioners which reduce the air's and physical problems, they welcome sight on the trees and . . shrubs on which it feeds. Species don't let perspiration accumulate. Even though you may feel very humidity to levels found in desert trudge through life while other* tend to be host specific, meaning Clothing also should be s s loose aa dirty after a hot summer day, "ft-i"— The drier the air, the step briskly. In the insect world, the treehop- they're confined to attacking one possible. avoid washing with a harsh soap more moisture it will draw out of (order Homoptera) carries the type of foliage. "Tight outfits are not only un- that can damage your akin. your akin. literally, i Not content, with only one comfortable in the summer heat, Dermatologists on the Advisory The best time to apply a dry skin e one-third-inch treehopper method of causing havoc, the they actually can contribute.' to Boardrecommendedusing a gentle cream to immediately after your is one of the 2,600 members of the treehopper also secretes honeyskin damage," said Dr. Reed. "If soap that deans thoroughly yet shower while your skin is still Membracldae, which are dew, thus attracting ante. you are hot and perspiring in doesn't contain the heavy fra- slightly wet, so hat the cream can family sometimes called Insect brownies . Injury to trass and shrubs can clothing that to too constricting, grances, abrasive anti-bacterial . seal in the water your skin needs because of their elfllke appearoccur when the female deposits you can develop a form of acne, agents of other soaps that can to remain snrohti. • • her yellow, elongated eggs into a called acne mechanida, where irritate your skin. It to easily recognized by its double row of curved sUts cut into your outfit to binding." • Wash Your Wears — Clothes "It's especially important to use vertical face and grotesquely or enlarged pronotum extending up the bark. Fungi and other diseases In The Heat Of The Day , a mild soap in the summer," said damp from your perspiring may enter through these slits. f»uij|iumliitf fshmtul be **l*En**^ a s —Tiytoscheduteastestabetweent e n , r tram th* hcsrt tn Aim a Imott- Or 1 11:00 am and 3:00 pm when the Professor of Clinical Dermatology soon as possible, *ine» u«up horn-shaped 'spine. The inaecvs .TO pe~cVcilw tit* i clothing can be horns to bacteria. eyes are set downward, dose to putting an extra, burden "on your sun's rays are most direct. Not at Yale Ui "Swimmers often get a bacterial the ground, making it seem the foliage, spray infested plants with only can the sun's ultraviolet light ' of the Purpose Skindamage your skin, but the daytime Care Advisory Board. "In the first Infection called folltculitis, or treehopper Is straining beneath dtosmpn or malathion. Keeping heat can harm your skin as well. If place, some perfumes and anti- 'bikini bottom1, said Dr. Seed. the weight of its bizarre physique. the ground dear of weeds and other grassy growth will help you play vigorously in severely bacterial agents in soaps can in- "This results from wearing their But make no mistake: It is quite starve out nymphs. hot and humid weather, you run wet bathing suits too long." capable of hopping vigorously

Get rid pf this sap-sucker


TUMMY. M Y 6,1966

YOUR TOWN ASBURY MUTINQ — There wfli be a •pedal meeting of the Board of Trustees of Check-Mate, inc., at 8 p.m. today at Check-Mate, lnc.,649MattJsonAve. .

O e T T O O C T H E R - T h e Molly PKcher Hotel will be the scene of a "Get Together" for the June 1931GraduattonClassofthe Red Bank High School. The party will be held on Thursday. Cocktails at 0 p.m., dinner will be at 7 p.m. All class members have been invited to attend. Chairman for the event Is Fred Zweifel, 2080 Rarttan Rd.. Westfield, 07090. STROKE CLUB — The Riverview Stroke Club will c e l ebrate Its eighth anniversary on Jury 19 at 10:30 a.m. at Riverview Medical Center, In 1 Neuberger Auditorium. Among the festivities will be Installation of new officers: Lorene Loud, Fair Haven, president; Tom Lamon, Mlddletown, vice president: Veimon Loud, Fair Haven, will continue as secretary t r e a s u r e r ; and Michael Begala, Rumson, mailIng secretary. Jeff Dworkln, Mlddletown, will perform his magic. He was recently designated Best Magic Act at Convention of the Magicians Alliance of the Eastern States. Rlverview Stroke Club Is a self-help social educational and support group for post-stroke victims, their family and friends. For further information call Ruth Levlne, Engllshtown.

LINCROFT SUMMER PROGRAMS — Programs on self improvement and assertiveness training for women are being offered by Brookdale Community College. Pa

AWARD WINNERS — John Lord, left, language arts supervisor at Keyport High School, and Hillary Cummons, right, committee member of the Keyport Kfwanis Club, get expert advice on skin and hair care and makeup, learn how to organize a wardrobe that best compliments their figure, personality and lifestyle and will be taught relaxation exercises that can be built into their daily routine. "Pamper Yourself" will be offered from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on Monday. The fee, which includes lunch, is $25. "The Assertiveness Training" program Is designed to help women learn to communicate their feeling and opinions directly and openly and to respond to criticism and manipulation in work, family and social situations. The sixsession program is being offered in two sections. The first section will meet Mondays and Thursdays through July 24. from 8 to 1 0 p m The second section*

stand with the winners of the 11th-and-12thgrade divisions of the club's essay contest, Lori Karin and Kathy Scourzo. Students In grades 7 - 1 2 participated In the contest.

will meet Mondays and Thursdays, Jury 28 to Aug. 14, from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. The fee for each section is $45. ' 'Women and Self-Image'' Is: a three-session program to help women clarify their self-image, understand Its influence on their life decisions, identify the areas that need Improvement and • become more effective . • Individuals, it la being offered ' Tuesdays through Jury 22, from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. The fee is $18. For additional information, ; contact the Community Services Division at Brookdale I Community College, 842-1900, •XL 316.

HOLMDEL l£W, 8f RVICf « ^

area public officials recently joined with senior citizens and disabled residents to Inaugurate a new system of transportation services at Bayshore Community Hospital. The Bayshore Shuttle Transportation System will operate at Bayshore Community Hospital with three fixed routes. Regularly scheduled busses serving the Route 3 5 , 3 8 and 79 corridors, will alllow residents ready access to shopping, recreational and medical facilities in the greater Bayshore area of Monmouth County. The services of the Bayshore Shuttle are subsidized through the county's Casino Revenue Tax program and funds provided by Bayshore Community Hospital. - .: i

JUNE DINNER — TheGFWC ' Matawan Junior Woman's Club held Its annual June Dinner on June 25, at Ye Cottage Inn m Keyport. Serving on the June Dinner Committee were Alicia McQarry, Janice Peterson and Sheila Maleskl of Matawan. Melissa Coffey of Aberdeen, Joan Cameilo of Holmdel and Kathy Stolper of Morganvllle. New members Pamela Cacdatore and Kathleen Vergarett), both of Matawan, were installed in a candlelight ceremony by Fifth District Advisor, Lois Nkxxa, and Carol Cashln, club president. Sheila Maleskl of Matawan was voted Rookle-of-the-Year and presented with certificate and Junior Membership Department pin. Joanne Rlnaldl of Morganvllle was named Outstanding Member of the Year and was presented with an engraved silver bowl. Five-year membership awards were received by Rosemary Jumper and Nancy O'Rourke. both of Matawan, and a 10-year membership award was given to June Breheny of Aberdeen. A highlight of the evening was the announcement of state awards. The Matawan Junior Womans's Club was named a Diamond Dozen Club, making It one of the top 12 dubs In the state in its membership category. Five Individual and

part nt awards p recetveu uy me M m w i n Juniors for the 1985—T year. These awards were presented to the Matawan Juniors at the New Jersey State Federation of Women's CkibeJuntor Membership Department' Annual Convention held recently • at the American Great Gorge : Resort In McAfee.

HOST FAMILY — The Raidma Famiry of Mlddletown will learn ' all about life In Holland during ... the next school year when they serve as a host family for Ingrid •: Bekker, of the Nethertanda. )« Bekker will be studying and < ' living In the United States as '.,1 part of Youth for Understanding's International Student Exchange Program, < which, since 1951, has exchanged over 100,000 students. While In the U.S. "'« Bekker will attend Mlddletown , ' High School. r ; WORLD TRAVELER —Timothy ] Foley will Join 128 students from • 24 states in Ireland on a fiveweek summer program called the Irish Way. The program is sponsored by the St. Paul,u based Iriah American Cultural •• Institute. The students will stay Jj wtth families In homes throughout Ireland.

Be part of Your Town Is your group planning a benefit? Does your organization have a meeting scheduled? Do you have some news for the people of Monmouth County? Let us hear about it and become part of Your Town. All information must be typed or neatly written and be received at least one week prior to the event. All press releases should include the time, date and place of the event as well as a n / admission charges. Releases must also include a phone number for readers to call for more Information. Picture Ideas are always welcomed. ' If the event has already happened, send us the information as soon as possible. Send all releases to Bob Bauer, Your Town editor, 1 Register Plaza, Shrewsbury, 07701.

frseif" program i

Campus Salutes ABERDEEN—Oenlee A m Kiett , daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hans L Kratz. graduated from Aiientown Colege of S t Frances de Sales. ANentown, Pa., with a bachelor's degree in liberal arts with emphasis on English.

tion awards. Smith, an Englishcommunications and Spanish major with a minor In arts administration, Is the first-prize winner of a $2,000 scholarship award, presented by the Delaware Valley Television, Radio and Advertising Club (TRAC). and has been awarded a $500 ABERDEEN — Kenneth A. scholarship by the Scripps Howard RoMMon was rocontfy namod to Foundation. the dean's 1st at Emory University HOLMDEL — Mary Jane of Atlanta, Qa. Rosenson, a Qerrmnario. daughter of William sophomore, la the son of Dr. and and Barbara Germanario of Mrs. Berry Roeanson. He Is enter- McCampbeH Road, wa« named to Ing the business 'school at Emory the deans list at Fairlekjh Dickinson University for his junior year in the University, fall. Germanario, who la working COLTS NECK towards a bachelor's degree In Sattibait of Beaver Dam Road, Hotel and Restaurant Management daughter of Dr. and Mrs. AMn H. Is currently completelng her sumSaltzbart. received a bachelor of mer internship at the Sheraton arts degree from Wellesley College Hotel at Newark Airport. She wlH be on May 30, majoring in economics. a junior hi September. She graduated a Wellesley Scholar, HOLMDEL — Some 250 Students cum nude. were awarded degrees during com FAIR HAVEN — Laura Edetotsin mencement ceremonies at Junlata has been elected treasurer of the Psychology Club at Cedar Crest Among the graduates Is the folCollege m AHentown. In September the will enter her sophomore year. lowing local bachelor of arts degree She fa a graduate of Rumson-Falr recipient Jayne W. Stein, a communications major, the daughter of Haven Hign scnoo). Dr. Herberts, Stein, of Alexis Court son of Mr. and Mrs. John T. Smith, and a 1981 graduate of Mlddletown Berkeley Place, was awarded a South High School. degree at DePauw University's 147th annual commencement SatHOLMDEL — Mary E. Moran is urday. May 24ln Qreencastle. In. He among the 137 students named to »d a bachelor of arts degree in the dean's list at Lycommg College for the Spring semester of the oonvnunteattons. HAZLET — Jeanne Daly, daugh- 1985-86 academic year. Moran. the ter of Paul and Elan Daty. was daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John B. Moran Sr., of Ashley Drive, Is a dean's Mt at Lebanon Valley Col- Junior majoring In business admlntslege. AnnMto. Pa. Defy Is an 1986 HOLMDEL — Francis P. graduate with a degree In music , a second-year student at Rutgers University School .Of Law at HAZLET — Caw J. daughter of Harold O.Mertz and the Carodati, has boon oiaclad a class late Helen B. Mertz received a representative to-the Studont Bar bachelor of arts degree at the 220th ros oacneior or annual commencement exercises of Rutgers Colege on May 22. arts degree In finance at the University of Notre Dame prior to enrolling Mertz majored m economics wtth a In the State University of New concentration In finance. HIGHLANDS< — A doctors Jersey's professional school. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent degree from the Philadelphia College of Osteopathte Medksne has J. Maneri of Bethany Road, ha was fc.___ m i a - ^ ^ J i j . f^aa^aM I IttttMSaaaW the recipient of the American JurisDoonofawaraao 10Manjanrt uwn J . Shantoy, omw»wy* prudence Award for academic ex— 'lion John and cetonce in the study of Criminal Mater Dei High GchocHuSSmvmi Law. HOLMDEL — Hilary Joy Kramer end rabaiveT We bachelor of arts degree from the University of Pen- of Hurrttey Road, daughter of Mr. iPJTIVeVn. onaWBJr WIH •jlllV Vto *nd Mrs. Paul Kramer, received her U.S. Afniy uiu u r » iii Utenshlp b-:tt3tor • of - arts from Wefletley at Dwkjht D. qaenhowar Medical College on May 30. majoring In Cantor. Fort Gordon. Qa. with the Latin American studies and poittical science. She graduated a Wellesley rank of captahv • * HIGHLANDS — CabrM College Scholar, cum taude. • . • UfcaM^fcWA^ Jfc ^imA-. I — a # j k ^ B^BW*! LINCROFT — Elizabeth SuHvan OWNUT wiiypBB g n m , is ma IOW- of Jumping Brook Road, has been pient of two professional organiza-


named to' the Hamilton College Dean's List for the spring term of the 1985-86 academic year. Elizabeth. tf» daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Sullivan. Is a senior.

A. VanWMde has earned a place on the dean's list for academic work through the spring semester 1986 at LaSalle University, Philadelphia, Pa.

spring semester 1986 at Mount Saint Marys College in Emmitsburg, Md., by achieving a grade-point average of at least 3.4 out of a possible 4.

Medicine. The commencement ex- , erctoes for the class of 1966, was;: held at the California Masonic, Memorial Temple In San Francisco. . Whitney to married to Nancy H. Whitney and has two children She to the daughter of Sheila E. They were: LITTLE SILVER — DavM M. Beatrice and David Jr. WhKney wffl' Barbara M. Kouvel. the daughter DO g ms rosKJoncy at uannxoyo Dtckson Jr., son of David and VanWinkle. MONMOUTH BEACH — James of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Kouvel, a rtospnai in Massacnusons. Nancy Dkskson of Salem Lane, Mtaonlg has received a DeKtowiet freshman accounting major; and received the masters In business RED BANK — The following Summer Research Fellowship from Bridget M. Lang, the daughter of administration degree from the students from Rod Bank wore' Harvard Business Scnooi on June the University of Rochester. The Mr. Joseph T. Lang, a Junior busi- named to the dean's list for the last University of Rochester to one of ness and finance major. S. academic quarter at Sherman Col- < the leading research institution. One RED BANK — Krloten Hanson lege of Straight Chiropractic b*.< He now works with Dillon, Read & of nine students awarded a De- has been elected treasurer of the Co.. Inc. In New York as a corporate Spartanburg, S.C.: Louis F. Ktowtot Fellowship, MMinonkj will Dance Workshop at Cedar Crest finance associate. DlodatOt III* Dannla Qoroon and • MIDDLETOWN — Helen H. work at the University this summer College In ANentown. In September Prank aommerer. They are e l curHughes, a resident of Mlddletown. on his own research protect In she will enter her junior year. A rently interns at the Sherman Colwas among the 600 graduates who laboratories of faculty members In graduate of Red Bank Regional lege Health Center. High School. Kristentothe daughter took part In Georgia Colleges 95th the btomedlcal sciences. RUMSON — Anne Virginia Leery Mlltonkj to a senior biochemistry of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hanson. annual commencement. . daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond. RED BANK — DavM C. WhKney R. Leery, has graduated from the., Hughes graduated with a masters RED BANK —Two students from , son of Mr. and Mrs. George C. University of South Carolina with a In business administration. ' Whitney III, graduated from the bachelor of science degree In retail MIDDLETOWN — Mark E. Wo- Red Bank have earned a position on California College of Podlatrlc manaQomont. Jofc, the son of Dr. and Mrs. Eugene the academic dean's list for the Wojcik of Colony Drive, has received a bachelor of science degree In pharmacy from the College of Pharmacy, Rutgers University, New, Brunswick. Mark Is a 1981 graduate of Christian Brothers Academy. MIDDLETOWN — DavM J» Durfee. son of the Rev. and Mrs* Harian C. Durfee of New Mon-r mouth, was awarded the bachelor A paid directory of events for non-profit organlzatlone, Rates $3.76 for three Knee for 1 day ($1.50 of science In engineering degree at »(or three Unas for 1 two days ($1.60 «ach additional Hrw). $8.60 for ttir*. Snile for each additional line). Princeton University's 239th oomT three days ($2.00 »ach additional Una), $7.50 for thrse lints tor four or five days (fe.25 each addMonalinet mencement on Juno 10. Durfee, $9.00 for three lines for six to eight days ($2.50 each additional line). $10.60 for tnVeVHnes for nlnetoHn d a w who majored in electrical ongl noer— ($3.00 each additional Una). $1330 for three Unas for eleven days. Each addWonal day $1.00, eac*TaddMtanZ line $3.00. Deadline 11:00 a.m. two days before publication. Call The Dally Register. 542-4000. asktorThe Infl and computer science wHI begirt Date Secretary. training as a technical consultant wtth Arthur Andersen & Co. MIDDLETOWN — Natalie Wood , a senior at Messiah College, Grantham. Pa., is employed wtth JULY 12-SATURDAV mentsandr Pennsylvania Medical Sociey as a EVERY SUNDAY Flea Market, Mlddletown Fire Commarketing Intern In conjunction with S.O.S. (Starting Over Singles) Over pany # 1 , Rt. 35, Mkldlstown, 9evn.Messiah College's Go operative Forty dance, free buffet door 4pm. Breakfast and lunch available Monmouth County Paik System, Education program for the summer prizes. Shore Point km, 2nd floor. for purchase from flrehouse. sponsors trip to the CtoMera and Hazlet. (Every Sunday) 8pm. admisterm. i . Spaces $7 each. Call U2-2SM or Metropolitan Museum of Art Leavsion $5. Wood is majoring m marketing, 787-7068 for more Information. ing Thompeon Park, Newman and Is the daughter of Arthur and Springs Rd., Uncrofl. &30am., reShirley Wood, Breach Boulevard. JULY 1S-SUNOAV turn 5:30pm. For mom M o and JULYS—TUESDAY MIDDLETOWN — M M l M. PatMonmouth Battttgroung Arts Cenregistration cal 842-4000. Parents Without Partners, Bayton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert A, ter. Show Tunes by PLAYS-INshore Chapter 644. talent show, Patton, Cherrytree Farm Road, T H E - P A R K , at Monmouth Battlegeneral meeting. Free buffet. CockJULY IB-SATURDAY graduated from Gettysburg College ground State Park, Rt. 33, Entall party and dance. Don Quixote's. Metro Lyric Opera presents "Be with a bachelor of arts degree In Qlishtown, Open. Rain tocaMom Hwy 34. Matawan. ftOO SHARP Management and Religion during Manalapan High School. Tickets orientation 8:30 dance, members $15. $12. $10. $8 and $5. Box commencement exercises on May $5, Senior Citizens and children 12 $3; prospective $5. For Information office open tram July 12. i-5om. 18. Patton is a graduate of Mktand over $4, children under 12 free. cai 727-6020. 462-8811. dMown High School North. MIDDLETOWN — Kenneth R, JULY » - T U t a O A Y JULY S—WH m i l DAY DeQroat received Ms degree ci Tte^r > •? !*!"'.i~j~i H«a JULT'IC g ineenvr N i l nomsnop Chinese Auction, benefit of the Ptayhouee » see " m a t o n uany I n tfira H r a i u i k . - > * • _ •^^JWjfcai^Jfc Side Community Center, DeWHt of Mine". Leaving Red Bank Chptr rcises of Palmer Luny Dfancn oncpivr uvouran Ave., Asbury Partt. Sponsored by #70. Red Bank 10am. $27 Includes mencement exercises HospHsi Foundation at the Long Brookdale Community Colege. ^importation and luncheon. For College at Davenport, Iowa. Branch Elks Home on QarfWd 7pm. Admission free. For InformaMcketa and Mormation cal 363A native of MMdbtown, Degroat Ave., Tues. July 16, 8pm., tion cal 774-3363. 7424. is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold N. open 6:30pm. Tickets $3. n DeGroat MONMOUTH BEACH — M m h a

Make ADate


tI Y.JULY 6, U

ADVICE Blue willow story lA-iitism not 'fault' Stranger danger pf child's parents t B e a t e n : We've had numerous requests for the story of "The Blue Willow China." Many of you who own the china don't know the love story behind it. It's an interesting, tragic Chinese ro-

laundry hint Necessity is really the mother of this one! When I wash my shirts I immediately put them on plastic hangers and, weather permitting, hang them on the line outside! WeU, I only had two clothespins that survived the winter. So instead, I wrapped rubber bands around the hanger ' tops then wrapped them around the clothes line and back around the hangers.

We told this story in the column some time ago but are unable to repeat It because it is so lengthy. However, if you are interested we would be glad to send you a copy. Send your request plus 26 cents My shirts are not sliding or and a self-addressed, stamped, business site envelope to: Blue falling on the ground! They come Willow, Box 32000, San Antonio, off the line in a snap too, as I found out when it started to rain. — Texas, 78216. — Hugs, Heloise Legolas Keep freak Broken raaillif Dear Heloise: I keep a foam ice Dear Heloise: I wonder if you chest in the trunk of my car for have any hint for repairing a shopping. If the weather is hot or when I want to stop somewhere, broken candle. I purchased candles on vacation the container keeps meats, ice a few years ago that looked like cream, etc., cold. When grocery items are bagged, twisted ribbon and I might not be I request that meat and other able to replace them. One of them has cracked across perishables be packaged together. I just place the entire bag in the the middle. I hope you can be of some assistance. —Terry Owens cooler. — Eunice Barrow There are two ways of fixing Wedding memento Dear Heloise: Thirty years ago, candles that I have found sucI "threw" my wedding bouquet. cessful. One, hold the candle sideways On our first wedding anniversary, the dear person who caught it and use a lighter to heat the presented me with a small music candle where It cracked for a few seconds, then press the two box. Inside was a small pillow sachet sides together. Second, pot the cracked ends made from my wedding bouquet with a note: "The only things we under hot running water then rf ally keep are the things we give press them together. Good luck! — Heloise away... here is your bridal bouComfortable shoes oiiet." It is a most treasured . Dear Heloise: Here's a great hint possession still. (I've lost touch with the friend for anyone who has problems with bpt wouldn't it be wonderful If she pinched toes when wearing new sees this in her newspaper and shoes. I cut a piece of bubble plastic remembers too? Maybe she would get in touch. — Beth Boone, Piano, wrapping paper and put it in front of my toe in my shoe. Texas . What a thoughtful Mend and Sure is comfortable. — Lucie a wonderful memento. I Jast Minsk I v ve that Idea. Send a money- or t lme-«avlng 'I hope she reads this too, so I hint to Heloise, P.O. Box S200O, cfen be part of a reunion. — San Antonio, Texas 78216. She can't answer your letter Hags, Helolse personally but will use the beat Hangup hint ; Dear Heloise: Here to the neatest hints received la her column. I

; Dear Dr. Br have taM sty wife aad sas that o«r third child, a t yaar aid girt, suffers free. •They say aha Isat althoagh she Is far other children her age- Of coarse, the first thing we want to know I* — la her condition our fault? She wan a much wanted child aad we love her, bat right BOW we're very confused. —K.K. j Dear K.R.: No one knows exactly what causes this conj dltion, but most experts in the field believe it's present at birth. There's no logical reason for the guilt you and your wife i feel. Her illness to not your "fault." The culprit may be some sort of Imbalance In the chemicals with which brain cells communicate. Dr. Eric Courchesne, director of the Neuropsychology Research Laboratory at Children's Hospital in Los Angeles, says that his studies show the brain's not making that critical distinction between what's important and what's not... "A light coming on can be considered Just as important as the child's mother's face." He says his autistic patients usually remember things well, but they have very literal memories. Everything has equal value and they don't seem to do anything with this memory.

with tMs illness are curiosity and a lack of interest in and an inability to relate to others.

Dear Dr. Brothers; We 1 two children, a S-rear-old boyaadae-year-oldglrLOar know the limit* of his enand, as a remit, he's had any bad fall* or O n ilaaglt»ir is coastaaUy overdoing and bcnaalaghnaiiis Whylssatisn accident-prone? — TJR. Dear T A: It sound* as if she's trying' to prove something. Maybe she wants to show you she's Just as strong and as independent as her older brother. Younger sisters have an especially difficult tune in today's world. Females much older than your daughter tend to take more risks today In an effort to establish their right to equality. While it's important to encourage children to take some risks and to be independent, it's also vital to reassure them that they don't have to prove anything in order to be loved. Try to avoid comparisons of any kind between your son and daughter. Each is a separate individual and this uniqueness should be considered and cherished.

Often when little girls are accident-prone It's because they feel they aren't getting He's referred to autism as a enough attention from their disorder of not being able to ask fathers. They push themselves why. They don't even think too hard, do more than they're about asking why. The two capable of physically In order missing components in those, to gain praise and approval.

bat I have be«a saviag my 1 for the right moment. The right miauat <*iae when I read the letter from the woaaaa who was outraged because you warned people agalast trusting stnuwers. "Where b.the;spirit of giving a helplac aaadT' she askid-^Arewaot oar brother's keeper?" Yoa refused to change yoar mind aad I am gratefuL I trusted a stranger. He told m e a l s wife and daughter had jast been killed la aa aato aeddeat. I recently had been divorced. We both shared sadness. We had a bond. We were "good for each ether." A moath later he was captured by the FBI. At the time he was carrying a letter addressed to me. The FBI came to my home wanting to know about our relationship. After questioning aw they were satlslfed that I was not involved la his "back-

What was his "backgroond'T Four count* of bank robbery, seven eouats of murder. Two of the victims were his friends, whom he buried after he killed them. Bat wait, there la More. After h* was taken into custody U s gang showed up at my door. My sister aad brother-in-law walked in aa they were trying to kidnap ate. They foiled the a t tempt aad probably saved my life. I notified the FBI of what happened. My nightmare Is over bat it has left sears that will be with me forever. Please continue to advise against trusting strangers. You provide your readers with common sense and wise counsel. Don't ever stop. — Could Have Bern Number Bight (Lewiston, Maine) Dear Could Have: Thanks for sharing your hair-raising experience. It surely supports my

contention that strangers can be dangerous. How sad that we no longer can be good sanaritans but, as John F. Kennedy said, "It's a dangerous and untidy world." Dear Ana Laadera: My brother aad I We believe It to just aa i i left over froai i days to protect people agalast the scratchy staff that clothes were made of the*. Mom says It la unhealthy to go without underwear. Dad says It is ladtrsat. What de yoa aay, Ann laalrnT — Brothers la OrandBaplas Dear Orand: I say wear underwear in the Interest of good hygiene. This goes for girls as weU as boys. I never did care for that ad where Miss Whataemame says nothing comes between her and her Jeans. Dear Ann Landers: Tab Is for the person 'who i omplalaml about extensive repairs required ca major appliances. I hope yea will tell her about MACAP (Major Appliance ConAction Panel). It was formed In 1*70 with the help of the United States Office of Consumer Affairs aad * consumer* who have with their major household appliances. We have handled M,000 complaint* aad centofthecomplainersi satisfactory result*. Oar address Is MACAP, 10 North Wacker Drive, Chicago, IX We welcome yoar beefs aad will make every effort to help yoa get satisfaction. Please enclose a aelf-addressed, s tamped envelope. — Elsie Fetterman (Chairman) Dear Elsie: Thanks for the information. I hope you are prepared for a blizzard of letters. You're sure to get it.

Moving can be rough on kids, but there is help The year was 1966, and my sons, Jay and Grant, were ? and 6, respectively, and we were leaving the grand house that we had built in the grand neighborhood in Louisville, Ky., and moving temporarily into an apartment in what looked to be something less than the high-rent district In Charlotte, N.C. It was another move along Daddy's career path, and my sons, who were in the process of being in seven different schools in eight years, weren't quite sure why all of this wss necessary. Jay was riding in the front seat of the station wagon with me — Grant and his mother were in back — and, as we ground through the Cumberland Gap, Jay looked not at the scenery but at me. "Daddy," he asked, "when we get there, will we be happy?" I patted his leg and assured him, ah best I could, that, yes, indeed, we would be happy. [But his question brought into my conscious awareness some-

**In an interview, Gouge said that it's important that parents understand their children's grief about leaving friends and their ambivalence about making new friends, tf thing that I — and, I suspect, many parents who are serious about their careers — don't give enough thought to: What does it do to our children when we ask them, time and again, to leave their friends and relocate with us in, places that are far away, where everybody to a stranger?

The name of the 43-page book to '.'A Lasting Friend," and it has the big type, the folksy vocabulary and the colorful drawings that are appropriate to children who are about the ages that Jay and Grant were on that day so long ago. The book to the product of Family Skills Inc. of Dallas and to part of the company's "Interpersonal skill series," which to devoted to helping children learn some of life's Important lessons — like making friends when Daddy to transferred to a new city. "Freddy remembered how his old friends were always coming over to play. Having friends had seemed so easy and natural then, like waking up in the morning. He couldn't remember having done anything special to meet them. Didn't friends Just 'happen'? Wasn't friendship supposed to be like that? "Maybe not. At least, not here,". Freddy thought. He felt lonely for the first time in his nine years. He felt angry, too — at the stupid

company for moving them away, at Dad for agreeing to move. Why hadn't he said no?" One of the book's four authors to B e t t y Gouge, a family psychotherapist who has three grown children and who said that this book on making friends and all of the other books In the series were researched in an unusual way. , „ ,:,"-.••„ "We asked parents and school counselors to Identify the most important skills for children in functioning weD. They identified making friends as one very, important life skill. Then we asked children who wet* skillful at making friends to explain to us how they did it. The boafe'eame out Of what we were told/' The book tells the' story of how Freddy, unhappy In the new city, wanders through the woods and comes upon three funny little characters who put him in touch with a robot The only way he can bring the robot to life, Freddy to

told, to to introduce himself and show some Interest In the robot. It's a lesson that Freddy ultimately recognizes ss the key to making friends In the new city. At the back of the book, tucked into a flap, to a "check-up chart" on making friends, and young readers are asked to follow six steps and then sign and mail the chart to Family Skills so they can receive a certificate of achievement in this important area. The six steps: —Introduce yourself. —Tell the person about yourself. —Ask the person about himself or herself. —Invite the person to do something with you, such i s play together, go to one another's house after checking with parents, carry out an activity together — like playing ball or going skating. —Hear and accept the, person's answer, to the invitation, whether it to "yes" or "no." —Congratulate yourself for

taking the step to start a new friendship. In an Interview, Gouge said that it's important that parents understand their chUdren's grief about leaving friends and their ambivalence about making new friends. Children, like adults, are fearful of rejection — and often, like adults, they lack the basic skills that enable them to be comfortable in meeting strangers. Her advice to parents: "Be patient. It takes time. Children learn these skills through the process of living with people around them." What can parents do to help their children in the relocation? "Prepare the children for the move by showing them pictures of their new home and new neighborhood.... Help the children to understand where they, are going and why. It's Important for the father to be clear on his own feelings about the move and about Job commitment and to understand and respect the chUdren's feelings.

Summer skin needs special protection to stay healthy ) In the Victorian era, when women wore long skirts and carried parasols to the beach, plump bodies and pale faces were in yogue. A rounded figure implied that you were affluent and wellfed, and a peaches-and-cream complexion meant you were fortunate enough not to labor in the sun. \ Today, trim figures and golden Inns are in fashion, and millions of sports-minded Americans are taking to the outdoors to achieve this Vhealthy" look. Yet eermaotologtots warn that execto(ng outdoors in summer may damage your skin if you don't take the sight precautions. Whether you i wlm, Jog, or play tennis, i ermatologists on the Purpose* I kin-Care Advisory Board have i nme tips for you to help keep ; out skin — ss well as your body . - hi shape this season, lefore Your Workout ; • Shield Your Skin — Before you go outdoors, dermatologists recommend that you put on a Sunscreen with a sun protection tector (8PF) of IB (the strongest ivaUable). A "healthy-looking" »'"»' is actually your skin's worst enemy. The sun's ultraviolet rays cause skin to lose its elasticity, insulting in lines and wrinkles,

fan exposure may even lead to 2un cancer. ( "It's best to apply your

sunscreen at least a half hour before you start an activity, so that the sunscreen will bind to yur skin," said Michael Reed, M.D., Assistant Professor of Clinical Dermatology at New York University Medical Center, and member of the Purpose Skin-Care Advisory Board. "If you wait until you're outdoors perspiring, the sunscreen won't stick." • Cover Up With Clothing -r- If your sport permits, wear a hat and a light cover-up for added protection from the sun. It's best to wear loosely-woven non-synthetic fibers, such as cotton, .since they allow your skin to breathe1 and don't let perspiration accumulate. Clothing also should be i possible. 'Tight outfits are not only uncomfortable in the summer heat, they actually can contribute! to skin damage," said Dr. Reed. "If you are hot and perspiring in clothing that to too constricting, you can develop a form of acne, called acne mechanlcia, where your outfit to binding." In The Heat Of The Day , Try to schedule a siesta between i i £ i ~.. —™ u.uv |»u m'tmu lire sun's rays are most direct. Not only can the sun's ultraviolet light damage your skin, but the daytime heat can harm your skin as well. If you play vigorously In severely hot and humid weather, you run

the risk of developing a condition called prickly heat in which your sweat pores become temporarily blocked, trapping heavy perspiration below. At a result, tiny pimples and blisters, erupt on your skin, causing Itching and burning. When The Day Is Done • • < • • Clean It all Off — After your tennis game or bicycle ride, wash off the accumulated dirt, sunscreen and perspiration. Sweating to essential during exercise to cool off your body. But if left on your skin, perspiration can harbor bacteria which can increase your chances of getting skin infections. Even though you may feel very dirty after a hot summer day, avoid washing with a harsh soap ttist can , oamagft your siun. Dermatologists on the Advisory Board recommended using a gentle soap that cleans thoroughly yet doesn't contain the heavy fragrances, abrasive anti-bacterial agents of other soaps that can irritate your skin. "It's especially important to use a mild soap in the summer," said MiefcpAi mfwter, H.D., Assistant rToKssor of Clinical Dermatology at Yale University Medical Center and member of the Purpose SkinCare Advisory Board. "In the first place, some perfumes and antibacterial agents in soaps can in-

crease your skins sensitivity to When washing your clothing, garments and often seep out of n»»M he «•!•»»»«•••'• ... •**. . . .To prevent.the treehopper irom soon as possible, since damp H u m i-nc iictiu m m i HI V KIIOU— (it clothing can be home to bacteria. horn-shaped spine. The insect's putting an extra burden on your ''Swimmers often get a bacterial' eyes are set downward, close to foliage, spray infested plants with infection catted folliculitis, or the ground, making it seem the diazlnon or malathion. Keeping 'bikini, bottom', said Dr. Reed. treehopper to straining beneath the ground clear of weeds and other grassy growth will help •This results from wearing their But make no mistake: It to quite starve out nymphs. wet bathing suits too long." capable of hopping vigorously

Get rid pf this sap-sucker



department awards were received by the Matawan Juniors for the 1966 ( year. These awards were presented to the Matawan Juniors at the New Jersey State Federation <* Woman's CkJbsJuntor Membership Department Annual Convention held recently . at the American Great Gorge •«« Resort In McAfee. IN-

MCETINa-Therewfltbea ipedal meeting of the Board of Trustees of Check-Mate, Inc.. at 8 p.m. today at Check-Mate. lnc.,«49MattlsonAve. .

JUNE DINNER — The QFWC ' Matawan Junior Woman's Club held Ha annual June Dinner on June 25. at Ye Cottage Inn m Keyport. Serving on the June Dinner Committee were Alicia McQarry, Janice Peterson and Sheila Males*! of Matawan, Melissa Coffey of Aberdeen, OET TOOCTHBI-<-The Motty Joan Camel(o of Holmdel and PHcher Hotel wW 00 the scene of Kathy Stolper of Morgarwille. a "Get Together" for the June New members Pamela 1931 Graduation Class of the Cacdatore and Kathleen Red Bank High School. Vergarettl. both of Matawan, The party will be held on were metaled In a candlelight MOST F A M I L Y — T h e RakJma ' Thursday. Cocktails at 6 p.m.. ceremony by Fifth District Family of MkMletown will learn ' dinnar will be at 7 p.m. Advisor, Lois Nicora, and Carol all about life in Holland during ... Caehln. club president AH class members have been the next school year when they > •,. Sheila Maleskl of Matawan Invited to attend. serve as a host family for Ingrid tl was voted Rookie-of-the-Year Bekker, of the Netherlands. Chairman for the event la and presented with certificate Fred Zwelfel, 2080 Raritan Rd., and Junior Membership Bekker will be studying and ' '• Westfiekl. 07000. Department pin. Joanne Rlnaldi living In the United States as ' V I of Morganvilie waa named part of Youth for STROKE CLUB — T h e Outstanding Member of the Understanding's International Rlverview Stroke Club will celYear and waa presented with an Student Exchange Program, < ebrate its eighth anniversary on engraved silver bowl. which, since 1 0 5 1 , has July 10 at 10:30 k m . at Five-year membership Rlverview Medical Center, In exchanged over 100,000 ••;'-» awarde were received by Neuberger Auditorium. students. While In the U.S. ';' • Rosemary Jumper and Nancy Bekker will attend Middletown '•' Among the festivities will be O'Rourke, both of Matawan, stand with the winners of the 11th-and-12thAWARD WINNERS — John Lord, left, High School. V Installation of new officers: and a 10-year membership grade divisions of the club's essay contest, j language arts supervisor at Keyport High Lorene Loud. Fair Haven, presiaward was given to June Lori Karin and Kathy Scourzo. Students in School, and Hillary Cummons, right, commitWORLD TRAVELER—Timothy i dent; Tom Lamon, Middletown, Breheny of Aberdeen. grades 7-12 participated in the contest. tee member of the Keyport KJwanls Club, Foley will Join 128 students from I vice president; Vernon Loud, A highlight of the evening was 24 states in Ireland on a fiveFair Haven, will continue as the announcement of state secretary treasurer; and get expert advice on skin and week summer program called will meet Mondays and area public officials recently awards. The Matawan Junior Michael Begala. Rumson, mailthe Irish Way. The program la , Thursdays, July 28 to Aug. 14, hair care and makeup, learn joined with senior citizens and Womans's Club was named a ing secretary. sponsored by the St. Paul- ,>> from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. The fee how to organize a wardrobe that disabled residents to Inaugurate Diamond Dozen Club, making It based Irish American Cultural .' for each section is $45. a new system of transportation Jeff Dworkin, Middletown. will best compliments their figure, one of the top 12 clubs In the Institute. The students will stay n services at Bayshore perform his magic. He was personality and lifestyle and will state in its membership with families in homes "Women and Self-Image" is: Community Hospital. recently designated Best Magic be taught relaxation exercises category. Five individual and throughout Ireland. '„ a three-session program to help Act at Convention of the Magi- that can be built Into their dally women clarify their self-image, The Bayshore Shuttle routine. cians Alliance of the Eastern understand its Influence on their Transportation System will States. life decisions, identify the areas "Pamper Yourself" will be operate at Bayshore Rlverview Stroke Club Is a offered from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 that need Improvement and i Community Hospital with three self-help social educational and p.m. on Monday. The fee, which become more effective fixed routes. Regularly support group for post-stroke Includes lunch, Is $25. Individuals. It Is being offered ' scheduled busses serving the Is your group planning a benefit? Does your organization have victims, their family and friends. Tuesdays through July 22, from a meeting scheduled? Do you have some news for the people Route 35,36 and 79 corridors, For further Information call Ruth "The AsserUveness Training" 0:30 to 11:30a.m. The fee la of Monmouth County? Let us hear about It and become part of will alllow residents ready Levine, Englishtown. program Is designed to help $18. Your Town. access to shopping, • women learn to communicate All information must be typed or neatly written and be received recreational and medical their feeling and opinions For additional information, ! at least one week prior to the event. All press releases should facilities In the greater Bayshore directly and openly and to contact the Community Services Include the time, date and place of the event as well as any area of Monmouth County. respond to criticism and Division at Brookdale i admission charges. Releases must also Include a phone number manipulation In work, family and Community College, 842-1900, for readers to call for more Information. Picture Ideas are always' SUMMEH PROGRAMS — The services of the Bayshore social situations. The sixext.315. welcomed. ' Programs on self improvement Shuttle are subsidized through session program is being If the event has already happened, send us the Information as and assertlveness training for the county's Casino Revenue offered in two sections. The first soon as possible. women are being offered by Tax program and funds section will meet Mondays and Send all releases to Bob Bauer, Your Town editor, 1 Register Brookdale Community College. provided by Bayshore Thursdays through July $4, from Plaza, Shrewsbury, 07701. Community Hospital. $ •• Ir •6 The second sfcttow yBJ NEW S f RVICf "Pam rsel prbgram wHt

Be part of Your Town



Campus Salutes ABERDEEN—Oenise A m Kratz . daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hans L. Kratz, graduated from Allentown Coftsge of St. Frances de Sales. AHentown. Pa., with a bachelor's degree In liberal arts with emphasis on English. ABERDEEN — Kenneth A. Rosswseii was recently named to the dean's Nst at Emory University of Atlanta, Qa. Rosenson, a sophomore, Is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Barry Rosenson. He is enterIng the business 'school at Emory University (or his junior year In the

COLTS NECK — Sara JIN lattibart of Beaver Dam Road, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. AMn H. Saltzbsrt, received a bachelor of arts degree from Wellesley College on May 30. majoring In economics. She graduated a WeRestoy Scholar, cum laude. FAIR HAVEN — Laura EdslaWn has been elected treasurer of the Psychology Club at Cedar Crest College m Allentown. In September she will enter her sophomore year. Uiw i - - u-u-io-w ui Fa*

Haven High School. __> — Craig D. SmHti. son of Mr. and Mrs. John T. Smith, Berkeley Place, was awarded a degree at DePauw University's 147th annual commencement Sat-

tkm awards. Smith, an Englishcommunications and Spanish major with a minor In arts administration, is the first-prize winner of a $2,000 scholarship award, presented by the Delaware Valley Television. Radio and Advertising Club (TRAC), and has been awarded a $500

named to' the Hamilton College Dean's List for the spring term of the 1985-86 academic year. Elizabeth, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Sullivan, is a senior.

LITTLE SILVER — DavM M. Dktkson Jr.. son of David and Nancy Dickson of Salem Lane, Foundation. received the masters In business HOLMDEL — Mary Jane administration degree from the Qermlnarto. daughter of William Harvard Business School on June and Barbara Germanarlo of 5. ' McCampbeli Road, was named to He now works with Dillon, Read & the dean's Hst at Fairtekjh Dickinson Co., Inc. in New York as a corporate University. finance associate. MIDDLETOWN — Helen H. . Germanario, who Is working towards a bachelor's degree In Hughes, a resident of Middletown, Hotel and Restaurant Management was among the 600 graduates who Is currently completelng her sum- took part in Georgia College's 95th mer Internship at the Sheraton annual commencement. Hughes graduated with a masters' Hotel at Newark Airport. She will bo In business administration. ' a Junior Mi September. MIDDLETOWN — Mark E. W o HOLMDEL—Some 250 students were awarded degrees during com- Jcttc, the son of Dr. and Mrs. Eugene mencement ceremonies at Juniata Wojclk of Colony Drive, has r e ceived a bachelor of science degree CpNege. In pharmacy from the College of Among the graduates Is the fol- Pharmacy, Rutgers University, New lowing local bachelor of arts degree Brunswick. recipient: Jayne W. Stein, a comMark Is a 1981 graduate of munications major, the daughter of Christian Brothers Academy. Dr. Herbert S, Stein, of Alexis Court MIDDLETOWN — David Ji and a 1981 graduate of Middletown Durtee, son of the Rev. and Mrs. South High School. Hartan C. Durtee of New MOTH

scholarship by the Scripps Howard

A. VanWinkle has earned a place on the dean's Hst for academic work through the spring semester 1986 at LaSalle University, Philadelphia, Pa.

spring semester 1986 at Mount Medicine. The commencement e x - . Saint Mary's College In E m -erdses for the class of 1986, was.' mitsburg, rg, Md., byachieving a held st the California Masonic, grade-point average of at least 3.4 Memorial Temple In San Francisco., out of a possible 4. Whitney Is married to Nancy H. Whitney and has two children She Is the daughter of Sheila E. They were: Beatrice and DavM Jr. Whitney w § ' VanWinkle. Barbara M. Kouvel, the daughter be doing his residency at Cambrdgs" MONMOUTH BEACH — James of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Kouvel. a Hospital in Msssacnusens. MHonig has received a DeKlewiet freshman accounting msjor; and RED BANK — The following Summer Research Fellowship from Bridget M. Lang, the daughter of students from Red Bank w a r e 1 the University of Rochester. The Mr. Joseph T. Lang, a Junior businamed to the clean's Hst for the last University of Rochester Is one of ness and finance major. academic quarter at Sherman Colthe leading research institution. One RED BANK — Knstsn Henesii lege of Straight Chiropractic I n ' of nine students awarded a De- has been elected treasurer of the Spartanburg, 8.C.: Loula l». Mewiei renowsnip, Mimnonig will Dance Workshop at Cedar Crest III; Dennis Gordon a n d / work at the University this summer College In Allentown. In September Otodate, Frank Sommerer. They are all cur-, on his own research project In she will enter her junior year. A rentty interns at the Sherman Collaboratories of faculty members In graduate of Red Bank Regional lege Health Center. ., the biomedlcal sciences. High School, Kristen is the daughter RUMSON—Anne Virginia L e e * MIHonkj Is a senior biochemistry of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hansen. . daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond.. major. RED BANK — David C. Whitney R. Leary. has graduated from the. RED BANK—Two students from , son of Mr. and Mrs. George C. University of South Carolina with a Red Bank have earned a position on Whitney III, graduated from the bachelor of science degree In retail the academic dean's list for the California College of Podiatrlc management.

Y Make ADate

mouth, was awarded the bachelor

HOLMDEL — Mary E. Moran Is of science In engineering degree at urday, May 24 In Qreencastle, In. He among the 137 students named to Princeton University's 239th com T earned a bachelor of arts degree In the dean's Hst at Lycoming College mencement on June 10. Durfee, communications. for the Spring semester of the who majored In electrical engl neerHAZLET—Jeanne Daly, daugh- 1985-86 academic year. Moran. the Ing and computer science will begirt ter of Paul and Blen Daly, was daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John B. training as a technical consultant named t o the eplng semester Moran Sr., of Ashley Drive, is a with Arthur Andersen & Co. deans Hst at Lebanon Valley Col- Junior majoring In business admlnlsMIDDLETOWN — Natalie Wood lege, Annvllle, Pa. Daly Is an 1986 , a senior at Messiah College, graduate with a degree In music HOLMDEL — Francis P. Manert Grantham, Pa., Is employed with , a second-year student at Rutgers Pennsylvania Medical Sociey as a University School of Law atmarketing Intern In conjunction with HAZLET — C a n J . daughter of Harold O.Mertz and the Camden, has been elected a class Messiah College's Co-operative late Helen B. Mertz received a representative to the Student Bar Education program for the summer beohsior of arts degree at the 220th Association. Maneri earned his bachelor of annual commencement exercises Wood is majoring In marketing, of Rutgers College on May 22. arts degree In finance at the Univer- and is the daughter of Arthur and Mertt majored In economics with a sity of Notre Dame prior to enrolling Shirley Wood, Brasch Boulevard. In the State University of New concentration In finance. MIDDLETOWN — Keith M. PetHIGHLANDS — A doctors Jersey's professional school. ton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert A, degree from the Philadelphia ColThe son of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Patton, Cherrytree Farm Road, lege of Osteopathte Medicine has J. Maneri of Bethany Road, he was graduated from Gettysburg College boon nwflrctod to D M A J . StMWtoyt the recipient of the American Juris- with a bachelor of arts degree In •son Of John and Margaret Shantsy, prudence Award for academic e x - ManaQomont and Rollglon during Bay Street Shantey r Is a graduate of cellence In the study of Criminal com mencement exercises on May MaterDeiH 18. Patton la a graduate of Midm Dei High School. Middletown Law. andi receiv* HOLMDEL — Hilary Joy Kramer dletown High School North. received hta bachelor of arts degree from the University of Pen- of Huntley Road, daughter of Mr. MIDDLETOWN — Kenneth R. IIHWIVKIIIM. Sliainay wiit GntSr thw cn2 Mrs. Psu! K r e n w , r*"™*hm?< her DeQroat received his decree of U.S. Army and serve his internship bachelor of arts from weiieswy u u u u i ui uiiiupraCUC dUTiftSCORI' : at Dwkjht D. Elsenhower Medical College on May 30, majoring in mencement exercises of Palmer Center, Fort Gordon, Qa. with the Latin American studies and political College at Davenport, Iowa. science. She graduated a Wellesley rank of captafcy • A native of Middletown, Degroat HIGHLANDS — Cabrinl College Scholar, cum laude. is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold N. Mmor v v o m i omnn, is tnv ract** LINCROFT — Elizabeth Sullivan DeQroat plant of two professional orpanlza- of Jumping Brook Road, has been MONMOUTH BEACH — Martha

A paid directory of corning event* for non-profit organizations, Rate* Rates $3.75 for thra three e lines tor 1 day d ($1.50 each additional line), $5.00 for three lines for two days ($1.50 each a h additional d d i tnal i l Hne). H Hnej.j $ $8.60 8 6 0 tor to tthree h e I V&& for three days ($2.00 each additional Hne), $7.50 for three line* for. four or.five days daya ($2 ($2.25 each additi ach additional l Ins). $9.00 for three lines for sixtoeight d«V($2.50each-^Hi^aili™^$To:5bfor&Srir^fo7nlnri da] • for three for nine to ten d m h VW trie $3.00. Deadline 11:00 a.m. two days before ask for The Date Secretary.

W W i W

« « M I

BUWHVIIBU I l i r w j .

^ > W. W


EVERY SUNDAY S.O.S. (Starting Over Singles) Over Forty dance, free buffet door prize*. Shore Point Inn. 2nd floor, Hazlet, (Every Sunday) 8pm. admission $5.

JULY 12—SATURDAY Flea Market, Middletown Fire Company # 1 , Rt. 35, Middletown, 9am.4pm. Breakfast and lunch available for purchase from flrehouse. . Spaces $7 each. Call 842-2536 or 787-7056 for more Information.

JULYS—TUESDAY Parents Without Partners. Bayshore Chapter 844, talent show. general meeting. Free buffet Cocktail party and dance. Don Quixotes, Hwy 34. Matawan. 8:00 SHARP orientation 8:30 dance, members $9; prospective 16. For Information caN 727-6020.

JULY 13—SUNDAY Monmouth Batdegroung Arts Center, Show Tunes by PLAYS-INT H E - P A R K , at Monmouth Battleground State Park, R t 33, Englishtown, 6pm. Rain location: Msnalapsn High School. Tickets $5, Senior Citizens and children 12 end over $4, children under 12 free. 402-8811.

JULY 9—WEDNESDAY "Theater Arts workshop" et West Side Community Center, DeWltt Ave., Asbury Park. Sponsored by Brookdale Community College,

JULY 18—TUESDAY Cftinssc .A^st±sn, bsnsttt o! tft; Cong* Branch Chapter Deborah Hospital Foundation at the Long Branch Elks Home o n Qarflekt Ave.. Tues. July 15, 8pm., doors 6:30pm. Tickets $3, re

, »

MJ — | , , | n -



. |__f_,

/pfn. A0nno8K)n TrfM. rOT •uuniwiWon call 774-3383.

merits and many beautiful prizes. JULY IS—WEDNESDAY Monmouth County Park System, sponsors trip to the Cloister* and MetropoWan Museum of A r t Leaving Thompson Park, Newman Springs Rd., Unoron, 8:30sm.. return 5:30pm. For more Into and registration can 842-4000. JULY 19—SATURDAY Metro Lyric O p e n presents "Die Fledermaua" In Engftsh. Tickets $15. $12. 110. $ 8 end I S . Box ofllceopan tram July 12. 1-6pin.

JULY a t - T U E S D A Y Theater trip t o Huntanton HMs Ht£ytVM»£S t5 * * ^ "Tt*"* QSA Sssuz ofMlne". Leaving R*d~Ba~* Cnp? #70. Red Bank loam. $27 hdudee transportation and luncheon. For ttakotB and Information can 363—.

TOMMY. JULY 8.1966


Television Listings MVTBal

(IMS. «

CoiMto) Brook*

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Simon* Simon

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GoodwUGama •: From Moscow

SHOW * * » "Aak Any Oirl" (IBM. Comedy) ShirEnt Toreont Spenear For Hirs ABC Nsw MoopJghting .• who's Boas? OnMiPakis I him lo an ley MaoLelae. Oevtd Mvaa. S B ' B M H U Haw York tar a talent conteet. Slara 1 1 * 0 6 ) * "BkMk Busters" Vaakaee at Texas Pyramid Chance Movex NOM F*m*/F*ttd Aaoaa Mackay, Patricia (1044. Comedy) East BMe PhWipa, David Fox. Kide. ij|*I»JOVATION An 1SH0W0NGB UPON A M D - ifcOSTMC • • » "Come Back To Jedwiont MUM Jv**irtons BSSBSBI: M m Yori YapJatss at T O M * BSIMJST* | W.Mawi nation Ol Iha The S t Dane. Jmmy Dean, Jimmy Dean" (10*2, Drat M H C I PARTY IMA OfNakjr* Trai Mexican Tape* MscN*l/Lehw Inwowaion MM Uon ol "The Qhoat Belongs ras) Sandy Dennis, Char, T M C M O V K * * * "Mmott OtS MMMM. H Itathl lo Me," "Tha Oheat wtth a 11S0BJ • » * "Background To You" (1SBS. Comady) MattHoMlon Movis. "Thei Enttty" Clock la Ha WaSe" and Danger" (1*43. ffyapsaaa) Brooka Adams, Qririln •hut down a "The Legend ol Sleepy HoiGeorge Rail. Brand. Mari i house Green Acres SanJord Oaoda*0*»mrVoialloioow low." aha*. 1M0UBA * * "Frkwda" (1071, 7 4 0 that his father's death waa t Romance) Seen Bury, AnlThe Ropers Buddta* Movie: "Tsk* Ths Hgh Qroumr NOM | Taxi Iha work of a M man. m O A Y T M I I CHILDREN'S oeaAMaa. SHOW * * * "The Mas) •BMOONUOHTMa A worn Roitr Darby NFL Book Wreettng SpoCtr. ESPN Event" (1070. Comedy) ("Hotal"); an wtth a dtaftourad laca Barbra Streisand. Ryan Prtoa hlgMghM daaakj her Mree David and M e M a lo KM Mov)K"Hotor'Cont'd Uaaa^faaaeaa DaekaaaaaVi --*> Movie: "Ulckl a Maude 1 O'Neal. Ruby D a * aarrataa MflnoiM, rnvsusi cyw "Slmon'a Book," about a " * * * "Rehearsal For har.OUQ young boya slmpta drawMurder" (IBM, Mystery) Radio 1990 DtckCavsM USA Oanoo Party Movie: "Flr»tLov»" I laoa coming to IH. in a Robert Preston. Lyan HITCHCOCK CLMIIC book. TOD Redgrave. •Con»BarATo5eOtn»,JmmyDaan,Jrr»nyDaBn" TORN CURTAIN Mows: "Almost You" TMC > • R C A M M RAINBOW 1:00TMC * * H "Marias LovRuby D a * aarralaa ara" (10*4, Drama) NaaPaper Chast Moyt.:"PafcjBkJar" SHOW MovisCont'd «nv "Slmon'a Book," about a laaala Klnakl, John Savage. • MOVE * * * "Torn Curyowuj boy > wfflpw drew- roosHOW * * "The Sword 01 UBA I Pittsburgh Marathon tain " doss. Drama) Paul MM Wrssttng Inga coming lo Ma la a Tha Vakeel" (1S80. FantaDeS BBaON a SaMON A lourbook.(R)q sy) Sean Comety, MNea group dhwoa acam may ba Fkmon) Jeok Steert. An»>er • NOVA The effect ol haiOKeete. 8MOW ONCE UPON A MO Involved In tha dlaappearComne. ardowe waste la Wobarn. • HANQBT SI Kala'a dia MMWT DREARY fcOOTMC * * • "Mask" (10*6. anca ol a nawly divorced m MOVSl * • "Desperate Maaa.. Uhialrataa tha legal Prica h o . i . thla presentaDrama) Char, 8am Elliott. TAJO man. (R) and aclentlltc Implleallona Mlislna" (1071. ASnaiera) tion ol "Tha Ohoet Bakmga *00SHOW * w "TheMaaFrom • A TEAM Tha ATaam SA ol the Unk between envkonto Ma," "Tha Qhoat with a Ballon Willow" ( I B * 6 . protscts a popular rock slsr mental poHutlon and hearth Clock la Ha WaSa" and Wealarn) Animated. Voices JUSTKC POR ALL A JUST from lerrorlete. la Marao. "Tha Lagand ol Slaapy Hoi MOMi www "Marriage ot Dale Robertson. Howard tookelthelnrierworklngaol ng The Hooka" (IBM, Keel. ! MOWS * * » "Come "Deaththa Justice Department unComady) Frank Sinatra. D * • WHO'S THE BO«87 Back To The 8 a Dime, JlmfcOOTMC * * * "Tom Sawyer" Horror) der Iha leaderehk) ol U.S. borahKarr. Tony brings In mud wrea(1073. Mueloal) Johnny m , pww OBjtnoci. Attorney Qanaral Edwin y » y • MOME * A * "Vaaey Ol Hara aa part ot Ma hornsWhnekor, Jodie Foster. • MOVK • • • . " S a p p o a a DAYTB* SPORTS m MOVK ( I 0 S 2 . Drama) Sandy « w*w* ' T"The BrothThe Ban" (1B4*. Waatam) Thay Qava A War And Nowork aaatgnmanttarAnga era OToola" (1972, Coma Dannis. Char. LuoWa Bat, Jemee Crak). body Came?" (1B70. Comela's advattlsing coursa. symphony dkaolor's m l . . • BTARTRBC ABMAKI (1SSS. Drama) Cher, Sam From Moscow. Schadulsd TMC M O W www "Wall. daughlar.(H)U • BCTV Sketch: the cast 1:10TMCMOWE * * H "Merle's MM. avants Inokida Track and Ot Tha Toreadors" (1BS2. THE MEXICAN TAPES MVTBCIaOVaU Lovera" (1*04. Drama) asks Ilia PRIVATE BCNJAMM •MOW MOm ww "The Flak). Woman's Vollaybsll. Comady) Pater BeHara, "El Gringo" A look at three Hastaaale Klaakl. John Bay to send In gold lo USA CARTOONS Sword 01 The VaHant" Mans and Woman'a Cycling Ismillss ol Hlagal Immi• 30 SHOW * * "Tha Man From fcOBt FATXR KNOWS BfBT the station onjhe "BCTV (18S0. Fantasy) Sean Con and Man's Basketball and grants who are now living m aWMCABBY Button Willow" (I9SS. Sofkl Qotd Ttwlnon.' M'A-8'H 1:3oSfi*HEWS nsry.MHssO'Kaala. Mans Walar Polo. (Ttpad) Southern CaMorraa. (Part 1 MOMB www "Virginia Waatam) Animated, votoee O GOODWILL SJAMSS MBQ UNTOUCHABLES • MOMR * * * "Taka • COMBOY TONIOHT ol 4) (Subinlad) (1040. Waatam) trroi ol Data Robartaon. Howard 1 I : 3 O « BJMON a « M 0 N A J. From Moacow. A reoap of Tha High Ground" (ISS3, Oueata: Randy Credlco, USA DKK CAVBTT Oueata: Kaal. and Rick ohaparone two th# deiy's conpvtHion. BANFOROANDSON , Advantura) Richard WMJackson Perdue. Amatna Alan King, MortBaN. • J MOVK * * "8«etto" teen-age gala on a orulee 7A0TMC * * * "WaNi 01 Tha MAEOQE OFMOHT IT TAKES TWO mark. Karl MaMan. Jonethan. Dave Dugan. (R) SHOW PAPER CHASE (ma. Myslsry) Ale. Cart. oNp.(R) Toraadora" (1*82, ComaSHOW M0VK * * * "Tha USA M O W * • "First BeDEPEIaDfKT NEW* When he tails to graduate Brlttr dy) Patar Sellers. Margaral PROM THS MEADOW Prlvala History 01 A Cam• B U T OP CAMON From Lova" (1077. Romance) 8u MOVBE * * * l t "The &4SSJ0ET SMART with honora. Zelee (WortLANDS paign Thai FaHad"
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Two Hot New 8k*lgM ntna (XXX) continuous


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Yesterday's I J " " * * * SMOKY OAUQE FLAGON PIRACY I Answer Whstcvaduation Uma was (or those young people

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Bridge Advice Today we continue our miniser ies on trump promotion with a hand in which a defender develops the .setting trick with the five of ."trumps. [ East overtakes the king of hearts •with the ace (in case West had only 'the singleton king) and continues 'with the queen and then the jack of •hearts. South ruffs the third heart with the ten of spades, and the ^average experienced West over• ruffs with the jack. BREAKS RULE ' The overruff breaks the rule we *noted yeaterdayi Don't be in a hurry to overruff with a trump that -is sure to win a trick later in any -case. South can win any return and • then draws the missing trumps .With the A-K-9. He then easily i-wins the rest. V There's a different story to tell if .West discards instead of overruff•ing. Now South can draw two .rounds of trumps with the A-K, but ; these essential plays leave declarer -with the 9-4 of trumps and West «with the 1-5. No matter how the ;play proceeds. West must get a ••trick with the five as well as with 4 the Jack of trumps. DAILY QUESTION $ Youhold:4>J532<5>K4O10843 ; • 7 4 2. Partner bids one spade, and »the next player bids two hearts. iWhatdoyouaay? •' ? • " . " ' • ' •'

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•count four points in normal high.card strength, one point for the Jdoubleton and one extra point for •the jack of partner's bid suit. This is -tjust enough for a raise of partner's :-«uit from one to two. You were

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prepared to bid two spades if the intervening opponent had passed, and you should make the same bid after the opponent has overcalled. This may be your last cheap chance to show your spade support and your slight values. North dealer Both sides vulnerable NOBTH



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By Stella Wilder TUCSOAV, JULY • Born today, you are destined to parlay1 what othen may call your "oddity ' or "strangeness' into considerable fame and fortune! It is essential that you raslst what will no doubt always be a strong temptation to conform, to "be like everyone else"; your gift lies in your individuality - know this, and the world will be your oyster! Always responsible and businesslike when the time comes to be so, you will seldom if ever have difficulty managing your own affairs. Though others may consider you at times eccentric, bizarre, even silly, you are nevertheless far more seriousminded than they might think. In fact, in later years you may well be known as great contributor to the worlds of philosophy or science - provided you follow your own path at all times! AIM bora en M s date a n Marly


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facts! CAPRICORN (Dec. tt-Jaa. II) Know when to put an end to present efforts and put the results on display. Avoid gilding the lily.

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PISCES (Feb. It-March U ) - It is essential that you get to the heart of a SI Dessert fare To see what is in store (or you to- matter that has been pustUng you for S 2 S p m morrow, find your birthday and read some time. Today is the day. ssr the corresponding paragraph. Let ARIES (March tl-April II) - Emo- 64 Songbird your birthdaviUr be vour daily guide. tional upset may have negative effect 6ft Court on your physical condition today. WEDNESDAY, JULY 9 ' Avoid over-eiertion and over- DOWN 1 rMii(niii CANCER ( J u t Il-Jaly « ) - Do reaction. 2 Cheer not take criticism to heart today - It is 3 "King and I" TAURUS (April M-May tl) - Ununfair, premature. Stick to your guns expected gift affects more than Just and complete current project.

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ENTERTAINMENT Some of the TV coverage cramped Liberty's style

Young pianists earn awards LITTLE SILVER - Pour local pianists, all student* of Ingrid Clarfield here, recently won prizes at the Young Keyboard Artist* Association International Piano Competition in Ann Arbor, Mich. This year, more than 1,600 contestants participated in the event. Preliminary auditions took place throughout the United States. Five hundred pianists were selected to perform In the semifinals at the University of Michigan. Lois Yue, age 7, won third price for Level 1 which included students age 8 and under. Forty-four students competed in the semifinals for Level 1. Lola, daughter of On-Ching and Dissy Yue of Middletown, is entering the third grade at Nut Swamp School. She performed works by Scarlatti and Kuhlau. Competing against 48 other pianists In LevelVs semi-finals, Leslie Su, age 12, won honorable mention, the equivalent of sixth prize. Leslie, daughter of ChenPang and Louis Su, performed music by Scarlatti, Haydn, and Schubert. She will be in the eighth grade at William R. SatzSchool in Holmdel. Amanda Clarfield won honorable mention for Level 6 which included 49 pianists in the semifinals. Amanda, who will be in the eighth grade at Markham Place School, performed compositions by Scarlatti, Mazart, Schubert and Copland. She is the daughter of Ingrid Clarfield and Pr. Steven Clarfield of Colts Neck. Forty-three pianists competed

Kntgnt-wooBf newspapers

Roger Mudd, co-anchor of NBCs "1080," wasn't about to tot ABC off easy. That rival network had id millions to ussimtlslly "own" what It was calling berty Weekend, and Mudd last week tried to slow some of ABC's momentum. His closing report on " 1088" was about America's Bicentennial salute, which Mudd glorified as being, unlike the coming weekend's events, free from hype. Decade old Images of the tall ships ceremony snd Arthur Fiedler and the Boston Pops were shown as Mudd gleefully "scooped" ABC with file footage. "Remember 1076," Mudd advised his viewers. "Those were the good old day*." Don't you believe It. It'a not that the Liberty Weekend ceremony has been very good so far; it hasn't. But to suggest that the networks' Bicentennial coverage was better is to engage in nostalgic amnesia. I was a TV critic then, too, and I rememberr what h I wrote: "Th "The Bicentennial B i i laboring." g l remember thinking, back then, that sitting I also bleary-eyed through days of high-pitch, high-gloss patriotic TV coverage was, fortunately, a once-ln-aUfetime experience. I was wrong, of course — but at least that prior exposure (more accurately, over-exposure) helped me to pinpoint what has gone wrong, so far, with TV's saturation coverage of liberty Weekend. What's gone wrong? The same things that went wrong 10 yean ago: the pictures and the words. That sounds flippant, but it's not meant to be. When television surrounds, and in fact creates, an event such ss Liberty Weekend, It has two Jobs to do. One is to present images of the supposedly spectacular events; the other Is to talk about those events, to put things in perspective, to inform as it entertains. On some occasions, television performs both tasks superbly. When TV covers a Super Bowl, its saturation coverage overwhelms the event — but it's the players, not the broadcasters, who usually fall to deUver. By focusing all of its cameras and other resources on 22 players on the field (the individual battles, the behind-the-scenes anecdotes), television is dealing with events it can control, events on a small enough scale to be presented properly. With Liberty Weekend, though, there is only one star player, and she doesn't move. There are only a few seminal stories to tell. What's worse, the mammoth scale of the events surrounding Liberty


WINNERS IN COMPETITION — Young pianists who won prizes and recognition at international competition In Michigan are, left to right, Lois Yue of Middletown. Leslie Su of Holmdel. Davlna Bart of Fair Haven, and Amanda Clarfield of Little Sliver. They are with their teacher, Ingrid Clarfield of Little Silver. Julllard School, Eastman School of in Level 9. Davina Barr of Fair Music, Oberlin College ConHaven won fourth prize for her servatory, University of performances of music by Bach, Maryland, Hartt School of Music Beethoven, Liszt and Zabrack. and Northwestern University. Davina, daughter of Vivian and Pat Barr, will be in the 1 Uh grade Clarfield Is an assistant at Rumson-Fair Haven Regional professor of piano at Westminster High School. Choir College, Princeton. In addition to teaching piano, she Judges for the competition in- teaches courses in piano pedagogy cluded faculty members from the and piano technique.

TV composer scores the hits By ABNES TORRES Orlando Sentinel

Because movie magic depends on a blend of video and audio, music scores have the power to intensify on-screen drama. A case in point: Rocky Balboa's hopeful workout in "Rocky," combined with the optimistic soundtrack song, "Gonna Fly Now." Composer-conductor Bill Conti, 44, was the mastermind who added the musical oomph to Sylvester Stallone's 1976 movie. In fact, Conti has added musical pizazz to a number of movies and television programs. His creations include the themes for "Dynasty," "The Colbys," "Falcon Crest," "Gagney and Lacey," "North and South" and "Lifestyles of the Rich and Famous"; scores for "The Right Stuff," "Papa and Me," "An Unmarried Woman" and "The Karate Kid" (the original and the sequel), and the title song of the James ' Bond vehicle "For Your Eyes •Only." • Success for the Rhode Island I native came via Rome, Italy. After attending high school in Miami, Conti studied at Louisiana State ; University and New York's ; Juilliard School of Music. A ' Juilliard professor encouraged him to visit the eternal city. ; Conti and his wife of 21 years, ; Shelby, wound up living in Rome ' for almost nine years. "My daughters (Rachels, 17, and Nicola, 16) > were born there," Conti said in a '. telephone Interview from his Los ' Angeles home. "In the beginning, I ' worked nights as a pianist, for ( 6 a night, in clubs like La Scara ! Bocchio, where the Jet-set '60s 'crowd hung out. I was a bit of a . novelty, an American Jazz player ' in Rome.... We had no money — not a dime — no car, no ref rigermnat.WM

Willie His brand of country blues comes to the Garden State

ator. But it was wonderful!!' ,.»'.' Then, when director ?auj:; > ' Mazursky came to Home to film i "illume in Love," Conti got ajob as the movie's music supervisor. Mazursky's introductions to California contacts led to Contl's move to Los Angeles in 1073. Three years later, "Rocky's" "Gonna Fly Now" became the tune of the times. "If I hadn't done Rocky,1" he said, "there Is no doubt I wouldn't be where I am today.... We all need our hits. You could work forever and it wouldn't mean anything without a hit.... I was very lucky."

HOLMDEL—Willie Hugh Nelson was born in Abbot, Texas, in 1033 and readily admits his heart belongs to the Lone Star State. But that won't stop him from bringing his unique brand of country blues to the Garden State Art Center tonight at 8:30 p.m. Also scheduled to perform with Nelson Is the Nelson Family Band. Although Kelson has found his niche as a country star, he has had a colorful past, and some colorful occupations. The first band he performed with was called John Rayejeck's Bohemian Polka Band, when Willie was 10 years old. He has also worked as a disc Jockey, and has sold Bibles and. encyclopedias door to door. He grew up learning music from his grandparents, who raised him, but didn't stumble upon a music career until his first recording, "No Place For Me." Nelson was working as a disc Jockey in Vancouver, Washington, and financed the re-

As a composer, Conti said he is "interested in dramatic music. I know background music isn't one of the most vital elements (of a film), but I want to be heard.... For 'Rocky,', the director showed me the workout shots. He wanted me to write something that would lead the people to believe that this guy had a chance to win the fight. Back then he didn't win like he does today. We knew that he was going to lose, but we had to show (hat he had hope."

Willie Nelson

Part of the movie-score challenge, Conti said, is meeting tight deadlines. He had two weeks to compose the score for "The Right Stuff," which won him an Academy Award. He finished the music for "Neighbors," a 1981 John Belushl-Dan Aykroyd comedy, in one week. "Music is the last creative element of a movie, along with dialogue and effects like screeching cars and slamming doors. It (the movie) is shown to me at various stages of production. After I see It and have the timing (places where music will be inserted), I write it offstage and then record."

Weekend Is, as was true in 1076, too large for the small screen. In person, fireworks are breathtaking On TV, they are flre-dont-works. There was one glorious exception: Thursday night's two-part "unveiling" of the renovated 8tatu« of Liberty. As President Reagan pressed the button, that slowly lit the statue's base, then revealed herln full, the drama and beauty was conveyed perfectly. But to get the most Impact from TV, viewers had to watch the right network—or, when Reagan later "lit" the torch, watch two networks at once. The proper perspective for the unveiling waa from • respectful distance, and ABC's shot selection, for the main unveiling, was Infinitely superior throughout, CBS succumbed to the temptation or going in too close, thus robbing the moment of its true scale and.. ruining its overall effect. (NBC hadn't even Joined the party yet.) Later, when the torch was lit and the fireworks aet off, ABC again had the beat camera angles—at least at first. Before long, though, ABC succumbed to ' temptation. Like NBC (which by now had shown up) and CBS, it used its long lenses and went in too dose. By then, CBS was back to a glorious wide shot. When the fireworks began exploding around the statue, ABC regained its composure, pulled back to a wide shot and presented the most beautiful images of Liberty Weekend to date. CBS, too, gave viewers some nice shots—but NBC, discarding the best visual opportunity of the weekend, ruined the moment by superimposing its program's closing credits. On Sunday night, ABC embarked upon its fourhour liberty Weekend finale, one that put the networkon firmer ground. The first hour was a " • sports special, and sports hss always been ABC's strong suit; the next three hours were presented from a football stadium, where the scale of events (thousands of dancers, marching musicians and drill team members) was large enough to impress, yet small enough to photograph effectively. Worst moment of the week: CBS's "As the World Turns" incorporates fireworks and "Stars and ., Stripes Forever" Into Its story line. ABC's prime-time special had some good musical moments (Whitney Houston elicited the biggest crowd response), but the largest fireworks ceremony in American history was a huge disappointment. Viewers could see only what ABC's cameras showed them, and the shot selection was horrid. Granted, no technical rehearsal was available, but that's no excuse.









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cord himself in 1066. In the late 1960s, he returned to Texas and worked as a disc Jockey in Houston. Then in 1860, he moved to Nashville and began writing songs for country stars. In 1061, Patsy Cline recorded Nelson's "Crazy" and the song went to No. 1. Nelson also started recording in Nash vlUe, and had two early hits with his second wife, Shirley Collie, in 1062. He performed for the first time on Nashville's Grand Ole Opry In November of 1064. Since then the hits have been rolling right along. His 1976 runaway hit, "Blue Eyes Crying In the Rain" put him over the top and into the mainstream of American music. Since then have come hits such as "Honeysuckle Rose," "On the Road Again" and "Always on My Mind." Nelson has performed with a '""* wide array of artists, including • „• Waylon Jennings, Frank Sinatras' ZZ Top, Dolly Parton, Linda iT. Ronstadt and The Stray Cats. He. says he thrives on the excitement' f the road and working with live udiences, performing from 200 to • 50 concerts a year on the road. • H




















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The Register - There are a few of

The Register MONMOUTH COUNTY'S NEWSPAPER ... SINGE 1878 Vol.108 Nd. 303 Threats force him off board HEAT WAVE By TED LOUD The Register i A member...

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