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SPORTS R a r it a n a m i n e Ia s p e c t SERVING ABERDEEN,HAZLET, KEYPORT AND MATAWAN P a g e 4 2 40 CENTS JUNE 1, 1995 H ik in g a n d r i...

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SPORTS

R a r it a n

a m

i n e

Ia s p e c t

SERVING ABERDEEN,HAZLET, KEYPORT AND MATAWAN

P a g e 4 2

40 CENTS

JUNE 1, 1995

H ik in g a n d r id in g t r a il t o o p e n H e n r y

H u d so n

r u n s fr o m th r o u g h

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A b e r d e e n

M id d le to w n

________ BY M ARILYN S ta ff

D U F F ___________

W r i t e r

T

he M onm outh C ounty Park System w ill o fficia lly open the Henry Hudson Trail Saturday, with a brief ceremony in Union Beach. The n in e-m ile “ra il-tr a il,” w hich ranges in width from 20-100 feet, follows the abandoned Central Railroad o f New Jersey rail corridor between Aberdeen and the Middletown/Atlantic Highlands bor­ der, just north of Route 36. The freight and passenger line began operation in the late 19th century and was abandoned som etim e around the late 1960s, according to park system spokes­ woman Laura Kirkpatrick. The brief ribbon-cutting cerem ony, which is being held in conjunction with National Trails Day, w ill take place at 11:30 a.m. along a section of the trail just east o f Rose Lane by Natco Lake. It will include com m ents by Freeholder and Union Beach Mayor Carmen Stoppiello, Freeholder Theodore N arozanick and Board o f Recreation Chairwoman Adeline . Lubkert. “I’m very pleased it’s finally going to be open to the public,” said Narozanick. The county bought the property in the late 1980s for possible future transporta­ tion needs, and then, in 1990, turned it over to the park system to improve for recreation. The property cost about $5 m illion, and was paid for in part by a $900,000 contribution by. the state’s Department of

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M o n m o u th C o u n t y P a r k S y s t e m R a n g e r M a x P iz a r r o in s p e c t s a s e c t io n o f t h e H e n r y H u d s o n T r a il in t h e B e lf o r d s e c t io n o f M id d le to w n . T h e n in e - m ile tra il o f f ic ia lly o p e n s S a t u r d a y . (Photo by Rich Schultz) Community Affairs, Kirkpatrick said. Various transportation uses, including an elevated monorail, were put forward in the late 1980s, but Narozanick said Friday he doubts the right o f way will ever be used for transportation. If it is, it “would be many, many years away,” he said. On Saturday, the park system will also kick off an “Adopt-A-Trail” program, ask­

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J A E G E R ___________________

W r i t e r

ut o f Aberdeen’s 8,415 registered voters, the tow nship’s 4,775 undeclared voters and the 1,321 registered Republicans are permitted to vote in the June 6 Republican primary election. Franklin Goldstein, the administrative assistant for the superintendent of elections and commissioner of reg­ istration, explained that Democrats and Independents had until April 17 to officially change their party to Republican or undeclared. If they did not, they cannot vote in this primary. The rift which makes a Republican primary necessary

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ing groups to make a two-year commitment to help keep the trail clean. Adopt-A-Trail signs will identify participants. Some groups, including the M iddle­ town Camping Club, Boy Scout troops No. 134 o f Union Beach and No. 80 o f Cliffwood Beach and even International Flavors and Fragrances Inc. have already agreed to adopt section s, said Jeanne

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F o r m o r e o n A b e r d e e n R e p u b lic a n p r im a r y c o n t e s t , s e e p a g e 1 4 . began March 20, when the A berdeen R epublican Committee me) at the Garden Manor, Route 35, for its annual meeting to endorse candidates for the upcoming election. The four council seats that will expire in November are currently held by Deputy Mayor Richard Goldberg, and Councilmen Wayne Smith, John Mackay and John Polito. All are Republicans. Prior to the vote, Smith and Mackay had announced they would not seek re-election. When the secret vote was taken, Polito won all 14

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DeYoung, coordinator o f volunteers for the park system. The groups are expected to do clean­ ups about four times a year on a seasonal basis. “I think it’s a great opportunity for groups to come out and take ownership of the co m m u n ity ,” said D eY ou n g. She Continued on page 12

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committee endorsements. Along with Polito, newcomers Ron Mirante, Mark Zelina and Tom Perry were elected. Goldberg lost by one vote. That’s when things got complicated. F o llo w in g G o ld b erg’s failure to win the local Republicans’ endorsement. Perry dropped out o f the race, Z elin a d ecid ed to run w ith G oldberg, and Councilman Wayne Smith had a change of heart and decided to run with Goldberg and Zelina. Then, along came Mike Ginsberg, who was asked to run with the newly formed team o f “Real Republicans.” Meanwhile, R. Sami Rizkalla, the Republican chairContinued on page 10

2

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1995

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1 0 A M T O 9 :3 0 P M • S U N . 1 1 A M - 6 P M • S U N . N 0 0 N -5 PM

THE INDEPENDENT. JUNE 1, 1995 3

A b e rd e e n m a n o rg a n izes a h o o p fu n d -ra is e r. Page 23

REGULAR • • • • • • • • • • •

FEATURES P age P age P age P age P age P age P age P age P age P age Page

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28 46 39 26 26 37 38 40 41 42 36

SPECIAL CUSTOMER — Herbert Mueller blows out the candles on his surprise 102nd birthday cake from Betsy Papamitrou, m anager of the Middletown Pancake House, while his nephew, Bill Barnett, laughs in the back­ ground.

(Photo by Rich Schultz)

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In d e p e n d e n t M a n a g in g E d ito r H o w a rd A ltsch iller Sports C o ordinator L ilid s e v Siegle Executive E ditor Gregory Bean P u b lis h e r K evin W ittnm n | ^ jP

A Greater Media Newspaper frm flB w M P

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T h e B ays h o re In d e p e n d e n t is p u b lis h e d W e d n e s d a y by th e G r e a te r M o n m o u th P u b lis h in g C o ., E d g e b o ro R o a d , E ast Brunswick N .J. 08816. First-class m ail subf scription av ailab le at $7 2 fo r 26 w eeks, 40 cents a copy.

t o m

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Circulation Display Advertising

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P h o n e n u m b ers: 254-7000 Ext. 226 FAX 254-0486

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A

102nd birthday is no ordinary evont. So when Matawan resident Herbert “Herbie” Mueller reached that milestone on May 22, he got lots of attention. At the Middletown Pancake House on Route 35, where Mueller and his nephew. Bill Barnett, go religiously around 11:30 a.m . every day, m anager B etsy Papamitrou was ready with a cake and, to record the occasion for public enjoyment.

P o lic e

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MATAWAN — Police are searching lor a white man in his early 20s, about 5'8” or 5 ’9”, around 145 pounds, with a slen der build, light brown hair and brown eyes who is suspected o f striking and robbing a resident around I 1:40 p.m. May 18 on High Street. According to police, the suspected assailant met his victim on High Street, near the Matawan Police pistol range, and asked for directions. He then struck the victim in the face

,

s t i l l

e a t i n

a photographer from the I n d e p e n d e n t. “He’s special,” Papamitrou said o f her oldest customer, who has been coming to the restaurant for about four or five years for pancakes, French toast or oatmeal. This is not the first party the Pancake House has thrown for their special cus­ tomer. They also had the party for him when he was 100, said Papamitrou. He sits at the same table every day — “like clockw ork” and, judging by his sense of humor, keeps everyone in stitch­ es. “He’s a fantastic guy who puts some o f us younger p eop le to sh a m e ,” said Papamitrou. The w aitresses “really pay special attention when he comes in in his wheel­ chair,” she said. In a brief telephone interview, Barnett said he thinks M ueller “advertised his

a t a w

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p a n c a k e s

birthday,” because he wound up with about three or four cakes. “He’s full of cake,” laughed Barnett. Mueller, who, with his nephew, also attends the Keyport Senior Center, said he enjoys the restaurant’s good pancakes and food. And to what does he attribute his re­ cent milestone? He cites music, love and dancing. What kind o f music? “He likes that rock ’n’ roll stuff,” said Barnett. A former chemist, Mueller was mar­ ried for 54 years. He and his late wife had no children — “that’s why he lived so long,” Barnett said. As for his health: “He’s in better health than all of us,” said Barnett. Besides the Pancake House, the pair also travels to a couple other favorite eat­ ing spots for their evening meals.

r o b b e r y

and robbed him. The suspect wore a white t-shirt and black pants. He was a passenger in a dark blue or black Ford Bronco or possi­ bly a Chevrolet. Blazer with a red pin stripe. There was no spare tire in the rear. The m ale su sp ects fled on High Sireet. towards Mam Street. Any person who might have been in this area and possibly witnessed the assault, or has

s u s p e c t

any inform ation on the in c id e n t, are urged to call P a t r o l ma n Thomas J, Falco Jr., or D etective Richard J. Woiak at 566-1010. All in form a­ tion will he kept confidential. Suspect

4

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1,1995

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In tro d u cin g a n e w flavor in low fat m uffins.

G O O D B Y E — Pete S m ith , an a s ­ s is ta n t p rin c ip a l at H igh S c h o o l North, is retiring June 30 after serv­ ing in the position for 20 years. The d is tric t d e d ic a te d a ce m e n t lio n Friday in his honor.

(Photo by Rich Schultz)

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MIDDLETOWN — Peter Smith, an assistant principal at High School North, is retiring June 30 after serving in the position for 20 years. Sm ith, 65, has worked in the Middletown school district for 27 years. The assistant principal, who is known as the “Spirit of High School North,” was honored Friday, May 26 for his service to the district.

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S ch ool o ffic ia ls surprised Sm ith Friday by dedicating a cement mascot lion in his name. The whole senior class was invited to attend the ceremony which was held on the football field.

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“I knew they were going to do some­ thing, but I had no idea that it was going to be this,” said Smith. “It is such a beau­ tiful lion.”

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High School North Principal Alan Feuer said it has been a pleasure to work with Smith over the past two years.

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“He is a true gentlem an and has a wonderful sense of humor,” said Feuer, “H e’s a true professional and w ill be missed.”

S a le H o u r s : M o n . - S a t. 9 a m to 8 p m S u n d a y 1 1 a m to 6 p m

Smith said it w ill be strange being away from the students and staff on a daily basis, but that the time was right to retire.

5 3 C o m m e r c e D r iv e C r a n b u r y , N J • 6 0 9 -3 9 5 -8 0 5 0

“I’m in good health and I can go out on my two feet,” said Smith. “It is time to stop.”

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Before coming to Middletown, Smith taught English, drama and speech in the Hoboken school district.

N am e A d d ress

Smith said he plans to play tennis, travel and read a lot o f books while in retirement.

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© L e n o x In c o rp o ra te d , 1 9 9 5 . L e n o x F a c to ry C le a ra n c e C e n te r m e rc h a n d is e in c lu d e s se c o n d s , o v e r s to c k s , d is c o n tin u e d a n d s p e c ia l p r o d u c ts . Q u a n titie s a r e lim ite d , n o r a in c h e c k s . # 1 2 2 9 6 8 1

“I’ve never had the chance to read and finally I’ll be able to,” said Smith. “I’ve got a son in C h icago and another in California. I’ll keep myself busy.”

D u e to o u r e x c e p tio n a lly lo w p r ic e s w e w ill b e u n a b l e to a c c e p t a n y L e n o x d is c o u n t c o u p o n s .

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HOLMDEL — The father of one of the three students killed in a May 6 car accident on Crawfords Corner Road is upset that school officials allegedly asked him to leave a special May 23 public meeting. Harry Weisfeld, the father of Jonathan Weisfeld, a 17-year-old killed in the car accident, said he and his w ife, Sheila, showed up Tusday, May 23 at the program, titled “Coping with Tragedy,” but that Holmdel High School Principal Ed Alster and Student Assistance Counselor Noreen Hunt allegedly asked them to leave. The program, which was held at the William R. Satz School, was organized for parents in the district so that they could leam to better communicate with children affected by the tragedy. Schools Superintendent Susan LeGlise, however, said the Weisfelds were not asked to leave the program and that Alster had in fact asked them to stay. Weisfeld, sticking by his story, said he was frustrated over the whole incident. Weisfeld said Friday that he and his wife attended the meeting because it was adver­ tised as being for parents with children in the district. “We still have a son, Mathew, at Indian Hill School, and we wanted to hear what they had to say,” said Weisfeld. “But when we got there, they asked us to leave and we were walked out. “All we could guess was that they didn’t think we could handle it,” said Weisfeld. “We would have been able to handle it. “I asked them, ‘Who is this meeting for?’ ” said Weisfeld. “We couldn’t believe what was happening. Our neighbors were calling us up because they also couldn’t believe what had happened.” Jonathan W eisfeld , Scott SiebertJohnson and William “B illy” M oitz, all Holmdel High School students, were killed May 6 after the 1994 Toyota Camry driven by Siebert-Johnson smashed into a tele­ phone pole. The car, which was driven by Siebert-Johnson, was traveling at around 100 mph, according to police. Harry W eisfeld admitted that Alster finally did ask him to stay at the meeting, but that was not until after 15 minutes of pleading to stay.

Difficult times Weisfeld, who has not returned to work full-time, said the weeks following the acci­ dent have been difficult, but that the com­ munity has been supportive. “It is just incredible how everyone wants to help,” said Weisfeld. W eisfeld said the most difficult m o­ ments come when nobody is visiting and the family is home alone. “It is weird not to hear Jon playing his music in the house,” said Weisfeld. “It can get real lonely when nobody is around. He was a real talented kid.” Weisfeld also said Jonathan and Billy M oitz were close friends and that they would often go weight-lifting together. “I would drive them to the Matawan A thletic Club so that they could lift weights,” said Weisfeld. Jonathan also worked at W eisfeld’s audio equipment factory, VPI Industries. Weisfeld said the business was started on the day Jonathan was bom. —■Kevin Friedlander

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1?°

LARRISON

CLAYTON

TOM POWERS

TED NAROZANICK

AMY HANDLIN

CARMEN STOPPIELLO

WE RE FOR OXLEY HANDLIN & STOPPIELLO

MARIE MUHLER

1 C V D II

JOE AZZOLINA JO E O X L E Y , A M Y H A N D L I N & C A R M E N S T O P P I E L L O

We are the elected Republican officials o f M o n m outl Each o f us is a life -lo n g Republican. We care deeply M onm outh County Republican Party and we believe selecti ticket fo r 1 995 is o u r fundam ental task as Republicans JOANN SMITH

G ood governm ent is, after a ll, the purpose ■JL

Each o f us, individually and w ithout excep supporting JOE OXLEY fo r Sheriff o f M onm outh has an outstanding record in law enforcem ent i large governm ental budget. He is h ard-w orking

CURE FARRAGHER

Together with o u r outstanding Freeholders, <■ CARMEN STOPPIELLO, JOE OXLEY w ill provide fresh look that the Sheriff's office needs. Please join us in voting on Tuesday, Ji Regular Republican Team o f OXLEY, H A N P ' o ur outstanding legislative and local tec

Primary • June 6 • Regular;■ MIKE ARNONE

CORODEMUS 1 ' m '- r y V

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Paidforbythe MonmouthCounty R

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■NE 1. 1995. THE INDEPENDENT

County COP:

R e a d y to r u m b le TOM POWERS

AMY HANDLIN

NAROZANICK

CARMEN STOPPIELLO

JOHN BENNETT

Monmouth County Republican Elected Officials Thank You For Your Support

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SEND “ D I C T A T O R D O W D ” a m e s s a g e

The Constitution o f the U nited States gives every citizen the right to choose their elected leaders. Y O U can m ake that choice clear on June 6th by voting in the R epublican P rim ary for S h e riff W illia m M . L a n z a ro !

★ FACTS ★ L a n z a ro w on re-election in 1992 w ith over 1 40,000 votes •om pletely disregarded y Republican Party C hairm an D o w d .) ir o ’s innovative program s fo r youth and fo r seniors 1 nationw ide (and w ill be recognized again at the S heriffs’ Conference in June.)

DICK

ZIMMER

E ditorial stated “ ...L a n z a ro appears to be •vs has done w hen he ran w ith the party’s ’'lessing.” SMITH

id Undeclared Voters IFF BILL LA N ZA R O

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Manalapan resident who said he wants more conservative represen­ tation on the Monmouth County Board of Freeholders will provide the only opposition facing two Republican incum­ bents in Tuesday’s primary election. John P. Desmond is running against in­ cumbents Amy Handlin of Middletown and Carmen Stoppiello o f Union Beach and seeking a spot of the November GOP bal­ lot. There are two open three-year seats on the board. Incumbent Monmouth County Sheriff William M. Lanzaro o f Aberdeen Town­ ship did not receive the backing o f the county GOP organization, but is opposing the Republican Party’s official candidate for the position, John W. Oxley of Middle­ town, in the primary. The winning Republicans for the free­ holder board will take on Democratic can­ didates Ann McNamara of Tinton Falls and John Paolantonio Jr. of West Long Branch, who are running unopposed in the primary, in the Nov. 7 general election. Lanzaro or O xley w ill face the Democrats’ official candidate, Vito “Vic” Morgano, who is unopposed in the primary, and independents Edgar I. “H oot” Van Houten of Oakhurst and Peter J. DiLauro of Middletown in the general election. Both Lanzaro and Desmond have com­ plained about what they have described as poor treatment by the official county Re­ publican party. Lanzaro, who has been sheriff since 1981, has fallen out of favor with the coun­ ty organization because o f his alleged financial and legal problems, according to William F. Dowd, county GOP chairman. Dowd has said the Republican party was justified in not recognizing Lanzaro and Desmond at earlier party functions. “We know that they’re going to run against us, no matter what,” said Dowd. “There is an unwritten rule in all o f the counties in New Jersey that you don’t give the podium to your adversary.” Lanzaro has said he will stand on his record as sheriff, and that his alleged prob­ lems have not affected his performance on the job. Desmond has opposed Stoppiello and Handlin for being what he said is too lib­ eral. Both incumbent freeholders are seek­ ing their third-straight three-year term on the board. Desmond, a Belcore systems engineer who has lived in Manalapan for 30 years, said he is a conservative Republican with a “pro-life, pro-family” platform. Desmond said he was approached by conservative Republicans in the county to run in the primary. “They want to get back to old-time val­ ues,” he said. “They want a change. They want to replace a liberal, pro-choice anti­ family incumbent.” — Dick Metzgar

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THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1,1995 9

B o n n ie R a it t s h o w to a id F o o d B a n k S in g e r /s o n g w r ite r to

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H O LM DEL — W hen Grammy Award-winning artist Bonnie Raitt comes to the Garden State Arts Center on today, the singer/songwriter is asking concert goers to support tw o lo ca l charity organizations. Raitt, a longtime champion o f envi­ ronmental causes, is asking those in at­ tendance at the concert to bring non-per­ ish a b le food item s to b e n e fit The

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FoodBank of Monmouth and Ocean coun­ ties. M onm outh C ounty Friends o f Clearwater, an organization which has been active in combating polluters in and around the Raritan Bay and the New Jersey Coast since 1975, will also be hold­ ing a membership drive at the concert. Literature about the organization will also be distributed. Folk singer Pete Seeger has been a long tim e supporter the Friends o f Clearwater. Seeger will also attend the organization’s 20th anniversary concert this A ugust at the annual Clearw ater

throughout the community it serves. Peter, Paul & Mary benefit The MCFOC will also hold a charity event at the upcoming July 29 Peter, Paul & Mary concert at the GSAC. Those pur­ chasing the special $59 tickets will be able to attend the show and a special reception afterwards. Lamhut said a member of the singing trio will be attending the recep­ tion. One hundred o f these tickets will be available and they can only be obtained by calling the MCFOC at 908-462-4663.

Festival at Sandy Hook. Jodi Lamhut, the membership chair­ woman for the MCFOC, said the orga­ nization contacted Raitt’s management com pany and that she was extrem ely excited about supporting both causes. “Her people were very receptive and they wanted to get in v o lv e d ,” said Lamhut. In its 10th year, The FoodBank o f Monmouth and Ocean counties has dis­ tributed more than six and one half mil­ lion pounds o f food to the soup kitchens, shelters, church and synagogue pantries and other emergency feeding programs

— Kevin Friedlander

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HAZLET — Students at Cove Road School learned some of the horrors of the Civil War last week as part of the school’s Arts and Social Sciences Awareness Day. The past two years, the grades 4-5 school held a Science Awareness Day, inviting outside speakers, and this year

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E IG H TEEN TH -C EN TU R Y C RAFTS — Dressed in Colonial garb, M erion Curtiss and Diane Humphrey of the Monmouth County Historical Society demonstrate a tape loom used to make wool belts during a May 24 Arts and Social Sciences Awareness Day at Cove Road School in Hazlet.

(Photo by Rich Schultz) decided, instead, to focus on arts and social sciences. For most o f the day, students rotated to different classrooms to hear half-hour pre­ sentations by the various guest speakers. The guests included a hypnosis therapist, architect, attorney, photographer and jour­ nalist, plus a comic book illustrator, pup­ peteers, a dance studio director, martial arts expert and musician. There were also visitors from the New Jersey Performing Arts Center, the Jersey City Museum, a Greek folk dance group and the M onmouth County H istorical Association. But what some of the students seemed to like best was a presentation by the Sons of Confederate Veterans, Pvt. Meredith Pool Camp 1505, and Cpl. Ricky Lockwood of the 3rd New Jersey Volunteers Yankee Civil War Re-enactment group. Lockwood, a Hazlet resident who has a daughter at Cove Road School; Jeffrey Heckelman, commander, and his w ife, Tammy Young-Heckelman, historian; and Jackie La Polla o f the K eyport-based Confederate group — all in authentic cos­ tume — provided an in-depth look at how soldiers lived and suffered during the war between the states. Explaining a display o f primitive-look­ ing medical equipment, Mrs. Heckelman said if a soldier was injured, the luckiest thing for him was to die instantly. The phrase “bite the bullet” came from the practice of having wounded men bite on a hard bullet (a sample was passed around) in lieu of anesthetic during amputations or other surgeries. “Most survived the amputa­ tions only to die of complications,” she said.

She also showed a small branding iron which was used to brand “cowards” with a “C” on their face or elsewhere. At an adjacent outdoor display, Lockwood and Commander Heckelman demonstrated gun-loading and firing and explained what the soldiers were fed — mostly hard tack cooked in pork fat and cof­ fee— and how they spent their leisure time. “A good soldier could fire three times a minute,” said Lockman, firing his gun. Soldiers were only in battle about 25 per­ cent of the time, the demonstrators said. For relaxation they created the game of rounders, which was the beginning of base­ ball. It is played with five bases, a stick and a small soft ball, a sample o f which was passed around. They also played horseshoes. “It was pretty good,” said fifth-grader Danny Sceurman at the end of the Civil War demonstration. There were “interesting things from long ago.” Robert Kelly, another fifth grader, liked a presentation by musician Sal Catapano about musical instruments, theory and the art of improvisation, but also had his eye on the Civil War classroom, which he had not had a chance to visit yet. Members o f the Confederate group are descendants of Confederate Army veterans. Commander Heckelman, who said he is descended from two Confederate soldiers, has had a growing interest in the subject since about 1988. His group was scheduled to perform a memorial service the next day at the grave­ side o f a Confederate soldier buried in Middletown, a rarity in this area. Lockwood’s re-enactment group is based out of Monmouth Battlefield State Park.

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Continued from page 1

180 HIGHWAY 35 N O R TH 1 CLIFFWOOD S A N D • S T O N E • R E B A R • W IR E M E S H B L O C K • C E M E N T • Q U IK R E T E C O N C R E T E P A V ER S • C L E A N F IL L S A L E S • D E L IV E R Y • IN S T A L L A T IO N

Phone(908) 888-3600 Fax (908) 264-7726

man, who said he tried and failed to get Goldberg to re-join Polito after Perry’s departure, asked Henry “Butch” Esposito and Fred Tagliarini to join the Polito/Mirante ticket. So on June 6, voters will chose from line one, the “Regular Republicans” of Polito, Mirante, Esposito and Tagliarini. Or. they can ch ose from line tw o, the “Real R epublicans” o f G oldberg, Z elina, Ginsberg and Smith.

p r i m

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The four winning candidates from the primary will then have to run against four Democrats in November’s election. The Democratic candidates are Owen Drapkin, Vincent Vinci, Wendell Gumbs and Nicholas Minutolo. But which R epublican nam es w ill appear in November’s voting booth? Will it be line one or line two? Or, like a Chinese menu, will it be two from line one and two from line two? Or one from line one and three from line two? Voters will have to decide.

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1995 1 1

Parents will give input on the new principals HAZLET — A special forum for school parents interested in providing input in the selection of three new district principals will be held at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, June 7 at the Raritan High School auditorium. The school is located at 419 Middle Road. The district is losing three principals to retirement this year: Ralph Guadagno at Raritan High School, Anthony Bruno at Middle Road School and Austin Sherman at Lillian Drive School. Middle Road and Lillian Drive are both K-3 schools. Board President Richard Martinelli said Tuesday they will probably finish accepting applications today, and hope to hire the three new principals by the end of June. The board will rely on outgoing Su­ perintendent M ichael C leffi, incom ing Superintendent Timothy P. Nogueira and Assistant Superintendent Letitia Graybill to review the applications and narrow the field. “W e’re concerned, but not worried,” said Martinelli. He said they have gotten a lot of applications. The board will try to get the best candi­ dates, whether they currently work in or out of the district, Martinelli said. Next week’s forum is part of the board’s attempt to get the public involved, Martinelli said. Anyone who lives in the district is invited to come and voice their opinion as to what kind of person the board should select for each o f the three schools. The three outgoing principals will retire June 30, the close of the current school year.

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D e m s p la n t h e p a th to p o w e r HAZLET — In an effort to stimulate the local Democratic party, Eugene Melody Sr., former municipal chairman and campaign manager for this year’s two Township Committee candidates, organized a round­ table discussion last night at the group’s Airport Plaza headquarters. The Democrats have been out of power for some time, and Melody said, “I’m trying to bring us back to where we were.” Five former Democratic mayors, plus two other Democrats who have held im­ portant local positions, were invited to attend. Melody also expected county Chairman Victor Scudiary and Michael Spaeth, the party’s 13th District Assembly candidate, to attend. Melody said they were seeking the for­ mer leaders’ expertise concerning Hazlet’s present government and its politics. The Democrats have not won a commit­ tee seat in at least four years. Melody hopes to get the former mayors involved, since they played a big role when the party was in power. The former mayors include Bill Haines, Martin Marino, Francis O ’Brien, Henry Pekarsky and Charles Wildman. Francis Shields, former chairman of the BRSA, and Tom Powers, former Planning Board chairman and current board member, were also invited Melody had hoped Democratic Con­ gressman Frank Pallone Jr. could attend, but he had to decline.

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H ik in g , r id in g t r a il t o o p e n S a t. C o n tin u e d fro m p a g e 1

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encourages groups from outside the trail area to participate as well, and hope;; to have enough to get each section cleaned monthly. Named for the first known European to blaze a trail, in 1609, to the shores of what w ould later b ecom e M onmouth County, the Henry Hudson trail is open to pedestrians, cyclists and equestrians from dawn to dusk. A lso suitable for w heelchairs, it’s plainly marked with trail signs bearing an im age o f Henry Hudson’s vessel. The H alf M oon. Posts are installed at the numerous street crossings to prevent cars from traveling on the trail. The trail includes a 10-foot w ide, packed quarry-dust pathway, bordered on either side by about three feet o f grass. The remainder o f the right-of-way, which averages about 60 feet, will be left ratural, accord in g to park R anger G ene Fitzgerald, who with Ranger Max Pizarro will patrol and help maintain the trail There are three designated parking areas, plus visitors can use off-street park­ ing where permitted. The parking areas are at M cM ahon Park, o f f A tlantic A venue in North M iddletow n, Spruce Street in Union Beach and near the in­ tersection o f Gerard Avenue/Clark street and Lloyd Road/Broadway at the Aberdeen-Hazlet border. The elevated rail bed and 13 bridge crossings offer a variety of vistas of re­ mote stream corridor and wetland areas and, in some cases, Raritan Bay. The trail is bordered by a cross sec tion o f the Bayshore community, including residential and commercial properties and open spaces. The old passenger station in Port Monmouth still stands and is used by a local charity. Fitzgerald, a Hazlet resident who has been stationed at the trail for about a >ear, said his favorite section runs from Laurel Avenue in Hazlet to Rose Lane in Union

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Beach. Pizarro, a Holmdel resident and the other park ranger stationed at the trail, likes the area just east of East Road in the Belford section o f Middletown, which is bordered by a small lake inhabited by ducks and at least one graceful, lo n g ­ legged white egret. Fitzgerald and Pizarro, who are also stationed at the Bayshore Waterfront Park in the Port M onm outh sec tio n o f Middletown, expect people to get to know them as the trail gets more use. Right now, “a lot o f locals use it to get from on e p lace to another,” said Fitzgerald. The Keyport segment currently gets the most use, he said. As for favorite areas, a lot o f people like the Keansburg section, Fitzgerald said. Since the trail was resurfaced, DeY­ oung said she has noticed more and more

bikers. One of the problems that will have to be addressed is graffiti on some o f the 13 trail bridges which were just completed in March. The bridges, which were previous­ ly im passable, were either repaired or replaced through a $ 4 3 6 ,0 0 0 federal Interm odal S urface T ransportation Efficiency Act (ISTEA) grant. As soon as the bridges went up, the graffiti went on, said Kirkpatrick. Kirkpatrick hopes the problem w ill lessen as communities become more in­ volved with the new county park. After surveying the property in 1990, the county park system also had to deal with a lot o f encroachments, said Kirk­ patrick, ranging from unauthorized fences, storage, billboards, driveways and even the m unicipal M ain Street fie ld in Keyport. “It was quite a m ixed bag,” Kirkpatrick said. Most, but not all, of the

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encroachments have been resolved. Trail maps noting points of interest and other trail information are available. The estimated time to walk 2-1/2 miles is one hour. Bicyclists are asked to yield to all other trail users, and pedestrians to equestrians. According to the park system, more than 640 rail-trails covering over 7,100 m iles have been created throughout the country from abandoned rail corridors. This is the county’s first. For more information on the Henry Hudson Trail, contact the park system at 842-4000. For information on the Adopt-A-Trail Program or volunteer opportunities for individuals, call 842-4000, ext. 283. For information on other rail-trails in New Jersey, write New Jersey Rail-Trails, P.O. Box 23, Pluckemin, N.J. 07978.

F o ru m w ill fo cu s o n future o f tw o riv e rs State, federal experts set to gather June 20 T

he M onm outh County Water Resources Association will hold its first daylong forum Tuesday, June 20, on the health o f the Navesink and Shrew sbury rivers — titled “The Navesink/Shrewsbury River: Past, Present and Future.” The event, which will be held from 9 a.m. to 3:45 p.m. at the O yster Point Hotel, Red Bank, will bring together “the best minds in the state and federal govern­ ment” to discuss and help “establish real­ istic goals that balance the concerns and priorities of the many diverse inteiests who have a stake in the future o f the rivers,” said MCWRA Chairman Martin Chomsky. “We have a great deal of concern about the future of the river,” Chomsky said, and

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“want to see how w e can all work together” to protect it. The program includes four panel dis­ cussions, two in the morning and two in the afternoon. The cost, which includes an 11:30 a.m. luncheon, is $30 and reservations are required by Monday, June 5. For reserva­ tion information, call Leita Hulmes at 542-3630. The first panel, m oderated by MCWRA member John J. Linney, will briefly review local perspectives regarding marine trade, commercial fisheries, and adjacent farm uses. It will also feature Tinton Falls Mayor Ann Y. McNamara, who will offer the viewpoint of the Two Rivers Council of Mayors. Technical presentations will then be given by three scientists who have studied or been involved with different aspects of the rivers: Clyde MacKenzie, a fisheries b io lo g ist w ith the James J. Howard Marine S cience Laboratory on Sandy Hook; Robert Scro, an environmental sci­ en tist w ith the state Departm ent o f Environmental Protection; and Janice Reid, a district conservationist with the

U.S. Department o f Agriculture Natural Resources Conservation Services. M acK enzie, who is known for his book, The F ish eries o f R a rita n B a y , a his­ tory o f the local industry, has studied a recent com eback o f soft clam s in the rivers. He is also very interested in pro­ moting clam management, for example, the transplantation o f soft clam s from Raritan Bay to the rivers, where they have a better chance of survival. Scro will address water quality issues related to the possible comeback of com­ mercial shell fisheries in the river, and

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Reid w ill talk about best farm man­ agement practices which she started a number of years ago as part o f a Navesink project. “Planning for the Future” will be the focus o f an early-afternoon discussion moderated by S. Thomas Gagliano, pres­ ident o f the Jersey Shore Partnership, and including: Robert W. Clark, director o f the Monmouth County Planning Board and an MCWRA member; Rhonda Roff, New Jersey public participation coordinator for the NJ/NY Harbor Estuary Program; and Steven Whitney of the DEP Coastal Zone Management Program. In the final segment, from 2 to 3:30 p.m., the six key panelists, moderated by Chomsky, will focus on a future plan of action. The Water Resources Association was established in 1985 as a 16-member advi­ sory board to the Board o f Freeholders. It coordinates the county’s flood control and water m anagem ent program s, issu es stream cleaning permits, and approves municipal storm water management plans and ordinances. — Marilyn Duff

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1995 1 3

SAND BAR IN N

S T O R K CLUB Gisele and Louis Buonocore o f Ha­ zlet announce the birth of their daughter, Taylor Marie, May 2 in St. Peter’s Hospi­ tal, New Brunswick. The baby weighed 9 pounds, 10 ounces. Grandparents are Rose Buonocore o f Hazlet and Thomas LaCava o f Florida. Paul and Cindy Fiumano of Hazlet announce the birth o f their twin sons, Paul Jonathan and Carmine Joseph, April 5 at Riverview M edical Center, Red Bank. Paul weighed 5 pounds, 7 ounces, and Carmine, 5 pounds, 5 ounces. The twins join a sister, Danielle Lynn, 11 months. Grandparents are Paul and Josephine Fiu­ mano o f Staten Island, N .Y ., and Judy Petosa also of Staten Island. Great-grand­ father is Paul Fiumano o f Brooklyn, N.Y. Joseph and Susan K urzaw ski o f Aberdeen announce the birth o f their daughter, M ichelle Lynn, Aug. 4, at St. Barnabas M edical Center, Livingston. The baby weighed 7 pounds, 7 ounces. She joins a sister, A liese, 2 years old. Grandparents are Joseph and Stacy Kurzawski of Rutherford and Li l Seyerle o f Pittsburgh, Pa. Godparents are James and Mary Klug o f Pittsburgh. The following births were recently an­ nounced at the Riverview Medical Center, Red Bank: Ann Marie and John Marx, North Middletown, April 24, a son. Karen and Richard Rohloff, Middle­ town, April 24, a son. Mary and Jerry Krueger, Leonardo, April 25, a daughter. Margaret and Vaughan Reale, Mid­ dletown, April 25, a son. D enise and Steven C aputi, Hazlet, April 26, a daughter. Janet and Bernie C henow eth, Port Monmouth, April 27, a son. Barbara and John Freligh. Lincroft, April 27, a daughter. Connie and Michael Ratty, Holmdel, April 27, a son. J u lia and Joh n W alby. Matawan, April 27, a daughter. Kimberly and Sean Corridon, North Middletown, April 28, a daughter. L isa a n d K e n n e th M c G r e g o r, Matawan, April 28, a son. Victoria and Frank Stabile. Hazlet, April 28, a son. Nancy and David W erner, Keyport, April 29, a son. V icto ria and R ob ert W illia m so n , Leonardo, April 29, a son. Kathleen and Donald Barber, Mid­ dletown, April 30, a son. Theresa and James Kelly. Port Mon­ mouth, April 30, a son. Kathleen and Christopher Lionette, Holmdel, April 30, a son. Tonya and David H am m ond, Key­ port, May 5, a daughter. Tina Marie and Mark Moyer, North Middletown, May 5, a son. M ichele M arie and Glenn W halen, Keyport, May 5, a daughter. Louise and Ross Duncan, Holmdel, May 7, a son. Virginia and Stephen M artini,, Ab­ erdeen, May 8, a daughter. N an cy K r e b -P h illip s and R obert P hillip s, North M iddletown, May 8, a daughter. R obyn and R obert S v en so n . Port Monmouth, May 8, a son. Mary and Otto Diettman, Port Mon­ mouth, May 8, a daughter. V ictoria and C hristopher Diodato, Leonardo, May 9, a son. B a rb a ra and R o b ert Z ie g le r , Matawan, May 9, a son. Barbara and G eorge G orzkow ski, Aberdeen, May 10, a daughter.

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“If there w as any tim e (Jim ) C ox ABERDEEN — R unning for Tow nship Council under the licket o f (township manager) needed help, it was “Regular R epublicans” are incum bent when he first took over,” Polito said. C ouncilm an John P olito, 113 Warren “Everything is being run a lot more effi­ D rive and p o litic a l new com ers Fred ciently. After three years, why do you Tagliarini, 19 Faith Lane, Ronald Mirante, need it now?” “People are working at two or three 521 L in e R oad, and Henry (B utch ) jo b s,” he added. “Every on e’s cutting Esposito, 381 Line Road. P o lito , 38, who has served on the back, and we need to tighten our belts, council for one term, is married and the too.” Polito is also unhappy that when the father of two children. He works as a pro­ ject manager for Dean Witter. He is a township was searching for a new health Planning Board member, former soccer insurance company, his recommendation coach, baseball coach, and trustee and to go with Principal Insurance Group, was not taken up. coach for Pop Warner Football. He claims that by going with Principal Tagliarini, 43, married with three chil­ dren, is an advertising account executive Insurance, it would have resulted in a with the Staten Island Advance He has $280,000 savings for the town. “There were no co-payments, on-site been involved with Pack 66 Cub Scouts for many years, and served four years on physicals, better benefits and the township the board o f directors for the M atawan- pays $5 into the mutual fund every week and it grows,” he said. Aberdeen Babe Ruth Baseball League. C urrently, the town is with First Mirante, 49, married and the father of two children, is director of materials man­ O ption, m anaged by EBP, which is a agement for a health care company. He is health plan like an HMO. The P olice a member o f the board of commissioners Department, in particular, is very unhappy o f the Aberdeen T ow nship M unicipal with the plan, Polito said. Taking care o f the township’s senior Utility Authority. He is president o f the A berdeen-M ataw an Y outh A th letic citizens is another goal o f Polito’s. He Association (girl’s softball). He is a for­ said he was upset at not being selected to mer treasurer of the Aberdeen Republican sit on the senior citizen’s housing commit­ Club, and is a coach for Huskies indoor tee, which formed recently to look into the n eed s o f the to w n sh ip ’s soccer. older residents. E sp o sito , 43 , married J o h n Polito Polito feels it would be a with four children, is presi­ Fred Tagliarini good idea to foreclose on dent and CEO o f Henway several tax delinquent prop­ Construction Company in <«■ R onald er tie s, zone it for senior Aberdeen, which, he notes, Mirante housing and “g iv e it to a has over the years, donated <*■ Henry (Butch) local builder to build small, tim e and se r v ic e s to the Covered Bridge type com ­ community free o f charge. E sp o sito munities.” He is president o f the M atawan-Aberdeen Babe Covered Bridge is an adult Ruth League and a five-year member of h ou sin g d ev elo p m en t in M analapan the board o f directors. He is the c o ­ Township. founder of the Aberdeen-Matawan Youth Mirante suggests that a serious, in­ Athletic Association. depth study be taken to see if there is a “We made a lot o f progress in four need for sen io r c itiz en h ou sin g in years,” Polito said. “Once we get elected, Aberdeen. He pointed out that one day, w e’ll continue the progress that began five M innisink V illage, a small adult com ­ years ago.” (Five years ago, John Mackay munity in Matawan, had an un-advertised was the first Republican councilman elect­ open house and 108 people came to place ed after many years of Democratic domi­ their names on the waiting list. Mirante said he would like a good, nance). “Each one of these people is tied to the organized volunteer effort to spruce up the community. T hey’re married with chil­ Cliffwood Beach section’s recreational dren.,” Polito said. “Fm anchored here area and restore the solid cement, empty and I enjoy it. It’s a commitment I want building in that section and put it to use. to preserve the quality o f life and make it A lthough Tagliarini doesn’t live in better.” C liffw ood Beach, “I got to know more The candidates said they want to form about the com m unity through voluna closer bond with each of the many town­ teerism — I challenge anyone we’re run­ ship departments, perhaps with each coun­ ning against to know more.” “I went to school with them,” Esposito cilm an being assig n ed to a d ifferen t said, meaning the residents. “Our links are department. “We are looking for more involvement w ider spread. The links betw een with the day-to-day situations so we can C liffw ood and Matawan and Aberdeen open up the lines o f communication. We have gotten closer.” Polito notes that the recent parks im­ want to work within the systems just for the sake of communications ... so we can provements resulted from his hard work. report back and it will make life easier on However, he recommended that the town­ all o f the council people,” Tagliarini said. ship go with the redwood tot lots instead Tagliarini said that if elected, being o f the colorful metal examples, because courteous to the public at township coun­ they would have cost less money and been easier to maintain. cil meetings is one of his goals. “I had a builder donate the labor and “We deal with people the way they want to be dealt with. There will be no donate the benches,” Polito said. “I don’t time limit on what they have to say,” he want to just make policy. 1 want to get more involved.” said. Tagliarini said that he would bring to Keeping costs down are one of Polito’s the council years o f experience dealing goals, and he felt that the new deputy with people’s battles and concerns in the manager and her $35,000 salary was an recreational leagues. — Lauren Jaeger unnecessary expense.

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ABERDEEN — Calling themselves the sewers are linked up to the Bayshore “the Real A berdeen R ep u b lic a n s,” R egion al S ew age A uthority, U nion Deputy Mayor Richard Goldberg and Beach, and the water is supplied by NJ Councilman Wayne Smith and political American Water. newcomers Michael Ginsberg and Mark “If there is a possibility it will save Zelina are seeking their party’s nomina­ the taxpayers m oney, it has to be re­ tion in the June 6 primary. view ed,” Goldberg said. “If there’s a If they beat out the “Regular Repub­ shot at saving $100,000 or $200,000 a lican” slate of John Polito, Ron Mirante, year, that’s what it’s for.” Henry Esposito and Fred Tagliarini in Goldberg cites his Business Advisory the prim ary, the “Real A berdeen Board as one o f his accomplishments Republicans” will compete against the while serving on the council. He said he Democratic nominees of Owen Drapkin, is currently working with executives on V incent V in ci, W endell Gumbs and a month-to-month basis to redo the A & Nicholas Minutolo for four seats on the P supermarket on Cliffwood Avenue and Township Council in the general elec­ Route 35, but notes it is a long process tion, Nov. 7. since it is a major project. Goldberg, 33, lives at 82 Cliffwood “Within the last two-and-a-half years, Avenue. He has served for one term on there has been less available vacant the township council and is vice-presi­ space in town,” Goldberg said. “It’s a dent o f the Association o f Food Indus­ much more friendly place to do business. tries, Matawan. He has been deputy People will call from IHOP or another mayor for two years. He is a trustee o f chain and ask, ‘Is there space?”’ the Monmouth County Juvenile Deten­ He noted, too, “the township calendar tion Center, the president-elect o f the has taken on advertising” which defrays Matawan-Aberdeen Chamber o f Com­ costs o f printing and distribution. merce, a past Planning Board member of Goldberg said if elected, he will con­ the water committee and is currently a tinue to pursue federal grants to restore member o f the senior citizen housing the sand at Cliffwood Beach. committee. He is the founder of the Ab­ Smith notes he “helped establish the senior citizen housing committee.” erdeen Business Council. Sm ith, 50, liv e s at 2 Ginsberg and Zelina, both Third Street. He has been a Zoning Board members, councilm an sin c e 1994. said that they made the * * Richard Smith has been a teacher at board they serve on a bet­ G oldberg M atawan R egional High ter one. <+• W ayne Sm ith School for 26 years. He is They h elp ed create a also a licensed builder. He * * M ichael workshop that educates is a member o f the senior p eo p le on the zo n in g G in sb e rg housing committee. process. The workshop, M ark Zelina Zelina, 35, lives at 371 they claim, saved a lot of Line Road. He is a licensed people from bringing pro­ professional engineer and planner. He is posals that would never work before the chairm an o f the A berdeen Z oning board. Board, a member of the board o f direc­ “We’ve saved people a lot of money tors of Friends o f the Monmouth County in fees,” Ginsberg said. Park System and a former president of “It’s made a world o f difference,” the W yndam P lace C ondom inium Zelina said. Association, from 1990 to 1994. Zelina A lso, they are looking into giving is a former M ataw an-A berdeen Pop people who want to improve their homes Warner football coach. a tax abatement. G insberg, 38, liv e s at 22 D onna For instance, if som eone wants to Place. He is vice-president o f finance for update their kitchen or put on a deck, it FoodKing Supermarkets. He is a mem­ would increase the value o f their home ber o f the NJ B usiness and Industry and consequently, immediately increase Association. He is vice-chairman o f the their taxes. However, under their plan, Aberdeen Zoning Board of Adjustment. the taxes w ould be put o ff for three Goldberg said that by going door-to- years. door, he found out that the biggest con­ “The business council and the Zoning cerns of the voters are taxes and sewer Board work hand-in-hand and the rates. His slate has vowed to work to Planning Board as well,” Goldberg said. lower both. Ginsberg, who earned an M BA in The deputy mayor adds he is con­ public accounting and finance, said he cerned about the beach erosion and the brings a good financial background to lack of sewers in the Freneau section. the ticket and isn’t afraid to put in the The Real Republicans support the hours a councilman must devote to the creation of a deputy manager position, a town. “We own three Foodtowns. My com­ source o f controversy in the primary election. Their opponents do not think pany is running smoothly,” he said. “I the deputy manager position was neces­ used to work 60 or 70 hours a week with an accounting firm.” sary. "I know what a business needs to do “I’ve watched the deputy manager pay for herself in a matter of months,” and what a citizen needs to do,” he said. Smith noted that volunteerism was Goldberg said, noting that she recently put into the high school 20 years ago and completed an in-depth water rate study. “Even with restructuring, w e’ve de­ earned the students credit, and maybe creased the staff by one overall person,” this can be re-activated. Goldberg feels that the township’s Smith added. Also, the candidates support a study, current health insurance plan, which he exp ected to cost up to $ 1 0 ,0 0 0 , on supported, has saved thousands o f dol­ whether the Aberdeen Municipal Utility lars for the town. — Lauren Jaeger Authority is needed anymore, now that

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1995 1 5

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KEYPORT — A public m eeting to discuss the future o f the borough’s wa­ terfront will be held 7:30 p.m. June 15 at Keyport Borough Hall on Main Street. Everyone who has an idea to improve the waterfront, which has, at the present, a large, underutilized parking lot, an aban­ doned public works building, parcels of open land and the Steam boat D ock Museum, is invited to attend the meeting. The borough council’s newly-formed w aterfront co m m ittee, c o n sistin g o f Mayor Kevin Graham, Council President Robert Bergen and Councilman David Hammond, are expected to attend, as well as members o f the Keyport Partnership, Incorporated (KPI).

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Presenting a plan for improving the waterfront will be Ralph Treadway, of the Enhance Group, Matawan, who feels he has several good ideas. “I’d like to hear what he has to say,” Graham said, who previously met with Treadway on an informal basis. Also expected to attend are Keyport Chamber o f Commerce president Bill Foster and executive director Nina Jeandron. KPI members Ron Rausch, Bill Cerase and Roy Jiminez are expected to be present.

C o p s w ill u s e v id e o f o r D W Is KEYPORT — The Keyport Police will be purchasing a new video cam­ era to tape suspected drunk drivers going through the rouline battery o f tests, as well as for other purposes. The video camera, a top-of-the-line model, will cost $4,6(X), according to Chief of Policc Howard Ruth, whose request for the camera was granted at the May 23 borough council meeting. The money will com e from the D riving W hile In toxicated Fund, which com es from a co llectio n o f fines that convicted DWI suspects have to pay. “We can use the camera daily, not just for DWI,” said Ruth. The Keyport Police have one other camera, bought last year. Councilman David Hammond, the b orou g h ’s p o lic e co m m issio n er, noted, “It’s a good thing. When we go to court, it takes a long time to litigate it, and the camera protects the police officers.” Hammond noted that the cameras can be used for other purposes, such as filming a brawl on First Street. He said, loo, that the camera pays for itself since it cuts back on litigation fees. Ruth said that “We have to get the police officers used to it. We could use it going into a domestic dispute,” he said. “If we have this camera, we may stop frivolous lawsuits.” “There would still be $3,000 left in the (DWI) fund,” Hammond added.

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MIDDLETOWN — From 150 to 200 Lincroft-area residents who attended last week’s Board o f Freeholders’ meeting got the best news they could have hoped for. Freeholder Director Harry Larrison Jr. told them at T hursday’s m eetin g in Monmouth Beach that preliminary plans for an adult sports complex at Sunnyside R ecreation Area are “in d e fin ite ly shelved.” Larrison could not be reached Friday for com m ent, but the other four free­ holders indicated the preliminary site plan is dead. There was “complete concurrence on both sides that the proposal should be abandoned and that the Board o f Recreation Commissioners should go back to the drawing board and start all over again,” said Freeholder Amy Handlin. “W e’re absolutely delighted that the project has been shelved. It could have been a horror for our area,” said Jim Hinckley, one of the opposition leaders. Hinckley noted he and others have “no problem with some form o f recreation,” just not an $8 million adult sports com ­ plex. A M iddletown resident, Freeholder Handlin had previously came out against the preliminary plans. The 121-acre site is located on either side o f M iddletownLincroft Road between Nut Swamp Road and West Front Street. The plans include a five-field, tour­ nament-level adult softball com plex on the west side o f the road, referred to as a “pentaplex” because o f the design, and assorted recreation facilities on the east side, occupying about 50 percent of the site. Opponents began organizing about two months ago, expressing their concern about traffic, noise, and overall, a park that, in their opinion, would be totally unsuited to the site. They call themselves “Citizens Against the M eadowlands in Middletown” or CAMM, for short.

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In response, the Monmouth County Board o f Recreation Commissioners es­ tablished a citizens-park system com ­ mittee to re-study the project. The group, o f w hich H inckley is a mem ber, was scheduled to hold its second meeting at the site the same night as the freeholder meeting. Hinckley does not know if the citizen co m m ittee is any lo n g er relevan t. Probably the best thing is for the park pro­ fessionals to come up with new plans, he said. As far as CAMM is concerned, they will stay active, “maybe even as a civic group that keeps their eye on everything,” said Hinckley. The groups includes resi­ dents living in the general vicinity o f Middletown-Lincroft Road, all the way from the C olts N eck border to K ings Highway. F reeh old er T hom as P ow er noted Friday that when the county bought the tract at the request o f the tow nship to block a large housing development, the agreement was it would be used for recre­ ation, so “we have to have some sort of recreation.” You can’t go out and spend that kind o f money” and not use the property, he said. The county paid $8.5 million for the tract. The preliminary plans, including the pentaplex, and $8 million cost estimate were presented to the freeholders, but the project was never funded. “It’s certainly not an area for a sports c o m p le x ,” said F reeholder C arm ine Stoppiello. He agreed with the opponents from the start, he said, that the proposed fields’ lights and central loud speaker sys­ tem do not belong in a residential area. A sked about another lo c a tio n , Stoppiello did not know of any that would be suitable “right now.” Stoppiello pro­ posed maintaining the Sunnyside tract as farmland, with the addition o f a “tot lot” and “senior citizen park.” The freeholders, who control the coun­ ty purse strings, w ill ask the Board o f Recreation Commissioners to re-examine the project, Narozanick said.

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THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1995 1 7

SAVE UPTOM.148

Mid’to w n m ay help Colts N eck p lan n ers BY M ARILYN DUFF S ta ff

W r i t e r

M IDDLETOW N — The T ow nship Committee has introduced an ordinance authorizing sharing o f planning depart­ ment services with neighboring C olts Neck. If adopted June 12, this will be the 12th interlocal agreement the township has struck since former Mayor Anthony Musella promoted the concept in 1993. “I think it’s a fine idea. More towns ought to be d oing (t h is ) ,” Planning Director Tony Mercantante said o f the Colts Neck proposal. The agreem ent w ould authorize M ercantante and senior planner Tim Anfuso to provide technical services to help process applications and keep the Colts Neck Planning Board agenda mov­ ing. M iddletown would receive $40 per hour for staff work, and $120 per night for Mercantante or Anfuso to attend Colts Neck board meetings. Mercantante said it should not impact his or Anfuso’s time that much, since “a lot of the work can be done here.” Also, he has looked at the Colts Neck board’s

work load, and they are not “terribly busy,” he said. Township Administrator Joseph Leo said the proposed agreement stems from a meeting between Mayor Joan Smith and Colts Neck Mayor Rose Ann Scotti. Such interlocal agreements “are in our interest and help contain our costs,” noted Leo. This w ould be the first agreem ent where Middletown provides planning ser­ vices. Most towns, because o f their small­ er size, do not have their own professional planners. Existing interlocal agreements provide construction/building inspection services to Holmdel, Long Branch and Keansburg, and sand and salt purchase and storage to U nion B each, A tlan tic H ighlands, Keansburg and the Middletown Board of Education. Middletown was able to offer sand and salt storage for winter storms after build­ ing its own salt dome last year. The township also has a fuel purchase and storage agreement with the school district, plus housing rehabilitation agree­ ments with Keansburg and Long Branch. A 13th interlocal agreement is under negotiation, said Leo, but he declined to elaborate.

Got a story idea? Tell us at the Independent (908) 254-7000

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0 7 7 3 8

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the free black, in light blue; the “union­ ists” in royal blue; and the farmer and worker Yankees — President. Lincoln’s coalition , according to cluster leader, teacher Carol Force — who wore navy. “Without Mrs. Force, this whole thing wouldn’t have happened,” said a happy April Madayag. She said this was the first time she rea.ly understood a historical event, thanks to Mrs. Force’s hands-on teaching method. Middle-school clusters, under a recent agreem ent b etw een the Board o f Education and Township Committee, are slated for elimination next year, som e­ thing that made student Danielle Spivey mad enough to complain at last week’s board meeting, she said during a lull in the afternoon activities. This is “probably the best cluster in M iddletow n,” asserted April, who was looking forward to a Civil War sing-along. The day-long event, held outdoors on what proved to be a hot, sunny day, in­ cluded a variety o f activities, all related to the Civil War. There was a mock field-hospital sim ­ ulation, period games o f rounders (base­ ball), marbles and pick-up sticks, a drill­ dow n by the d ifferen t con testa n ts, a

We want to know why you think your dad is the best dad of all! In just a few sen­ tences, tell us about him and what makes him special. If your story wins, it will be published in the paper and b you will win a Family Fun Four Pack * of tickets to the NewJersey State Aquarium in Camden! Essays will be entered in three categories, 3-6 yr., 7-10 yr., 11-14 yr. and winning entries will be published on June 14,1995, just in time for Father’s Day! (For you little guys who need help holding your crayon, it’s OK for Mommy or Daddy to help you out.)

A d d ress.

L in c r o ft, N J

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MIDDLETOWN — A group o f sev­ enth-grade students at Thorne M iddle School took a leap back in time last week to the period o f the great Civil War. It was a day o f re-enactment, not by professional actors, but by the students themselves, culminating a month-and-ahalf long study o f the Civil War era. The 160 participating students make up cluster 1 C , one of two cluster groups that rotate among certain teachers for their major periods of the day. The other cluster group went to the Museum o f Natural History and the Hard Rock Cafe in New York City. The students were divided into six con­ tingents, identified by T-shirt color, arm patch and flag. The green shirts rep­ resented the “True Believers,” the north­ ern abolitionists; the purple, the poor rebel soldiers; and the red, the rich southern planters. There were also “the glory roaders,”

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Bowling - Swimming - hollerskating Tennis - Video Arcades - Basketball Billiards - Movies • Sports Clinics Music * Dance - World Class Clowns Amazing Magicians • Volleyball Softball - Air-conditioned Facilities Picnics - Miniature Golf - Aerobics Arts & Crafts - Swimming instruction Fun Day Trips - Gymnastics - Camp Tee-Shirt - 2 Free Hours of Extended Care available each day - Licensed Teachers - Certified Medical Staff Experienced Counselors - Soccer A Spectacular Camp Show - Color Wars - Special Events - And More.

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Seventh-graders portray historic events outside

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■n i i i i i i i i i i i i .j

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1. 1995 1 9

IN C LU D ED : D oraeyP arl ^ e r l Z h t% W r te rw o rk s-

B A C K T H E N — T h o rn e M id d le S c h o o l s tu d e n ts w a tc h as D r. W illia m A n an ia of the Second New Jersey C avalry teach es W illiam Lord h o w to hold a Civil W ar carbine, during a s tud en t C ivil W ar re-en actm en t M ay 24 at the M iddletow n school.

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(Photo by Rich Schultz) Continued from previous page Gettysburg Address com petition, plus crafts and a 45-minute presentation by local Civil War re-enactor Dr. William Anania of the 2nd New Jersey Cavalry. The day was to conclude with a re­ enactment of the famous Pickett’s Charge battle, and after clean-up and Italian ices, the playing of Taps. The students worked a long time on the project, said Linda Ensor, a substitute teacher. Some made their own fancy peri­ od dresses, kept language arts journals and did special social studies projects. After a “country barbecue” lunch o f hot dogs and hamburgers, the students lis­ tened to 17 volunteers recite the G et­

tysburg Address from the stage of a show m o b ile loaned by the Parks and Recreation Department. They were judged on sincerity and poise. “This is a fun day, but this is a solemn event,” said Mrs. Force, noting Lincoln’s brief 212-word address is one of the most famous in world history. It marked the dedication o f a cemetery following the Battle of Gettysburg, she explained. Lauren Gallagher, the next-to-last stu­ dent to take a turn, won the prize — a $15 gift certificate at a local shoe store — for her eloquent recital from memory. B e sid e s M rs. Force, the fiv e core teachers for cluster 7C are Adrienne Stoble, Nancy Solom on, Sandy Quarg, Kathy Carmody and Mona Kramer.

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ABERDEEN — A picnic to meet the “Regular Republican’ candidates will be held from noon to 3:30 p.m. June 3 at Cambridge Park, in front o f the Lloyd Road Elementary School. Free hamburgers and hot dogs will be served to all. “To knock on doors is not effective,” said councilman John Polito, running for re-election. “This job is not knocking on

doors to let people hear what they want to hear. I’m not a politician.” Polito is running with Ron Mirante, Henry Esposito, and Fred Tagliarini. The “Real Republican” candidates, run­ ning against P olito’s slate, are Deputy Mayor Richard Goldberg, Councilman W ayne Sm ith, Mark Zelina and Mike Ginsberg. The Real Republicans are walk­ ing door-to-door in their campaign to meet the public. .

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The Center For Tutoring & College Counseling is pleased to announce the opening of our Morganville office for • Math & Spanish Tutoring • College Placement - College Selection & Application Process (Specialist in colleges for L.D., A.D.D.) • How to Find Scholarships Take advantage of our Complimentary

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Good news, Medicare beneficiaries! Now there are even more benefits. New for 1995: • Prescription drugs covered with a $10 copay** • Hearing aid allowance increased to $500 every 36 months • Fitness program reimbursement increased • Annual eye examination without a referral • A new women’s health program • Zero premium option* Plus you get the excellent, comprehensive coverage that U.S. Healthcare is known for. If you’re Medicare-eligible, please join us for a cup of coffee and complete information on U.S. Healthcare Medicare. For more information or additional meeting times, call 1-800-282-5366.

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A VISIT FROM AN AUTHOR — Beth Thrall (left), a second-grade pupil at Lloyd Road Elementary School, tells children’s book author Pegi Deitz Shea just how much she liked her latest work, The Whispering Cloth. Shea made a lecture circuit tour last week to the Matawan-Aberdeen Regional School District’s elementary schools, the St. Joseph Elementary School in Keyport, and the Matawan-Aberdeen Public Library.

(Photo by Rich Schultz)

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hildren’s book author Pegi Deitz Shea, 34, paid a visit to her old hometown last week, promoted her latest book and discussed the tragic circum­ stances of Vietnam war refugees still living in camps in Thailand. Her personal appearances, which began May 22 and ended Friday, took place at five elementary schools and the MatawanAberdeen Public library. Shea’s latest book, T h e W h is p e r in g C lo th , (B oyds M ills Press, 32 pages, $1 4 .9 5 ) which is illustrated by Anita Riggio, is about a little girl, named Mai, who lives in a refugee camp in Thailand. There she learns from her grandmother how to embroider a beautiful story cloth, called a pa’ndau, a brightly colored piece of material decorated with a lot o f little embroidered people escaping warfare — and which tells the story, in pictures, of how they were driven from their homeland and ended up in the camp in the first place. Although bright and cheerful-looking, the cloths portray sadness and deprivation. The little people pictured in the cloths are the Hm ong, w ho fought with the Americans against Communists during the

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Vietnam War in the 1960s and 1970s. When the war ended, the Hmong were subject to torture and mutilation, and they left their homeland and eventually found their way into Thailand. About 50,000 still remain in refugee camps, according to the children’s book author. Today, many o f the refu gees earn money from creating their pa’ndau, which take up to three months to sew. The stitched story cloths sell to the public from $8 to $10 a piece. Shea explained, in her own words, that the book’s inspiration came in May, 1992 when she “dwelled for over an hour on my own Hmong exodus pa’ndau hanging in our living room. In the center of it a grand­ mother figure carries a baby on her back while fleeing the firing soldiers. The grand­ mother appears later in a bus heading to a refugee camp.” “I thought, ‘What kind of life does this baby have to look forward to? What, if any­ thing, does she remember about her mother and father?’ ” She then reflected upon her visit to an actual refugee camp in 1989, where her friend, Susan Beam, worked for an agency which helped people fill out paperwork and find out about their eligibility to immigrate. Shea and her husband stayed with Beam for three weeks in Thailand, but was only allowed to visit the camp for one day. The one-day visit to the camp left a mark. When Shea discussed her book with ele­ mentary school pupils last week, she had to take the complex subject of refugee camps into the simplest explanations. “Imagine everyone in Matawan living in this school yard,” she said at the Lloyd Road Elementary School on Friday morn­ ing. “Imagine no running water and no electricity.” Writing the book took six months, ten drafts and changed the story dramatically from the first copy which took only 45 min­ utes to write. Shea brought early versions of the text, and also some conceptual sketches done by the book’s illustrator. While growing up in Matawan. Shea, who attended St. John V ianney High School in Holmdel, did not set out to be a children’s book writer. Continued on next page

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1995 2 1

Continued from previous page After graduating Rutgers with a degree in communications in 1982, Shea went to Europe for the summer. Upon return, she did little jobs, such as writing part-time for a daily newspaper and working as a substi­ tute teacher. It took her one year to finally land a full­ time job, an entry level position for a New York City firm which provided editing for television studios. Eventually, she became assistant to the president of the company. Today, Shea has her own public rela­ tions firm and lives in a suburb of Hartford, Conn., with two young children and her husband, Tom, a college professor at the University of Connecticut. She got interested in children’s book writing from joining a local writer’s circle a few years ago. It is a challenge to write for the little ones, she said, because you have to make it simple, yet “you can’t talk down to kids either.” At the same time, “You have to make it sophisticated, and appreciate their point of view.” Perhaps most challenging, the book has to have impact, so that the child wants the story read and re-read again and again. Shea belongs to the Society o f Children’s Books Writers and Illustrators, which counts a membership o f 11,000. Her first book, published in 19 9 1, B ungalow Fungaloxv was inspired by a little boy named Billy who was staying with his grandparents one summer in Bamegat. Shea’s parents, now retired, were living in Bamegat at the time, she explained, and she was paying them a visit. Currently, she is working on a manu­ script which is called B a n d y b re a th . It is about a little boy who develops bad breath, which he is able to control and also use it as a weapon, to his advantage. It was original­

ly a narrative poem, written for her nephew, Jamie Dietz o f Forked River. She is also working on girls’ sports nov­ els for children age 8 to 12. As the daughter of George Dietz, the athletics coach of Matawan Regional High School for 30 years, “I cheered, swam, dived, played softball and hockey, wrestled and played football,” she said. “These days a lot of kids are pushed into one sport.” Another book, N e w M o o n , will appear next year. It is about an 8-year-old boy who shows his baby sister the moon for the first time. The inspiration for this book came from the moment her daughter saw the moon for the first time. Shea visited the Matawan-Aberdeen Public Library on Monday, and the Ravine Drive Elementary School of Matawan and St. Joseph’s Elementary School in Keyport on Tuesday, May 23. On Wednesday, she spent the day at the C liffw o o d Elem entary Sch ool, on Thursday, the Strathmore Elementary School and on Friday, the Lloyd Road Elementary School. On Friday afternoon, she drove back home to Connecticut, exhausted. Although she’s lived in Connecticut since 1986, several family members still reside in the borough and she finds Matawan “beautiful.” “I like New Jersey and I miss being away from the shore,” she said. “I’ve been homesick for Matawan. I realize now that I had a wonderful childhood and upbringing. I really embraced Matawan again. I’d love to go back inside my own house.” Visiting the schools turned out to be delightful. “The kids were very interested and very bright,” Shea said, relaxing at home after the visit was over. “It was a wonderful experience. I was so warmed by the kids and the faculty.”

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ABERDEEN — At 6 ’4”, Eric Short isn’t short at all, not in height, ideas or motivation. Short, 35, who lives in the township with his wife, Cassandra, and daughter, Amanda, 8, is a basketball coach who can often be found at one of the many courts in the township, helping kids leam the game. From 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. June 17, Short is staging a “Youth Invitational Fund-Raiser” at Matawan Avenue Middle School to ben­ efit the bombing victims of Oklahoma City. “At this point, we want to bring in bas­ ketball teams to exhibit talent,” he said. “It will be girls as well as boys, and we’re try­ ing to stay in the 12-14-year-old range. I’m liable to bring in the high school students and let them participate, also.” He said there will be four games, eight teams, and at least 80 to 100 kids participat­ ing. “I’m trying at this time to add something different, such as a high school band,” Short said. “Something to break up the monoto­ ny.” He said he expects adm ission to be about $5 for adults and $2 for children. Students from M iddletow n, Matawan, Aberdeen and other local towns will be invited to participate. By day. Short works in the treasury divi­ sion of Prudential, but most of his free time is playing or coaching basketball.

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Basketball is Short’s favorite sport, and he often volunteers to coach local aspiring athletes. Short played college basketball while attending Long Island University, and was captain of the team for three years. In 1981, his team played the N ational Collegiate Athletic Association Tournament and in 1982 in the National Invitational Tournament. “We had the leading scoring team in the nation,” said Short, who said it would have been nice to play professionally, but “it wasn’t that important.” Even though Short grew up in areas of Brooklyn, (Crown Heights and Flatbush) which have a reputation of being “rough neighborhoods” he said there was always room to help the community, and most importantly, there were many role models. He would like to bring that aspect o f his upbringing to Aberdeen. “When I was growing up, there were many role models,” he said. "Whether I was needed to volunteer to letter signs for com­ munity politicians or just the next-door neighbors for my upbringing — everyone was committed to values.” He said he learned basketball from “people available to teach me the game. It’s now my responsibility to pass the informa­ tion on.” “When any child is with me, I’m their parent,” he said. “It’s not really just about basketball; it’s a way to communicate with C o n tin u e d o n n e x t p a g e

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" A c a d e m ic ” S u m m e r

children.” Most importantly, he wants children to enjoy the game because “once the enjoy­ ment level is there, they can’t do anything but excel. It’s understanding teamwork.” Whenever he sees a group of kids gath­ ered in the park playing the game, he is tempted to pitch in and show them the cor­ rect way to stand and throw the ball in the hoop. Even while he was honeymooning in Barbados, he saw some kids playing basket­ ball and joined in. “My wedding band got dented,” he said, showing the evidence. “I don’t know. It’s something I need to get out o f my system or something that’s permanently there.” In the suburbs, he said, the focus seems to be on “your own children’s involvement in a program.” “Volunteerism is something I’m focused on,” he said. “I don’t see a large contingent

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of volunteers. It’s hard to get people to vol­ unteer in basketball and I don’t see much focus on girls participating in any sport.” “This is only my perception, o f course,” he added. “I don’t know what makes people not pay attention,” he said, noting that he works to get kids interested in sports so that drugs won’t tempt them later on. “Drugs are not going to discriminate,” he said. “T hey’re there for one reason only: to sell. It’s the battle o f society. It has to be everyone’s battle. It shouldn’t be, 'not my kid.’ It has to be a joint venture.” “One way to stop drugs is to participate in the education and the activities of the children,” he said. At GoodSports, an Aberdeen Sports Complex on Blair Court, off of Line Road, Short teaches children the fundamentals of basketball. For information, call Short at home, 566-1724 or at work, 290-0003.

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THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1. 1995 2 5

S c h o o ls to re q u e st $ 3 .6 M c a p w a iv e r O fficia ls s a y m o n e y n e e d e d to rep air su b sta n d a rd r o o m s BY KEVIN FRIEDLANDER S ta ff

W r i t e r

M IDD LETO W N — The Board o f Education voted 9-0, on May 23, to appeal the defeated cap waiver request portion of the 1995-96 budget. The board wants to exceed the budget cap by $3.6 million. The money will be used by the district to repair 79 classroom s this summer which the state said must be brought up to code or vacated by September. The board must also address other facility repair problems such as replacing the leaky roof at High School South. An additional $1.75 million, which the Township Committee reallocated from the operating budget, will be used for this summer’s facility repair projects. At the meeting, the board members also accepted the nearly $2 million in bud­ get cuts made by the T ow nship Committee as a result of the April 18 bud­ get defeat. The budget cut w ill low er school taxes from the proposed 15.3 cents to 10.9 cents per $100 o f assessed proper­ ty value. Parents, students and teachers at­ tending the Tuesday night meeting voiced opposition to the district’s plan to cut the middle school day from eight to seven periods and to eliminate interscholastic sports at the middle school level and a principal’s position at the elem entary sch ool le v e l. The board has not yet announced which principal position will be eliminated. Parents of students attending Navesink Elementary School expressed concern about rumors that the fifth grade was going to be moved out o f the school and that the principal position was going to be removed from their school. School offi­ cials neither confirmed nor denied these concerns.

Schools Superintendent Peter Merluzzi said a majority o f the 119 teaching posi­ tions slated to be eliminated from the bud­ get, prior to the budget com prom ise, would be restored. M erluzzi, however, would not guarantee that all the teachers receiving layoff notices would be the ones claiming those positions. “The time to make any statement was when the budget went before the public,” said Merluzzi. “It is too late now to say we shouldn’t cut here or there.” Many of the people who spoke during the public portion of the meeting refuted Board President Thomas S tok es’ con­ tention that the budget compromise be­ tw een the board and the T ow nship Committee was a “miracle.” Stokes had called it that last week. “F orgive us if we seem ungrateful, surely we are not, but it is difficult for us to consider a $2 million cut from our bud­ get which impacts some students’ pro­ gram s as a v ic to r y ,” said M arianne K ligm an , chairperson for Save Our Schools. “To us a victory will be when we can begin restoring opportunities to our children rather than taking them away.” Others believed the district would not have had to cut the budget by $2 million if the M iddletow n Tow nship Education Association had agreed to an across the board pay cut. “The board had the ideal opportunity to reduce the salaries and benefits which are the main cause o f the present tax predicament,” said Middletown resident Joe Melosh. Later in the m eeting, responding to another resident’s question, Board Vice President Philip Scaduto said the MTEA rejected any salary cut proposals. Prior to the May 18 budget agreement, Stokes and other board members predicted that the budget would be slashed between $3 and $4 million. The board was plan­ ning to eliminate art, music, health and physical education classes at the elemen­ tary school, but that will not take place as a result of the compromise.

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JUNE 1, 1995, THE INDEPENDENT

D iv id e d G O P h a s a to u g h ro a d ah e ad egardless of whether voters choose the “Regular’ Republicans or the “Real” Republicans, the Aberdeen GOP will emerge from the June 6 prima­ ry damaged. Last year it would have been hard to imagine that the all­ Republican Township Counc il would turn against itself. But that’s what has happened. Incumbent Republicans Richard Goldberg and Wayne Smith have united with Michael Ginsberg and Mark Zelina under the name “Real Republicans.” Incumbent Republican Jo in Polito is joined by Ron Mirante, Henry Esposito and Fred Tagliarini under the banner, “Regular Republicans.” Judging by the number of letters to the editor, the allegiances of Aberdeen Republicans seem to be split fairly evenly. Just five years ago, Republican John Mackay was elected to the

R

Township Council after years of Democratic dominance. Now it seems the Republicans are eager to give the power back. The numbers don’t brighten the outlook for the GOP. Out of 8,415 registered voters just 1,321 are reg­ istered Republicans. There are 4,775 undeclared voters. This means that there are roughly 2,319 registered Democrats. Not only are the Republicans divided but the primary campaign has been fairly heated. It’s hard to imagine that the candidates not elected on June 6 will throw their wholehearted support behind the four Republicans chosen by the electorate. Finally, even if the Aberdeen GOP can heal its wounds before November 7, there are four Democratic candidates quietly wait­ ing for the general election to begin. Unless the Republicans can unite following this grueling primary campaign, we’re going to see a major power shift in Aberdeen.

Letters C o a c h t o

a s k s

c it iz e n s

v o t e c a r e fu lly I am a softball coach for the Aberdeen Girls Softball League and a father to two beautiful daughters. During the past four years, I have seen many fathers and moth­ ers give of their time to helping our kids in various recreation programs throughout the town. This is the kind of spirit that is often lacking in many communities, and each and every one deserves a special thanks. Being a good parent, a good coach or a supporter of recreation programs are all good qualities, but they are not the only qualities that an individual needs to pos­ sess in order to be an excellent council­ man for Aberdeen. The taxpayers in town entrust our council with millions of dol­ lars o f our money. We need cojncilmen who have the intellect, professionalism and leadership skills to make the thou­ sands of decisions it takes to run our town. They must be able to understand the con­ cerns o f senior citizens, condo owners, single-family homeowners, empty nesters

and our youth. They must be able to inter­ act with our police force, town employees, professional advisors, court system and our zoning and planning officials. They must have the financial skills to make sure our money is being well spent and have a sense o f fairness that services are dis­ tributed to all taxpayers. They must have the creativity to think through the many new challenges that the township will face in the years ahead. Aberdeen is extrem ely fortunate to have four individuals running in the June 6 primary who possess the skills that it takes to make excellent councilmen. They are smart, honest and hard working. They are involved in many things in our com­ munity besides just recreation. An elec­ tion is not a popularity contest. We need to vote for what is best for Aberdeen. P lea se v o te along with me for Real R epublican candidates for T ow nship Council (column 2) — Rich Goldberg, Wayne Smith, Mark Zelina and Michael Ginsberg.

ERNIE ORTEGA Aberdeen

E d i t o r ’s n o t e In this, the last publication before the June 6 primary election, the In d e p e n d e n t will follow its traditional policy of printing letters which point out positive reasons to vote for a candidate. Because candidates would not have an opportunity to respond, negative comments have been removed from letters for reasons of fairness.

T h a n k

y o u

f o r

f o o d

d r iv e d o n a t io n s Saturday, May 13, was designated as National Food Drive Day by the National Association of Letter Carriers. This was the third year that the program was con­ ducted on a national level and the first year that the Leonardo post office partici­ pated. The N ew Jersey B lind M en ’s A sso c ia tio n , a lso know n as “Camp Happiness,” was selected by the Leonardo post office to be the recipient o f all food collected by the Leonardo letter carriers. The food collected weighed in at 2,460 pounds, with $35 in cash donations. On behalf o f the N.J. Blind M en’s Association, I would like to extend my sin cerest thanks to the resid en ts o f Leonardo for their generosity, with a spe­ cial thank you to Post Master Dutch Uhrig and his staff for all their hard work and support in connection with this program. The donations which will be used for our day camp and summer camp programs will certainly help to defray some o f the expense associated with these programs. Again, thank you to all who helped make the day a successful one.

FRANK C. KNOTZ Executive Director New Jersey Blind Men's Association Leonardo

S h e r if f d e s e r v e s t o

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Sheriff Bill Lanzaro deserves to be re­ elected. With 15 years experience as sher­ iff, his performance has been outstanding and productive, without criticism or scan­ dal in office. He is a candidate that never forgot the people o f Monmouth County after being elected. He has always sup­ ported and attended local com m unity affairs and has been a friend to everyone. His record as a Republican, likewise, has been outstanding and (on) many occasions led the entire Republican ticket. The Republican organization has depended on his support and, therefore, at this time he deserves, in turn, their support. All o f this dem onstrates that every R epublican should give their full support to the re­ election o f Sheriff William M. Lanzaro.

EDITH T. NOWELS Brielle V o t e f o r A b e r d e e n ’s R e g u la r R e p u b lic a n s Please vote for John Polito, Ron M i­ rante, Fred Tagliarini and Henry Esposito, Regular Republicans, on Tuesday, June 6. I’m confident that we can count on their co llective proven record o f success to continue the progress in Aberdeen for the benefit of all the residents.

ALAN BEY Matawan-Aberdeen Babe Ruth

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THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1995 2 7

Letters P le a se d w ith p ro p o s e d la w I was extremely pleased to read of Sen. John O. Bennett introducing legislation that will allow county boards o f freehold­ ers to authorize mosquito commissions to have an active role in the management of the ticks that are capable o f transmitting Lyme disease. As president of the Monmouth County Mosquito Extermination Commission, I recognize that our professional staff has the education and training necessary to undertake such a significant responsibility. Freeholder Carmen Stoppiello, who is also one o f our commissioners, has advo­ cated commission involvement in Lyme disease research for a number o f years, and it was his impetus that led the com ­ missioners to direct Superintendent Martin Chomsky to draft this proposed legisla­ tion. Mr. Chomsky spent considerable time in discussions with other county and state officia ls on the beneficial impact that could be achieved by having a formalized structure o f addressing all aspects o f man­ aging these disease carrying ticks. The management proposal is based upon the concepts of Integrated Pest Man­ agement (IPM). IPM stresses the combin­ ing o f scientific knowledge with common sense in an effort to achieve an environ­ mentally sensitive approach to managing the transmission of the disease. My fellow commissioners and I want to thank everyone who has participated in this project, and we hope that the legisla­ ture and the governor look favorably upon S-1944. LIONEL H.R. SCHUSTERMAN

President Tinton Falls

W a lk a b ig h it Sunday morning, April 30, began as a rather chilly and windy day as some 4,000 walkers assembled at the Taylor Pavilion, in the beautiful borough o f Belmar, to start the this year’s WalkAmerica for the March o f Dimes. The spirit and enthusiasm of the men, w om en and children w ho strode o ff through Belmar and the borough of Spring Lake soon wanned all who participated. 1 would like to take this opportunity to thank the very gen erou s p eo p le who walked to raise money to help fight birth defects. I am p articularly proud o f Team Monmouth County, comprised of county employees and their families. It was the largest contingent with about 300 walkers and it has raised approximately $14,500 to date. Team coordinator Marion Masnick was responsible in large part for the suc­ cess o f the team. Freehold Tow nship Com m itteem an Raymond A. Kershaw did an outstanding job in organizing the Monmouth County municipal em ployees team. About 150 people, representing 48 municipalities, participated in the walk. We must select for honorable mention the residents, governing bodies and police departments o f the boroughs o f Belmar and Spring Lake, through which the threehour walk took place. Their hospitality cannot be measured in words. It was an honor for me to be associated

R e m e m b e r in g a g r a n d s o n Jonathan Weisfeld, our beloved 17-year-old grandson, was killed while a pas­ senger in an automobile that crashed into a telephone pole on Crawfords Comer Road. The driver of the car was operating the automobile at such a high speed that the vehicle was split in half when it hit the pole, separating the back half from the front. The driver o f the vehicle was thrown some 150 feel from the crash site, anoth­ er youth was still strapped in his seat in the back half o f the car, and our grandson, Jonathan, was strapped into the passenger’s seat in the front half o f the car. All three youths died. Jonathan was our first grandchild, and our only one for the first seven years o f his abbreviated life. He was very dearly loved by us, as well as by his parents, Sheila and Harry Weisfeld, and his younger brother Mathew. He was musically and artisti­ cally talented. We have some of his works in our home to perpetuate his memory, as though we shall ever forget him and not miss his physical presence. Jonathan was a very handsome young man, very much concerned with his physi­ cal condition and body building. He was very adventurous and proclaimed that he intended to partake o f everything life has to offer. He had done well in his PSATs and was preparing for the SATs, planning to study geology and ecology in college in order to improve the environment, in keep­ ing with his love o f nature’s wonders. He had, with his girlfriend, Cara, attended her junior prom, and they were now making plans for her senior prom in June. June will never come again for our beloved grandson, Jonathan. For his 17th birthday, we presented Jonathan with a 1990 Toyota Corolla, in which he was looking forward to taking driving lessons. His parents were very apprehensive about that because o f the inordinate number of teen traffic casualties. Two months later, they agreed that Jonathan was responsible and reliable enough to learn to drive. He will now never have that opportunity. Because o f Jonathan’s tragic and untimely death, we are heartbroken in facing the reality that we shall be deprived of the pleasures of sharing with Jonathan and Sheila, Harry and Matthew, the antici­ pated joys o f his high school and college graduations, marriage, children and the achievement of the countless ambitious goals and desires our wonderful grandson, Jonathan, was looking forward to sharing with his family. We are thankful for the 17 loving, proud and joyful years Jonathan gave us, but we shall never forget him nor shall we ever cease to grieve our great loss. The empti­ ness shall forever remain. JACK AND SHIRLEY GREENE Matawan

with such a fine group o f people. I hope that in 1996 many more of the people of Monmouth County will participate in this extraordinary charitable event. Thank you for giving me this opportu­ nity to thank all those who made this year’s W alkAm erica for the March o f Dimes such a success. THEODORE J. NAROZANICK

Monmouth County Freeholder WalkAmerica Vice Chairman Freehold ‘R e a l R e p u b l i c a n s ’ r e p r e s e n t c it iz e n s As a resident o f the Cliffwood Beach area, it is extremely important to me that we have representation from the entire community on the Aberdeen Township Council. For progress to continue in our town, we must have people to speak for all areas o f Aberdeen. The Real Republican team o f Richard Goldberg, Wayne Smith. Mark Zelina and Mike Ginsberg must be supported in the June 6 primary. They are the candidates who represent all of our community. TERESA MAZANEC

Cliffwood Beach W

r ite r

to w a r d

u r g e s v o t e r s ‘R e a l

R e p u b lic a n ’ tic k e t I am writing this letter today because I am very concerned about the future o f the Republican Organization in Aberdeen. Let

me tell you a little about myself, so you can see I have the credentials to say what I am about to tell you. I have been involved for many years, even before there was a Republican Club to organize and we had nothing at all at that time. I ran for council in 1988. I was the vice-president for the last two consecutive years, and our goal was always to bring better service to the residents o f our town; to bring back the government o f Aberdeen to all the people it represents; to serve the residents of Ab­ erdeen, and bring about change for the betterment o f our community. We try to work as a team to implement that change, and we have accomplished a lot, but much needs to be done. Let us not forget where we came from and that people are the rea­ son we are here in the first place. The problems within our organization are not just who do I vote for, but are much more complex than that. And don’t let anyone convince you it’s that simple, because it is not. The decision we make now will determine the future of the Re­ publican Party in Aberdeen. We must fo­ cus on our common goals and serve the people to the best o f our ability and re­ member the unity we once had. The outcome o f the March meeting, in which I was a part of, was very disap­ pointing to me since Richard Goldberg did not get the committee’s endorsement. In fact, this meeting should have been ad­ journed because of the emotional upheaval that happened, but it continued anyway. Questions were asked o f Rich Goldberg that were not asked to the other candi­ dates. Why not? Normally, I would sup­ port the municipal committee selection, but in this case I cannot. Now is the time to look at the needs of Aberdeen, and who is qualified to meet

those needs? I have served with Richard G oldberg on the A berdeen B u sin ess Council, and he has worked very hard for the citizens o f Aberdeen. We all know the hard work that Wayne Smith has done on the council. Mark Zelina and M ichael Ginsberg both served us well on the zon­ ing board. Please, if we are to survive, join me and all the other Republicans who started this organization in the beginning in support of the only ticket than can so­ lidify our town and win in November. That is the Real Republican ticket of Rich Goldberg, Wayne Smith, Mark Zelina and Michael Ginsberg. GARY J. COOPER

Aberdeen

V ote fo r O x le y One thing is clear for M onm outh County voters and law enforcement — we need responsible, tough and honest law enforcement representation. I can think of no one who is more viable and electable than Joe Oxley as sheriff. My 20 years o f experience in law en­ forcement, as a street cop and administra­ tor, lead me to believe that Joe Oxley will bring sound fiscal management and will restore law enforcement professionalism and integrity to the Sheriffs Department. He possesses a strong legal and law enforcement background — as a former tough assistant prosecutor — and the experience and dedication to provide effi­ cient and responsive services to the people o f Monmouth County. WALTER ZALISKO

Manalapan W

o lfe b la s t s m a y o r Had Brian Murphy not written the let­ ter to the In d e p e n d e n t , I would not have felt the need to answer him. I do not dis­ agree that foul language and shouting have no place in a public forum, but when the instigator tries to explain himself as the victim, that is going too far. I have witnessed three years o f Mr. Murphy’s attempts to equivocate, waffle and strut when it comes to answering le­ gitimate questions from the three public activists — Mrs. Schmidt, Mrs. Drabkin and Mr. McAleer. It is tragic and pathetic. As to the charge that Mr. McAleer has an obligation to tell the police who is re­ sponsible for the recall signs against Mur­ phy on telephone poles, this is not so. The gravaman of the offense is a civil tort and the only one who can bring that cause of action is the telephone company; to my knowledge they have not done so. To use township employees on their official du­ ties to remove signs from a private corpo­ ration leaves me curious as to how that can be justified. I’d like to know the man hours involved and the cost. It is Mr. Murphy’s embarrassment, not the town­ ship. N ow , he seeks revenge on his own municipal leader by declaring he wants to buy the ATMUA. This would kill bond­ ing. All in all, the mayor couldn't shine the shoes o f the four best mayors MatawanAberdeen ever had — John Marz, Phil Gumbs, Burt Morachnick and Tom Pow­ ers. I suggest Brian Murphy get a copy of H o w to M a ke F rien d s a n d In flu e n c e P e o ­ p le .

RICHARD WOLFE Aberdeen

2 8

JUNE 1, 1995, THE INDEPENDENT

E x p e r t p r e d ic t s g o o d c la m s e a s o n

alendar

C la m s e e d l i n g s th r iv e in riv ers, b u t d ie in R aritan B a y ________ BY MARILYN DUFF________ S ta ff

W r i t e r

T

R O L L IN G A L O N G — M o n m o u th C o u n ty F r e e h o ld e r T h e o d o r e J. N arozanick (I) holds Holm del resident Joseph L ucania’s sculpture of a Civil W ar bike called a bone shaker. Looking on is Sister M ary Sim on Robb, executive director o f the Office on Aging, Freehold, who sponsors the exhibit. Lucania’s w ork w on the best sculpture in the non-pro class in th e S e n io r C itiz e n a r t s h o w h e ld a t T h o m p s o n P a rk , M id d le to w n .

C L U B S

Tu esd ay • T h e M id d le to w n A r e a C o m m e r c e n e tw o rk in g c h a n g e , 5 :3 0 - 7 : 3 0 p . m M a rk e tp la c e , B ra d le e s R o u t e 3 5 , M id d le to w n .

F O R

C h a m b e r of b u s in e s s c a 'd e x ­ . , T h e W i l d B ir d S h o p p in g C e n te r , F re e . 6 7 1 -3 3 6 0 .

B ro o k d a le C o m m u n it y C o lle g e , Lin c ro ft. F e e is $ 8 . F o r r e g i s t r a t i o n a n d i n f o r m a t i o n , c a ll 2 2 4 - 2 8 8 0 .

Tu esd ay • “ It a ly f r o m t h e R e n a i s s a n c e to

th e N a p o le o n ic E r a ,” s p o n s o re d b y O r d e r S o n s o f It a ly in A m e r i c a , F i l i p p o M a z z e i L o d g e 2 6 2 1 , F r e e h o l d , w ill b e p r e s e n t e d a t 7 p .m . a t th e M o n m o u t h C o u n t y L ib r a r y , 1 2 5 S y m m e s D r iv e , M a n a la p a n . F o r m o re i n f o r m a t i o n , c a ll ( 9 0 8 ) 4 3 1 - 7 2 4 2 .

K ID S

S a tu rd a y • A f is h in g d e r b y ,

s p o n s o re d by H a ­ z l e t R e c r e a t i o n f o r c h i l d r e n ( 3 - 1 7 ) , w ill b e h e ld f r o m 8 a .m .- n o o n a t V e t e r a n s M e m o r ia l P a r k . P a r tic ip a n ts m u s t s u p p ly t h e i r o w n b a it a n d p o l e . P r e - r e g i s t e r a t J a m e s J . C u lle n C e n t e r , 1 7 7 6 U n io n A v e ., o r f r o m 7 :3 0 - 8 a . m . o n d a y o f t h e d e r b y . 73 9 -0 6 5 3 .

S a tu rd a y s th ro u g h J u n e 17 The Lion, the Witch & the Wardrobe, f o r a g e s 3 - 1 4 , w ill b e p e r f o r m e d a t 1 1 a . m . b y T h e M e a d o w T h e a t e r , T h e G a lle r ia A tr iu m , B rid g e A v e n u e a n d W e s t F r o n t S tre e t, R e d B a n k . T ic k e ts a re $ 6 . 7 5 8 ­ 0099.

S a tu rd a y s th ro u g h D e c. 30 • Im p ro v Jam , Jr., c o m e d y s h o w f o r a g e s 1 0 - 1 6 , p e r fo r m e d a t 8 p .m ., T h a M e a d o w T h e a t e r , T h e G a lle r ia A tr iu m , B rid g e A v e n u e a n d W e s t F r o n t S tre e t, R e d B a n k . T ic k e ts a re $ 6 . 7 5 8 -0 0 9 9

S P E C IA L

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f r o m 8 a.m. to n o o n o n S a tu rd a y at H a zle t R e c r e a t i o n ’ s a n n u a l f is h i n g d e r b y f o r c h il­ d r e n , a g e s 3 - 1 7 . T h e d e r b y w ill b e h e ld a t V e te r a n s M e m o r ia l P a r k , U n io n A v e n u e . P a r t i c i p a n t s m u s t s u p p l y t h e i r o w n b a it a n d p o l e . A ll c h ild r e n m u s t b e a c c o m p a ­ n ie d b y a p a r e n t o r g u a r d ia n . Y o u m a y p r e -re g is te r a t th e J a m e s J . C u lle n C e n t e r , 1 7 7 6 U n i o n A v e . , o r f r o m 7 : 3 0 - 8 a .m . t h e d a y o f t h e d e r b y . P r i z e s w ill b e a w a r d e d . F o r m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n , c a ll 7 3 9 - 0 6 5 3 .

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F r id a y , S a t u r d a y a n d S u n d a y t h r o u g h J u n e 11 • B r o o k d a le C o m m u n it y C o lle g e w ill p r e s e n t On the Side of the Angels, a t 8 p .m . J u n e 2 - 3 , 9 - 1 0 a n d a t 3 p .m . J u n e 4 a n d 1 1 a t t h e c o l l e g e ’s P e r f o r m i n g A r t s C e n te r , 7 6 5 N e w m a n S p rin g s R o a d , L i n c r o f t . G e n e r a l a d m i s s i o n is $ 1 2 , c h il­ d r e n a n d s e n io r c itiz e n s $ 1 0 a n d B r o o k d a le s tu d e n ts , $ 8 . F o r m o r e in fo rm a ­ t i o n , c a ll ( 9 0 8 ) 2 2 4 - 2 4 1 1 .

here’s both bad and good news for those interested in the health o f local soft-shell or steamer clams. A record set o f billions o f soft-shell clams spawned last year in Raritan Bay is gone, killed by recurrent northwesterly storms last fall, local shellfish researcher Clyde L. MacKenzie Jr. said last week. Those clams might have been saved if clam management practices used e lse­ where were in place, M acKenzie said, adding it is something he plans to pro­ mote. Meanwhile, another enormous 1993 set o f cla m s in the N a v e sin k and Shrewsbury rivers is thriving and should produce “a banner year” for local Fish­ erm an this sum m er, a c co r d in g to MacKenzie. There has been no local clam fishery for the past five years, and M acKenzie believes it is due to tiny killifish, who feed on young clams until the tiny clams grow to a size large enough that the killi­ fish can no longer suck them in. In an April news release about the com eback o f soft clam s in the rivers, M acKenzie explains how killifish and small bait fish “are eating loads” o f the young soft clams. That’s the bad news, he says, but the good news is that the 1993 sets were so heavy, “the killifish can eat all they need and there will be plenty for clammers this year, if the shellfish survive into July.” MacKenzie estimates there are about 300 acres o f clam s in the rivers, with 4,000 to 5,000 bushels per acre. “This is an extremely dense concen­ tration and should provide great harvest­ ing for the local fishermen in the next few years,” he said. A fisheries biologist with the National M arine F ish e r ie s S e r v ic e Jam es J. Howard Laboratory on Sandy H ook, M acK enzie has studied sh e llfish for more than 30 years and monitors local waters. The agency, part o f the National Oceanic and Atm ospheric Adm inistra­ tion, is responsible for living marine re­ sources. In a recent study, M acKenzie found “that both the striped and common killi­ fish prey heavily on juvenile soft clams, so heavily that light to moderate sets in the rivers are wiped out and few clams grow large enough for fishermen.” His studies revealed, however, that

k illifish apparently cannot eat clam s larger than 10 millimeters (two fifths o f an inch), so if the set is large enough, such as the one in 1993, the killifish “can on ly g et a portion b efo re the clam s become too large for them to consume.” MacKenzie based his conclusions on studies o f the clam beds and the stom­ achs o f killifish taken from the rivers, which contained a high percentage o f clams up to 10 millimeters in size. He estimated the 1993 set to be 20 tim es heavier than the 1994 set, and w hile the heavier set is thriving, the smaller 1994 set is almost gone. Other factors also influence the sur­ vival o f young clam s, including water temperature, dissolved oxygen levels, severe weather and blue crab predation. The lost 1994 Raritan Bay set, which MacKenzie estimated to be as high as 32 billion, was unusually heavy. But with­ out the protection o f eel grass, which dis­ appeared years ago, the clams could not survive the churning o f the bay bottom ca u sed by la st f a ll’s n o rth w ester ly storms. MacKenzie said it is possible some of the 1994 set survived in deeper bay waters, which he has not surveyed. The loss o f eel grass may also be a cause o f deeper water levels in the bay, beyond what would be expected by the normal rise in sea level, MacKenzie said. What is sad, he said, is that with a clam management program, many o f the lost bay clam s could have been trans­ planted to other water bodies, like the rivers. Such techniques are used in other parts of the country, he said. MacKenzie transplanted two groups h im self o f about a m illion bay clam s each to two areas o f the Navesink River. The process only took about a half hour for each group, because the clams were so small, about the size o f a small fin­ gernail. One group survived very well, while the other did not, because o f differences in the river bottom sediment. The little clam s need “a good sandy bottom ” to survive, MacKenzie explained. MacKenzie has thought that perhaps the state could use prison manpower to transplant the clams, in the same way it has used prison crews in recent years to clean shore areas. This would, o f course, require state approval, which can be a lengthy process. He plans to recommend the introduc­ tion o f clam management at an upcom­ ing June 20 forum on the future o f the Navesink and Shrewsbury rivers, spon­ sored by the M onm outh C ounty R e­ sources Association. . Last summer M acKenzie found an­ other good set o f soft clams in Spermacetti C ove on the bay sid e o f Sandy Hook, but by February black ducks had eaten them all.

C liffw o o d p u p ils to a id b o m b v ic tim s ABERDEEN — The C liffw ood Ele­ mentary School pupils will celebrate field day on Friday and raise money for the vic­ tims o f the Oklahoma City bombing. At the suggestion o f the first-grade pupils, contact was made with a member of the Oklahoma City school district.

It was learned that there is a scholar­ ship fund for the students who lost a par­ ent in the bombing. Field day will contain a b asketball to ss. A $1 donation is requested from each student who wants to play this game. The student who makes the most baskets will receive a trophy.

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1995 2 9

P w

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Personal I n ju r y

MIDDLETOWN — A senior at High School South was one of five winners in the 12th Annual N ew Jersey Y oung Playwrights Festival. Unfortunately, none of Robert Hak’s classmates got to see his play, O n e S te p F r o m F o r e v e r , which was performed at the State Theater in New Brunswick, due to a clerical error. M arjorie Bertrand, the m other o f Andrew Bertrand, a student in H ak’s drama class, said she was outraged when she heard that High School South school officials would not let the students attend the May 23 performance. “The other schools were there in full force, but the Middletown South admin­ istration chose to cancel this trip because they said the teacher submitted the trip form too late,” said Bertrand at a May 23 Board of Education meeting. The drama teacher, Laine Sutton, failed to hand in the trip form, according to Bertrand, b ecau se she was out o f school for two weeks on workman’s com­ pensation. Sutton slipped on a slick hall­ way at High School South and injured - herself. “They shouldn’t punish the students for such an honest error,” said Bertrand. Bertrand said the trip would not have cost the district anything because the tick­ ets to the performance were free and the bus transportation was being paid with drama club funds. Bertrand said H igh S ch o o l South Principal Ronald Pietkewicz and a num­ ber o f other administrators at the school met and decided that the trip could not take place because the proper forms were not filled out in time. Pietkewicz was not available for com­ ment on Friday afternoon and Monday morning. Hak said Monday that it would have been nice for his classmates to attend the performance, but that he understood the school’s position. “Personally, there is an irony, because with all the bad press the district has been receiving, this would have been positive,” said Hak. “The school should have a com­ mitment to its students.” Hak was pleased that his play will be perform ed Thursday, June 1 at High School South as part o f a young play­ w rights festiv a l. The perform ance is scheduled to begin at 8 p.m. Bertrand also felt the recognition Hak received would have given positive pub­ licity to the school district. “I don’t usually get involved in con­ troversial issues, but with all the nega­ tivity in the press about the Middletown schools, this was som ething positive,” said Bertrand. “The students should have been allowed to attend the play to give Robert some support.” Hak and Bertrand said it was quite o b v io u s at T u esd a y ’s fe stiv a l that Middletown failed to send any represen­ tatives from the district.

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MASTER KUM SUNG KARATE

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“Since our three sons began karate we’ve noticed a greater attention span and increased patience. More im portantly, they are able to progress a t th eir own pace. Kum Sung School m akes learning the m artial a rts a wonderful experience f o r the entire fa m ily .’' The Ientile Family, Holmdel, NJ

fair. It’s got a kitchen, bathroom and office. Year-round it might be available for other organizations to use, such as the Keyport Kiwanis, which has its flea mar­ ket,” he said. The issue of the trailer came up at the May 23 borough council meeting. C ouncilm an David Hammond said about the waterfront, “W e’re trying to clean it up and beautify it. I’m not happy with (the trailer).” However, he noted that if more vol­ unteer organizations make use o f the trail­ er, the incentive to keep the waterfront looking good will probably be greater. Councilman Daniel Nicholl noted that there will not be a concrete foundation, but the firemen are looking to hide the trailer’s tires.

KEYPORT — The Keyport Fire De­ partment will, once again, be installing their makeshift trailer “headquarters” in tim e for the Keyport F irem en’s Fair, scheduled for July. However, this time, the trailer will be left on the waterfront year-round for other organizations to use, if they wish. Four metal stakes were driven into the ground last week, right along the fence by the old public works building, to show where the trailer will go. Mayor Kevin Graham hasn’t yet seen the new trailer, but commented, “I’ve had it described to me and I’ve been assured that it will be refurbished in and out so that it looks attractive on the spot. “This one is larger, more versatile and it will be used primarily for the firemen’s

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The Bayshore Narcotics Task Force and Hazlet police charged three area resi­ dents Tuesday, May 23 with attempting to distribute cocaine in the Bayshore area. Howard Walton, 36, o f 76 Shoreland T errace, North M iddletow n; Barbara Cervasio, 40, o f 1260 Route 36, Hazlet; and John K itson , 21, o f 603 P oole Avenue, Union Beach, were each charged with possession o f cocaine, possession with the intent to distribute, and posses­ sion of paraphernalia. Bail for each was set at $25,000 with

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We'll help you SWPCF, 28, 5’10’\ classy, pret­ Petite, attractive Monmouth County. ©[email protected] (exp7/5) SEEKING m ature S/D F, into pop culture, father of three, seeks honest, in an ad, or browse the voice SOMEONESPECIAL graduate degree, enjoys County SWF, 42, seeks N/S, GUNNISONBEACH off-beat movies. ©2632(exp sincere DWF, 27-35, with good write your FREE ad and ty, SWMseeks SWF, 18+, who 6/28) dancing, sports, movies Seek­ drug-free, healthy Mto share Handsome greetings in the SWM, 41, 5’10”, w sense of humor, who enjoys m usic, moments and m utual ants to share fu n and hopeful­ ing high-type, successful give you easy-to-follow SWPCftf 29-32, 6’+, N/S, good- fidelity. Monmouth County. 165lbs, seeks S/DWF, who ly forma lasting relationship. camping, fishing, bowling, category of your choice. ATTRACTIVE enjoys Gunnison Beach at SJM, 25, seeks cute SJF, 18­ C&W, dancing, dining. Moms Listen to as many voice ads instructions on how to looking/build, with graduate ©260o(exp6/28) Hook as much as I do. ©2665(exp7/5)____ 24, fora real friendship, to hang ok. ©2553(exp6/21) degree, sense of hurror. T P LOOKINGFORALITTLETLC Sandy EASY TT26§0(exp7/5)_________ as you want and leave your out and have fun. fr2631(exp IVORYSEEKS EBONY record your voice greet­ 2668(exp7/5) T O L O V E Very sociable SWF, 21, college FUNTIMES 6/28) private messages for WPM,55, seeks slender, attrac­ D W JM , mid-50s, smoker, student, very attractive, brow n/ S T A R T IN G O V E F S W M , 39, brow n/brow n, 5’11” , tive B F under 45 for rom antic, HANDSOME&AVAILABLE ing and retrieve your people who interest you. SWF, 31, brown/brown, intelli­ brown, likes the "beach, seeks enjoys Iona rides, camping, the bright, caring, good-looking, SW loving L T R and possible fu tu re. P M , 6‘, 180lbs, great shape, financially/em otionally secure. nice guy, 21-27, tall (6’+ ), w ho’s gent, caring, honest, siccessIf you're using a rotary beach, seeks SWF, 30-38, chil­ Seeking same in warm, attrac­ romantic at heart, seeks sin­ g2^1(exp6/21) ______ . messages FREE. ful, single mom. Enjoys honest and caring. No games. dren welcome. ©2689(exp7/5) tive, petite female with great cere, extremely attractive lady, phone, follow the easy SOMEONETOLOVE fun/romantic times, theater, din­ ©2556(exp6/2D It’s easy and fun! B L O SSO M IN G 35-45, N/S, for m onogam ous Sincere, rom antic SW M , 21, smile andpersonality. Aae/raceJ instructions. ing out, music, travel. Seeking LIKETOTRAVEL? ish male is waitingfora but­ religion relationship. 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TT2630(exp6/28) HANDSOMES SINGLE MYLIFE (exp7/5) INTENSE&ROMANTIC outgoing, funny, romantic and ROYCESTYLE JE A N S Fun-loving, light-hearted, suc­ Never married SWJM, 37, opti­ Intelligent, fun and down-toUNIQUEMANSOUGHT desire serious LTR. ©2523 Attractive, considerate, intelli­ cessful DJPM, 5’8'\ 135lbs, earth PM. 30, 6T\ 220lbs, & T E E -SH IR T S cian, 5’7” , 155lbs, brow n/green, Pretty SWF, 23, dark brown (exp6/21) gent, open-minded SWM, 5’11", N/S, N/D, good-looking, seeks Easygoing SWM, 30s, likes out­ seeks pretty, trim, vivacious enjoysSW jet skiing, museumtrips, eyes, N/S who loves fron deep BLUE-EYEDBLONDE medium build, brown/green. attractive JPF, 30ish, for fun, doors, movies, coffee bars. woman. 30 and under, for LTR, beaches LIKESTODANCE and parks. Seeking w ith in her soul, seeks attractive, F rien d ly, positive and energetic DWPF, independent mom, 41, Seeking SF, 28-40, uptosize 6, laughter, life’s simple pleasures. Seekim SF, 26-34, for possipossible marriage and children. attractive , N/S, 24-30, seeking that DWF, 52, seeks fun-loving w ho has Rolls Royce style and Quiet mind a definite plus. Christian values, attractive, fit, SPM bleLT R . g2530texp6/21) M ust have ligntning in your special forever love. ©2657 SW P M , 48+, w ho is looking fo r a Harley heart. ©2685(exp7/5) ©2663(exp7/5)_________ seeks romantic, emotionally (exp7/5) P L AYFULLEO veins, no fucfdy d u > dy's. © aful relationship. stable, independent, N/S S/DM Physically fit, honest Italian/Irish 2551(exp6/21) ©2527(exp6/21) HELLOLOVE RM&TENDEF (age/race unimportant) to share DWCF,WA D W P M , 38, 6’, 21Olbs, brown/ SWM, 30s. 5’10”, 175lbs. seeks 5’3", chestnut brown/ JUSTFORYOU life with. ©2698(exp7/5)____ LOVEQUEST brown, enjoys sports, movies brown, 45, enjoys outdoors, Busy SWF, 23, likes movies, N/S. warm-hearted lady who Considerate SW M , 41, 5’10", LET’S DOSUMMER... and conversation. Seeking times. Seeking apprecia­ music, clubbing and going out. Y'our T Y P IC A L ^ b o r i n g , enjoys dancing, laughter, brown/green, health conscious, attractive, slender S/DW in style. DJF, 48, 5’6”, brown/ quiet affectionate, 2Strustworthy Looking for SwM, 22-26, with music, movies, for a great rela­ with eclectic interests seeks SF 40, who's physically fit,PF, green, fit, seeks tall, handsome tive, playful S/D W C M , 35-40s, w ho aoprecigood values for friendship first for long-term relationship. and adventurous. W2533(exp tionship.
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W r i t e r

M ID D L E TO W N — The tow n sh ip plans to build a second roller hockey rink, but the location has not yet been decided. Middletown has one rink for the pop­ ular outdoor sport at McMahon Park in the North Middletown section. The sec­ ond one w ill be in another part o f the township, officials said. Funding for the rink, which will cost an estimated $60,000, is contained in a $474,000 capital improvements bond or­ dinance introduced last week. The pro­ jects are part o f the 1995 capital im ­ provements plan. The ordinance includes: • $190,000 for roof repairs at various tow n sh ip b u ild in g s. O f that am ount, $53,000 is earmarked for the main library on New Monmouth Road, $30,000 for the Croydon Hall recreation offices building, $25,000 for Croydon Hall gymnasium, and $82,000 for smaller improvements at buildings scattered throughout the town­

P r o g r a m

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ship. • $25,000 for repair of miscellaneous broken sidewalks throughout the town­ ship. • $57,000 for renovations and field improvements at various parks, including $ 1 7 ,0 0 0 to repair storm dam age at B icen ten n ial Park on Route 35, and $10,000 for a field house at Normandy Park, which is being built in cooperation with adult softball leagues. Funding is also for fencing, backstops, bleachers and benches at various parks. • $132,000 for tennis and basketball court improvements, including $30,000 for rehabilitation o f Tindall Park tennis courts, $40,000 for new basketball courts at Nut Swamp Park, and $ 6 2 ,0 0 0 for reconstruction or resurfacing of basketball courts at Bayshore Recreation Center and McMahon, Hillside and Tindall parks. • $70,000 for roller hockey rinks, in­ cluding $60,000 for a new rink at a loca­ tion to be decided and $ 1 0 ,0 0 0 for a sm aller practice rink at W aloo Park, which will be created by overlaying an old basketball court. c a r e

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f is h in g d e r b y A fishing derby, sponsored by Hazlet Recreation for children ages 3 to 17, will be held from 8 a.m. to noon on June 3 at Veterans Memorial Park, Union Avenue. Participants must supply their own bait and p o le. A ll children m ust be a c ­ companied by a parent or guardian. You may preregister at the James J. Cullen Center, 1776 Union Ave., or from 7:30-8 a.m. on the morning of the derby. For more information, call 739-0653.

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f o r d a n c e c la s s e s Hazlet Recreation is sponsoring sum­ mer dance classes for children starting on June 27 for six weeks at James J. Cullen Center, Veterans Memorial Park, Union Avenue. All classes are held on Tuesdays. Creative Movement, for children ages 3 and 4, will be offered at 10 a.m. Ballet/Jazz, for ages 5 and up, starts at 11 a.m. You may register immediately at the recreation office located at the center. Fee is $25. For more information, call 739-0653.

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v o lu n t e e r s h o n o r e d B ayshore C om m unity H o sp ita l, Holmdel, will honor its volunteers at an awards reception at 8 p.m. on June 14 at the hospital cafeteria. Honored for 10,000 hours of service as o f M ay 1994: F loren ce Buchm an o f U nion B each , A u gie D e F illip is o f H olm del, Ann D esiderio o f Matawan, T eddy D ietrich o f K eyport, Dora Emmons of Hazlet and Agnes Jannarone o f Red Bank. 10.000 hours for 1995: Joseph Giunta o f Keyport, Dotty Oliver of Matawan and Audrey Walker o f Keyport. 5 .0 0 0 hours for 1995: R osem ary R adziewicz o f Middletown and Jeanne E llis and Adele Johnson, both o f A b­ erdeen.

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1995 3 5

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C P R c o u r s e s Bayshore Community Hospital will of­ fer two American Heart Association car­ diopulmonary resuscitation courses (CPR) at the hospital’s conference room B, Beers Street, Holmdel. “HeartSaver CPR” will be offered from 7 -1 0 p.m. on June 5. Fee is $25. An American Heart Association participation card will be issued upon completion of this course. “Healthcare Provider CPR” will meet 7­ 10 p.m. on two consecutive Mondays, June 5 and 12. Fee is $35. An American Heart Association certification card will be issued upon completion of this course. To register, call 739-5990.

KEYPORT M u rd er m y ste ry s la te d f o r J u n e 3 The C odfather, a murder mystery dinner sponsored by Keyport First Aid Squad, will be presented by Death Becomes Her at 6 p.m. on June 3 at the squad located at 1927 Atlantic Street, Keyport. Tickets cost $15 per person and include the show, an Italian buffet, beer and wine. No one under 21 permitted. Reservations are required. No tickets will be sold at the door. For more information, call 264-8990.

L u n c h e o n , fa s h io n sh o w set fo r Ju n e 3 A luncheon and fashion show, spon­ sored by Keyport Auxiliary o f Bayshore Community Hospital, will be held at noon on June 3 at Yesterday’s Restaurant, Route 35 and Hazlet Ave, Keyport. Admission is $20. For more information, call 566-6446 or 264-2892. S tu d e n ts g iv e

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The Matawan Rotary Club, in con­ junction with Aberdeen Tow nship, is sponsoring a charity golf tournament on Monday at the Bamm H ollow Country Club, Lincroft. The tournament begins with a lunch at 11:30 a.m., a shotgun start at 12:30 p.m., and concludes with a buffet dinner. Cost is $135 per golfer. To register, call 583-4200, ext. 134.

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A baker in Keyport has reduced the price of his bread from eight to five cents. The loaves are the same size as before. Among the losses by the late frosts was a field of cucumbers owned by Capt. George A. Bowne of Middletown. W. S. & S. Bray of Holmdel has been shipping about 400 bunches o f asparagus daily. M em orial Day seem s to have lost many o f its features o f sorrow. Not only funeral dirges do the bands play, but lively marches, ringing martial tunes and patriot­ ic airs as well. Many of the thousands of flags which float in the soft May breeze wave proudly from the highest points of their staffs and not at half mast. Some years ago the graduating class of the Keyport public school took an ad­ vanced stand in the matter of presents to members at the graduating exercises. At that time, in all of the schools o f the coun­ ty, as it is in many of them at the present time, the custom of giving presents pub­ licly to the graduates was in vogue. So many gifts have been heaped up about the graduates on the stages and platforms that on a number o f occasions the graduates th em selves were alm ost hidden from sight, and a horse and cart was required to haul the gifts home. The Keyport gradu­ ates were the first to protest against this outrage on good taste, and they passed a resolution announcing that no gifts for any of the graduates would be received at he graduating e x e r c ise s. T his year, the Keyport graduates have taken another step forward and have requested that no flow­ ers be sent to the graduates. The custom of giving a wagon load of flowers to a gradu­ ate is only one grade less silly and vulgar than the practice of burying them in pre­ sents. John Blooker, who works for Joseph I. VanMater o f Holmdel, got drunk on Tuesday o f last week and determined that he would die. He went to the different stores in H olm del and tried to buy a revolver, offering all the money he had for one. He said that he wanted to go to heav­ en right away. He was finally quieted down and persuaded not to kill himself, until he got sober, anyway. The more sober he got, the less he wanted to die, and now he doesn’t want to die at all. James G. Ivans of Keyport committed suicide last Wednesday. His son, Elliot, to whom he was greatly attached, died o f consumption on Wednesday morning. Mr. Ivans went in to the room where the dead body of his son lay, kissed him, and then went out to the barn and shot himself. The report o f the pistol was heard by J. L. Webster and William A. Walling, who ran to the barn, but Mr. Ivans was dead when they got there. He left a note saying that he wished to be buried with his son, which was done on Friday. He had an insurance of $7,000 on his life. He was fifty years old. A wife and five children survive him. George Hyland of Holmdel found one of his cows in the field last Thursday with its leg broken . Dr. B. F. King o f Little Silver set the broken bone and it is expect­ ed that the cow will come around all right. The cow was very wild and in order to catch it to set the broken bone, it had to be

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75 YEA RS ACO William Morrell of Belford was hit in the eye with a baseball Sunday. His eye is so sore that he has since been unable to work at E lizab eth p ort, w here he is employed in the freight yards. This was his fourth serious injury in less than a year. In the other accidents he suffered two mashed fingers, a broken collar bone and a broken arm. J. Hallock Reid of West New York, formerly o f Highlands, who was better known as Hal Reid, died Saturday. He was a w ell known playw right and was an author o f over 200 successful stage plays. For several years, Mr. Reid had been writ­ ing motion picture plays and he had a stu­ dio at Fort Lee. Mr. Reid was 56 years old. The funeral was held yesterday morn­ ing and the burial was made in the after­ noon at Stone Church C em etery at Navesink.

SO Y E A R S A C O Committeeman John T. Lawley stat­ ed last Thursday at the meeting o f the Middletown township committee that a large number o f com plaints had been made to him concerning the mail delivery service in the territory o f River Plaza. Complaints were that letters and appears w ould be several days late and m ail addressed to one person would be placed in the box o f others, and a total unreliabili­ ty of service in general. H olm es L. D uncan, firem an first class, son o f Mr. and Mrs. W illiam J. Duncan, Longstreet Road, Holmdel, was aboard this Essex class aircraft carrier when her planes battered Okinawa prior to the Marine and Army landings. With other units o f the Pacific fleet, this ship sent out her planes in a long series o f sweeps and strikes that blasted enemy aircraft shore in sta lla tio n s and sh ip p in g from the Ryukyu Islands C ongressm an M arion B ennett o f M issou ri, one o f ten A m erican c o n ­ gressmen to view the Nazi death cham­ bers, spoke at Red Bank Catholic High School on Sunday. At Buchenwald he said he witnessed scenes no Christian could imagine or fully understand, and pointed out that pictures secured to document the scenes and printed words could not do jus­ tice to it. “I saw 850 children, ages 6 to 13, but with faces and shrunken bodies of old men. They are children who remember nothing but life in a concentration camp because their parents did not like Hitler,” he said. “German civilians deny any knowledge o f what has happened to political prison­ ers in this and other camps. They know now. They were forced to go through the camps and see for themselves. I saw one faint. I read the next day that one man and his wife went home and committed sui­ cide rather than live in a Germany that had been responsible for such crimes.” “My first reaction after seeing the hor­ rors of Buchenwald and other places was that we just ought to kill off all Germans.”

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Ruth Ann Kauffmann, daughter o f Keansburg Mayor George Kauffmann and Ruth Kauffmann of Keansburg, was mar­ ried Sept. 2 to Robert Sullivan, son o f Robert Sullivan o f Keansburg and Sally Sullivan of Highlands. The ceremony was performed by the bride’s cousin, Kevin Keelen, O.S.A. and the Rev. Joseph Hughes o f Holy Cross Church. Rumson, at St. Ann’s Church, Keansburg. The altar boys were cousins of the bride, Michael and Patrick Robinson of Thompson, Pa. Maid o f honor was the sister o f the bride, Nancy Kauffmann o f Keansburg. Bridesmaid was Tara DeMartino of Howell. Flower girls were nieces and goddaughters of the bride, Sarah Shanley McBride of Orange County, Calif., and Kara Donnelly of Keansburg. Best man was Joseph M em m olo o f W oodbridge. The usher, was Charles LoBello of Manchester Township. The bride graduated from Keansburg High School and Wilfred Beauty Academy, Red Bank. She is employed as a quality control supervisor for Merry Maids o f Matawan. The groom graduated from Keansburg High School and Fairleigh D ickinson University, Madison. He is employed at Swiss Bankcorp, New York City, N.Y. The couples spent their honeymoon on a cruise to the Caribbean and the Florida Keys. The couple resides in West Keansburg, Hazlet Township.

Marie Pilesky of Old Bridge and Nancy and George Pilesky o f Howell announce the engagem ent o f their daughter, Georgianna Pilesky, to Paul Parlacoski, son o f Elizabeth and George Woodward of Hazlet. The future bride is a graduate of Cedar Ridge High School. She earned an associ­ ate o f arts degree from Brookdale Community College, Lincroft section of Middletown, and a bachelor of arts degree from Georgian Court College, Lakewood. She is employed as a special education teacher by the Jamesburg Board o f Education. Her fiance is a graduate o f Middlesex County Vocational and Technical High School, East Brunswick. He is a member of D ockbuilders L ocal N o. 1456. He is employed by Linde Griffith Construction Co., Newark. A March 1996 wedding is planned.

TO O U R R E AD ER S Greater M edia New spapers is happy to share its readers' good news on the Milestones pages. Fo rm s are available f o r readers who wish to announce engagements, weddings, births and wedding anniversaries. To request a form, call 2 5 4 ­ 7000, Ext. 216. '

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H E L E N L. A C K E R S O N , 9 8 , of H o lm d e l, died M a y 25 at Bayshore Com m unity Hospital, Holmdel. Born in Keyport, she lived in Holmdel since 1918. S he w as a school teach er and for­ m er principal in the Holmdel school system from 1 9 18-75. Prior to that, she was a school teacher in Keyport from 19 15-1 8. She w as a m em ber of the Keyport Reform ed Church and the N ew Jer­ s e y E d u c a tio n A s so cia tio n . S h e w a s p r e d e ­ c e a s e d by her husband, Jo hn . S urviving a re tw o so ns, E a rle of H o lm d e l a n d K e n n e th of Lighthouse Point, Fla.; seven grandchildren; 12 great-grandchildren, and one great-g reat grand­ c h ild . S e rv ic e s w e re u n d e r th e d ire c tio n of Holmdel Funeral Hom e, with a religious service at Keyport Reform ed Church. Interm ent was in Holmdel Cem etery. LO R ET T A C R E ED , 5 7 , of N orthport, Fla., died M ay 18 at hom e. S he w as a form er resi­ dent o* Keyport for nine years, prior to moving to Florida last year. S he was a form er em ployee of Misco C o., Holm del. S h e w as a m em b er of the V eterans of Foreign W ars Ladies Auxiliary Post 4 2 4 7 , Keyport. H e r son, D on ald , died in 1 9 6 4 . S urviving a re h e r hu sb an d , H ow ard; a s o n , Bill o f V irg in ia ; tw o d a u g h te rs , D e b ra K a s e m a n o f U n io n B e a c h a n d D o n n a T o m a sello of M a taw a n ; th re e sisters, M arilyn B iel of W e s t K e a n s b u rg , C a ro ly n A llw e ll of H a z le t an d F re id a D o u g h ty of K eyp ort; four brothers; four grandchildren; three great-grand­ children; th re e stepd aug hters; 2 0 nieces and nephews. A graveside service is planned for 10 a.m . on Friday at Shoreland M em orial Gardens, Hazlet. AM Y PO LA N D of North M iam i Beach, Fla., died M ay 19 at hom e. Born in N ew York, she lived in K eyp o rt be fo re m o vin g to F lo rid a in 1 9 71. Surviving are her husband of 5 6 years, S am uel; a daughter, Rosalind Portm an of North M iam i B each; a son, Larry of M a ta w a n ; four grandchildren; and a brother, M atth ew of Fairberg, Ariz. Services were under the direction of Lithgow Funeral Chapel, North Miam i. W IL L IA M J . T O W LE, 66 , o f M a n c h e s te r T o w n s h ip , d ie d M a y 2 3 a t h o m e . B o rn in Brooklyn, N .Y ., he lived in H azle t before moving to M a nch ester Tow nship th re e ye a rs ago. H e was a train conductor for Amtrak, Penn Station, N ew York City, before retiring in 1988. H e was a com m unicant of Holy Fam ily C hurch, Union B each. He was a veteran of the U .S . Air Force an d had s e rv e d du ring th e K o re a n co n flict. S u rvivin g a re his w ife , M a rg a re t; tw o so n s, M a rtin o f H u tch in so n , M in n ., a n d W illia m of M analapan ; two daughters, M ary Jane Sisk of East W indsor and M argaret Tinker of Metuchen; th re e brothers, A rthur of F lo rid a , T h o m a s of Tom s River, and Robert of Jackson; seven sis­ te rs, D o ro th y G a rn e r of T o m s R ive r, M a rth a Curry of Florida, H elen Igoe of Scranton, P a., A nn a M a e R e e v e s of A lbany, N .Y ., Florence Schnitzler of Tom s River, M a ry Ann Tucker of Pennsylvania, and Lillian Jordan of Lake Hopatcong; and seven grandchildren. S ervices were under the direction of D ay Funeral Hom e, Key­ port, with a M ass at Holy Family Church. Inter­ m ent was in St. Joseph’s C em etery, Keyport. S A N D R A H. W ILSON, 62 , of Keyport died M a y 2 5 a t B a y s h o re C o m m u n ity H o s p ita l, Holm del. S he w as a lifelong resident of Keyport. S h e w a s a so cial w o rk e r fo r th e M o n m o u th C o u n ty B o a rd o f S o c ia l S e r v ic e s fo r m a n y

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y e a r s . S h e w a s a m e m b e r o f S t. J o h n 's M e th o d is t C h u r c h , H a z le t . H e r h u s b a n d , R eliance (P ete), died in 1982. Surviving are a d a u g h te r, G a y la S le d d e n of Florida; a sister, P en n y G o e k e n of S po tsw o od; tw o grandchil­ dren, and a great-grandchild. Services w ere un­ der the direction of D ay Funeral Hom e, Keyport. Crem ation was private.

ELIZA BETH F. W INTER 80, of Tom s River died M a y 2 3 at Bayshore Com m unity Hospital, H o lm d e l. B o rn in H o b o k e n , s h e liv e d in M ataw an before moving to Tom s River 16 years a g o . S h e w a s a h e a d te lle r a t First F id e lity B ank, M illburn, for 5 0 years be fo re retiring in 1978. S he w as a m em b er of the First P resbyte­ rian C hurch, Irvington. Surviving are her hu s­ band, John. Services w ere under the direction of D ay Funeral H om e, Keyport. Interm ent was in Hollywood M em orial Park C em etery, Union. A G N E S M. C L A Y T O N , 8 9 , o f B ric k T o w n s h ip , d ie d M a y 1 8 a t P o in t P le a s a n t H o s p ita l, P o in t P le a s a n t. B orn in W a ll, s h e m oved to Brick in 19 68. M rs. C lay to n o w ned an d o p erate d King Hill F arm , W all To w nship , from 1 9 3 3 -6 8 . S h e w as p re d e c e a s e d by her husband, Ernest P. Clayton. Surviving are four sons, Ernest W . of C am bridge, Ohio, A. Jerom e of Brick, Alvie F. of Lithicum Heights, Md., and H arry N . of W all; 10 gran dch ildren an d eig ht g r e a t-g ra n d c h ild re n . C .H .T . C la y to n & S o n F u n e ra l H o m e , H o w e ll, w a s in c h a rg e o f a r ­ ra n g e m e n ts . In te rm e n t w a s in O ld T e n n e n t C em etery, Tennent. LU C ILLE M. CONNELL, 44, of Howell, died M a y 2 2 a t J e r s e y S h o r e M e d ic a l C e n t e r , N eptune. Born in Staten Island, N .Y ., she lived in Howell the past 2 0 years. Mrs. Connell w as a m e m b e r an d fo rm e r o ffic e r o f th e G rie b lin g School PTA , Howell. S h e w as a com m unicant of S t. C a th e r in e o f S ie n a R o m a n C a th o lic C h u rc h , F a rm in g d a le , an d a m e m b e r o f th e O r d e r o f th e E a s te rn S ta r o f N e w J e r s e y , C arasaljo C hapter, Lakewood. Surviving a re her husband, W illiam J.; two sons, Dylan and Ryan C o n n e ll; h e r m o th e r, V a d a C a s t a ld i, all o f H o w e ll; a n d a b ro th e r, J o s e p h C a s ta ld i o f F ree h o ld T o w n s h ip . C .H .T . C la y to n an d S on F u n e r a l H o m e , H o w e ll, w a s in c h a r g e o f arrangem ents. J O S E P H F. CO N W AY, 73, of S ilverm ead , Freehold Township, died M ay 2 6 at C en traS tate M e d ica l C e n te r, F ree h o ld T o w n s h ip . H e w as born and resided in Freehold his entire life. Mr. C on w ay retired three years ag o as a custodian for the Freehold Township Board of Education and w as superin ten den t of M o nm ou th V illag e G arden A partm ents, Freehold, for the past 19 ye ars . H e w as an ex em p t m e m b e r of E ng ine C o. No. 1 of the Freehold Borough Fire D ep art­ m ent, a m em b er of the Freehold Fin, Fur and F eath er Club and a form er m em ber of the Je r­ sey S hore Firem en’s Bowling League. H e was p red eceased by his wife, M axine, who died in 1993. Surviving are his son, M urry J. C on w ay Sr. of S ea Girt; two brothers, W illiam C on w ay Sr. of Freehold Township and Leonard C on w ay of Freehold; a sister, M arian M atthew s of F re e ­ hold Township; and five grandchildren. Funeral a r ra n g e m e n ts w e r e u n d e r th e d ire c tio n of Freem an Funeral Hom e, Freehold.

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c a te rin g h a ll.) T r a d it io n a l artifacts, etch ed m irro rs, fu ll lin e n s e rv ic e a n d a q u ic k - to p le a se sta ff are part o f a p le a s in g picture. A p itc h e r o f w h it e s a n g ria , a c o m p li ­ m e n ta ry , fre sh v e g e ta b le s o u p a n d s o m e d e lic io u s P o r tu g u e s e b re a d is h o w w e b e ­ g a n o u r m eal. T h e m e n u re f le c t s a g o o d v a r ie t y o f s e a fo o d w h ic h is D o n S a n c h o ’s sp e c ia lty . F r o m s h r im p , m u s s e ls a n d c la m s to lo b ­ ster, sq u id , s n a p p e r a n d s a lm o n , p re p a re d b ro ile d in g a r lic sau ce , in a p a e lla (c o o k e d w it h ric e a n d s a f f r o n ) o r in re d o r g r e e n sau ce, y o u c a n ’t g o w r o n g . N o n - s e a f o o d fa v o rit e s in c lu d e , c h i c k ­ en, v e a l a n d p o r k in a v a rie ty o f sty le s, as w e ll as b ro ile d ste aks. T h i s e v e n in g ’s s p e ­ c ia ls in c lu d e d la m b ste w w it h p o rt w in e a n d a p a e lla f o r t w o ( in c r e d ib ly p ric e d at $ 1 9 .9 5 ). F o r a p p e t iz e r s , w e t e s te d th e g a r l ic s h r i m p a n d the f r ie d s q u id , S e v i l l e h a n a sty le ($ 6 . 9 5 e a ch ). T h e s h r im p , c a p a b le o f b e in g a n entree, w a s p e rfe ct in e v e r y a s ­ p e c t o f p re p a ra tio n , in c lu d in g an o u ts ta n d ­ in g ly d e lic io u s , p le n t y -o f -g a r lic sau ce. T h e frie d sq u id , e q u a l in p o r tio n size , w a s n o t u p to the s h r im p . T h e c o a t in g h a d lo s t ( o r m a y b e n e v e r h a d ) its c r i s p n e s s s o m e w h e r e in the k it c h e n . It w a s l u k e ­ w a r m a n d the c o l d c o c k t a il s a u c e d i d n ’t s a v e the fla w s. A v e a l c h o p ( $ 1 4 . 9 5 ) e n tre e fe a tu re d tw o v e a l lo in c h o p s, fre sh b r o c c o li a nd ca rrots, s e a so n e d ric e a n d th o se d e lic io u s S p a n is h frie d p otatoes. S t ill, it’s the p a e lla that I h a v e a lw a y s lo o k e d fo rw a rd to in a P o r tu g u e se re sta u ­ rant, a n d D o n S a n c h o ’s w a s c e rt a in ly u p to sta n d a rd w ith the best. T h is e n c o m p a s s ­ in g p a e lla ( $ 1 4 . 9 5 ) fe a tu re d a w h o le lo b -

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Spare Ribs, Egg Rolls, Chicken Gold finger, Dim Sum, Shrimp Toast, Pan Fried Wonton.

Open daily for lunch and dinner from 11:30 a.m. until 11 p.m. or midnight R e s e r v a t i o n s : Accepted C r e d i t c a r d s : Most major B a r : Full S m o k i n g : No nonsmoking section available A t t i r e : Casual H a n d i c a p p e d : Accessible

H o u rs :

* S u m m e r T r ip le C r o w n * General Chins Chicken & M ariner Jum bo Shrimp and Steak hawaii served with broccoli

* R o a st P o r k F r ie d R ic e * I c e C r e a m , P in e a p p le , J e llo H o t T e a & F o rtu n e C o o k ie s Offer valid Sunday thru Friday, Offer good thru July 4, 1995 Please bring this a d w ith y o u !

Express Lunch Daily ste r, s h r i m p , m u s s e l s , c l a m s , s c a l l o p s , s a u s a g e a n d c h ic k e n m in g le d w ith s a ffro n rice. It w a s b ette r th a n it s o u n d s , a n d i f y o u n e v e r h a d a p a ella, start here. In a d d i­ tio n to its gre a t fla v o r s, t h is p a e lla c o u ld h a v e e a s ily fe d a s m a ll f a m ily . C a n y o u i m a g i n e w h a t th e p a e l l a s p e c i a l c o u l d h a v e h a n d le d ? T h e d e sse rt cart o ffe re d flan, c h o c o la te c a k e , c a rr o t c a k e , t ir a m is u a n d c h e e se ca ke . T h e c h e e se c a k e ( $ 3 . 5 0 ) w a s a v e r­ age, a n d I w o u ld h a v e p re fe rre d it c h ille d ra t h e r t h a n r o o m t e m p e r a t u r e . T h e fla n (b a s ic a lly a n e g g c u st a rd tart w it h o u t the p a s t ry sh e ll), w a s s im ila r ly s e rv e d at ro o m te m p e r a t u r e , a n d its c a r a m e l s a u c e w a s f u n d a m e n t a lly g o o d a n d no t a s sw e e t as it s o u n d s. V a l u e i s w h a t D o n S a n c h o i s a b o u t. P le n t y o f g o o d f o o d a n d m o r e at b a rg a in p ric e s, s e rv e d b y a m o d e st s ta ff that y o u d o n ’t h a v e to lo o k for. M a r c

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„n ly *3 75 2174 ROUTE 35, HOLMDEL, NJ 07733 TEL: (908) 264-2002 • FAX (908) 264-8388

Catering Service PRIVATE PARTY R O O M AVAILABLE FO R ALL OCCASIONS UP TO 1 0 0 PERSONS

U p to $ 60 0 Utility Re b ate H ig h e s t Re b ate Available F ro m Utility C o m p a n y

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Heat/Cool • Thermostat EXPIR ES 6/14/95 WITH INSTALLATION OF AIR CONDITIONER

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*Prices are per person, cruise only, double occupancy on select 1995 sailings. Port chorees (from$69-$1851 departure taxes from (5J-2J.50) and gratuities are additional. Prices and dates are subject to availability. Sa\-ings basedon comparison ofaitegory F cruise only rates on Sovereign ofthe Seas Dec. 2.9 &16.1995. Certain gateway restrictions apply. Prices in U.S. dollars. One camera will be seta afterfinal payment is received. ©1995 KCCL Ships ofNorway. Liberian and Bahamian Registry.

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40 JU N E1,1995,TH EIN D E P E N D E N T HURRY 1>i ! S A LE ENDS JU N E 1 4 *

t e ; '; iS E J S l S l l S I I f Tivadar Fulop, 37, of 377 Washington Place, Long Branch, was charged May 29 with driving while intoxicated, driving with a suspended license and obstruction of jus­ tice. He was stopped on L ow er Main Street about 9 p.m. His bail was set at a total of $3,000, with no 10 percent option. On Arbordale Lane, someone threw a flower pot the night of May 28-29 at a duck and broke its wing. Police suspect neigh­ borhood juveniles and notified the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. On Sherwood Drive, a 1988 Chevrolet valued at $4,000 was stolen from a drive­ way the evening of May 28. At the 7-11 parking lot on Lloyd Road, someone stole a 1994 Mercedes Benz, valued at $45,000, about 9:30 p.m. May 27. The owner left the keys in the car. Cellular phones were stolen from cars in several incidents last week. The night of May 21-22 a phone was stolen from a car on Noble Place; on May 25-26, on Beacon Lane; and on May 26, on Brookview Lane. At the municipal train station parking lot, two cars were stolen May 26 between about 7 a .m . and 3 p .m .: a 19 8 7 Oldsmobile valued at $5,000 and a 1990 Nissan valued at $11,000.

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On H u b b a rd A v e n u e , police a p ­ prehended a homeless man on May 19 who admitted kicking in the back door of a house while the owner was out to try to find food. The resident called police about 3:30 p.m. after discovering the door kicked in. Police found the suspected crouched by a campfire in a wooded area behind the house. Responding to a call on The Trail May 23, police found an elderly woman lying on the ground by a ladder. The 94-year-old woman was apparently cleaning gutters when she slipped from the ladder. A neigh­ bor heard her calling for help and called the police. She was taken to Jersey Shore Medical Center.

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A large white dog jumping on children was reported May 24 by the Steamboat Dock Museum on American Legion Drive. Patrolman Anthony Gallo responded to the call. A loud party was reported May 21 on First Street. Patrolman Mike Ferm responded to a May 23 call that there were two men acting disorderly at the Town and Country Diner on Route 34. A Therese Street resident complained May 22 that the heavy smell of spray paint could be detected from the boatyard.

TOMVACCARELLA LAWN & LANDSCAPE EXPERTS

Complete Lawn Services • Landscape Design & Plantings • Trim mings

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8 Tindall Rd. • Suite 5 M iddletown, NJ

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A R o u te 34 re s id e n t reported that chunks of grass w ere taken out, skid marks were on the road, and the mailbox was damaged in front of his house on May 23. A small rabbit was reported wandering inside a Homestead Place home on May 23. A group of kids hanging out near the bagel store at Holmdel Tow ne Center, Route 35, was reported on May 23. Robin Newton, 136 Hudson Avenue, W. Keansburg, was charged with driving with a suspended license and possession of controlled, dangerous substances after her car was stopped May 23 on Laurel Avenue and Plum Lane. Eggs were thrown at a car on Craw­ fords Corner Road on May 23. A c u s to m e r at th e Palm er Avenue Exxon complained May 22 that she paid $10 for gas but didn’t get any. A problem with the hose was found, and the gas tank was filled.

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V in c e n t S o lo m e n o , 32, of 19 C alt Drive, was charged May 23 with driving while intoxicated, refusal to take a breath test, reckless driving, speeding and driving with a revoked license.

M ark D. P eden , 19, of 646 Aumack Avenue, Union Beach, was charged May 21 with simple assault, harassment and motor vehicle charges following a 5:30 p.m. incident on Route 36 and Laurel Av­ enue. He allegedly was riding closely be­ hind a car. When it stopped for a light, he got out and allegedly threatened the driver and passenger, using abusive language and spitting at them . Patrolm an David Brett m ade the arrest at the subject’s house. R ic a rd o A n to n ia M o lin a , 2 2 , of New ark, was charged M ay 17 with a t­ tempted auto theft, possession of burglary tools and possession of a weapon. He was arrested at the Ramada Inn parking lot on R oute 35 a fte r so m eo n e c a lle d 9 1 1 , reporting a suspicious person. He was taken to Monmouth County Jail in lieu of $2,500 bail. Patrolman Bill Cowan, Richard Jaeger, and Leo Armenti made the arrest.

Call For A Pit o n e C o n s u lta tio n & Fee S ch ed u le...

9 5 7 -0 0 1 1

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1995 4 1

PROPERTY

22 Ridge R o a d ......................... $235,000 6 Roland Place......................$3,500,000

H 310 Archie St............................... $107,900 93 Avalon L a n e .......................... $140,000 7 Carol Lane................................ $190,000 11 Idol P la c e ............................... $180,000 345 Myrtle St............................... $135,000 381 Pinehurst................................$24,000 798 Prospect Ave....................... $105,000 301 Wellington P la c e .................. $83,000 56th St.............................................$70,000 iSSl ''

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49 Angela Circle....................... $180,000 94 Bart Place............................ $162,000 1 Bethany R o a d ....................... $219,900 6 Orchard St................................ $80,000

B A R B A R A K EN A S G e t s H o u s e s S o ld !

Weichert? Coldwell Banker? Prudential? Gloria Nilson? ERA?

WATERFRONT PROPERTIES! S p e c t a c u la r V ie w s o f t h e NYC S k y lin e & RARITAN BAY!

Better Homes" & Gardens!

84 Agostino D rive.................. $139,900 47 Blackhawk Court............... $399,000 30 Candlelight D rive..............$225,000 16 Chardonnay Drive.............$485,000 32 Chestnut Ridge R oad $211,500 11 Deerfield Road.................. $212,000 15 Greenleaf W ay.................. $271,000 240 Holland Road...................$421,000 Holland R oad.......................... $125,000 16 Ladwood Drive...................$350,000 21 W. Parkway P la c e ............$280,000 12 Whitle Lane........................ $690,000 146 Yarmouth C ourt..............$139,500 17 Yeilowbrook R o a d ............$429,915

306 B e a c h

D r. A b e rd e e n

T h e n w h y t r u s t a n y o n e e lse to m a r k e t y o u r h o m e .

3 bed ranch, full basement garage, double lot

F o r a FREE P e rs o n a liz e d M a ste r M ark e t A nalysis

*1 4 9 ,8 0 0 K e y p o rt Luxurious townhouse 3 bed, 3 bath family room skylites, decks, jacuzzi, garage.

A sk F o r;

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Expanded Strathmore Ranch

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84 Bechstein Dr. A b e rd e e n

Gorgeous contemporary offering 4 bedrooms, 3 full baths, large eat in kitchen, oak cabinets, formal dining rm, great rm w/skytights, tiled fireplace, Pella windows, new master bath, w/ceramic fire., walls, private yard w/inground pool, and hot tub, double deck. Full bsmt, 2 car gar. 5 minutes from GSP exit 114. Asking $409,000

946-4464

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A G E N T

SOLD IN 7 DAYS

Realty Executives 100 Weber Office Plaza 746 Highway 34 • Matawan 583-2800 • Res: 888-2772

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aw ards fo r sales, listing, and sales asso ciate o f the year. M s. H offm an closed o v er $ 10 m illion in residential sales and has been a top co m p an y regional and national aw ard w inner. She can be reached at 908-536-6000. •Tw o sales associates in the M arlb o ro office o f Coldwell Banker Schlott, Realtors w ere honored at the firm 's aw ards breakfast. Sharon Altman was h o nored as the top associate fo r listings in her office fo r 1994. Stan Komito w as presen ted w ith the International P resid en t’s C ircle A w ard and w as also honored as the top associate fo r total pro d u ctio n and top associate o f buyerco n tro lled sales fo r 1994. P lease call the M arlboro office at 9 0 8 -972-0100. •William O. Keleher, Jr., presid en t o f the E ast B ru n sw ick -b ased The Prudential New Jersey Realty, w as n am e d to T he P rudential R eal E state A ffiliates (P R E A ) A dvisory C ouncil. T he N ational A dvisory C ouncil m eets regularly to provide P rudential w ith input on real estate issues and to ex am in e tren d s and changes w ithin the industry. K eleher w as selected as one o f only tw elv e real estate brokers in the co u n try to serve. •The Prudential DiMeglio Realtors, 1743 R oute 27, S o m erset, annou n ced the fo llo w in g new s: the agency has been chosen to be a m em b er o f Prudential R eferral S ervices, the international relocation netw ork o f P rudential; Ann Suydam ju s t co m p leted the three-day P rudential R eal E state training program ; Denise Sudano received the N JA R M illion D o llar Sales C lub B ronze A w ard fo r 1994; Nicolas J. DiMeglio, president, and D enise S udano, relocation coordinator, have been aw arded both the H o m em ark etin g and H o m efin d in g C ertification desig n atio n s; and Josephine Krushauskas has jo in e d the sta ff as office adm inistrator. Call 9 0 8 -8 2 8 -2 7 0 0 •Carole Kubis, a sales associate from The Prudential New J e r s e y Realty * in M id d leto w n , recently received M arch 's top sales honors fo r h er office and the en tire com pany. K ubis represents the top 1 % o f all P rudential agents in the co u n try receiving m illion d o lla r status every year since 1980. She has received m any prestigious aw ards, including the N JA R M illio n D o llar Sales C lub G old aw ard from 1992 to 1994, as w ell as the N JA R 's "D istinguished Sales C lub." K ubis, a realto r fo r m ore than 15 years, is a m em b er o f the M onm outh C ounty B oard o f R ealtors.

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If your looking for a game of contrast­ For the Raritan High School girls’ soc­ cer team, respect has been a hard thing to ing styles, this match-up is for you. The R ockets are a team that has shown the come by this spring. Y ou w o u ld th in k a team th a t h as power and quick striking ability to light up the score board at any time during a re a c h e d th e s e m i-fin a ls o f th e S hore Conference Tournament, and has only one game. Nowhere has the scoring bonanza blemish in 19 matches played this season, been m ore ev ident this season than in F itzg erald, M cG reevy and Schw eitzer, would not have to search for respect. who have tallied 100 goals in 20 games **Early on this season I th in k there this spring. “It’s a lux­ w ere a lo t o f ury to know that you d o u b te rs out don’t have to count on there,” said Coach 'Early o n th is s e a s o n l ju s t one p e rso n to M ary Loew. “We th in k t h e r e w e r e a lo t s c o r e ,” said L oew . have p ro v e d o u r “We have a host of tal­ o f d o u b te rs o u t playing capability ented individuals that on th e fie ld th is th e r e . W e h a v e can carry us.” season.” p r o v e d o u r p la y in g The Rockets are going T h e R o ck ets c a p a b ility o n t h e fie ld to try to do what a lot are co m in g o ff a o f teams found impos­ v ery e m o tio n a l th is s e a s o n .' v ic to ry o v e r the M a ry L o e w sib le to a c c o m p lish d e fe n d in g S hore R aritan g rls' s o c c e r c o a c h th is sp rin g a g a in st B rick M em orial, and Conference that is score goals. The C ham pion Lacey 3-1, which has m oved R aritan into the M u s ta n g s are led by g o a lie Jen Y a n c h o sk y w ho e x te n d e d h er S h o re final four of the 1995 SCT. The speedy Raritan squad wasted no C onference leading shutout total to 15, time getting on the score board as senior with their 1-0 victory over Brick. The Rockets, who haven’t lost a game Jill Schw eitzer put one past the Lacey defense only 38 seconds into the contest. since April 27, were slated to face Brick “That was a huge goal, because I think it M emorial on Tuesday, at Point Pleasant set t£e tempo for the rest o f the gam e,” Boro High School. If Raritan moves on to the final they said Loew. The Rockets also received goals from will take-on the winner of the Manalapansenior Jen Fitzgerald and freshman Erin St. R ose m a tc h -u p . T he fin al w ill be McGreevy, as the third ranked team in the played T hursday at W all H igh School, 18th Ave and New Bedford Road. Shore C onference will now face Brick “As long as they play well and stay Memorial in one of the semi-final match­ ups. The No. 1 ranked team in the Shore focused, I think their skilled enough to Conference, the Mustangs advanced to the play with anybody,” concluded Loew. — Jon Punko semi-finals by defeating an upset-minded Brick Township High School squad 1-0.

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RUN IT DOWN — Tara Fitzgerald of Raritan High School and Kelly Sauers of Lacey High School race to track down a ball in last Thursday’s 3-1 Shore Conference Tournament victory for the Rockets.

(Photo by Rich Schultz)

S p o rt S h o rts T h e A b e rd e e n -M a ta w a n S o c c e r League will have registration for boys and girls between the ages of 6 -14 on Saturday b e tw e e n 10:30 a.m . - 1 p .m . at the A berdeen M unicipal B uilding M eeting Room. First-time registrants are required to bring a copy o f their birth certificate. For more information, call the CCS mes­ sage center at 583-1658 ext. 301. THE OTHER WAY — Deniece Cobb of Raritan High School denies Lacey High S ch o o l’s Tara Coen the ball in the Rockets 3-1 victory over the Lions. The win propelled the R ockets into y e sterd ay’s m atch-up with Brick Memorial at Point Pleasant Boro High School. (Photo by Rich Schultz)

T h e D y nam ites, an u n d e r-1 0 g irls ’

traveling soccer team, topped the Freehold H o tsh o ts 2-1 as T a ra M cF ad d e n and Jessica Druckman scored. Deirdre Murray w as c re d ite d w ith an a s s is t on M c F a d d e n ’s g o a l. T ry o u ts fo r the Dynamites will be held on June 8 and 10. Any interested players seeking more infor­ mation should call John W erner at 888­ 2840 or Phil Druckman at 739 1971. Behind an outstanding team effort the Gems, an under-12 girls’ traveling soccer team, administered an 8-1 drubbing to the Lacey Lazers. Kristen Petretta, Katarine Loosen and Stephanie Pallone netted two Continued on page 4 4

TH EIN D E P E N D E N T,JU N E1.199543

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eople are always talking about the importance of experience in sports. A lm o st no a n a ly sis o f sp o rtin g events today do not include the value of having been there before, but rarely does anyone ever get around to saying why. M iddletow n High School South softball Coach Tom Erbig can say why. “Losing only one starter from last sea­ son’s squad, gave the kid’s confidence in th e m se lv e s and one a n o th e r th at they could win,” said Coach Tom Erbig. T h e E a g le s had a v efy p ro d u c tiv e week, by winning three games to improve their over-all record to 21-5. For starters Middletown South disposed o f Marlboro 7-1 in th e f irs t ro u n d o f th e S h o re Conference Tournament, as junior Tanya Jaramillo held the M ustangs to four hits and improved her record to 12-3. The following day the Eagles recorded a huge 3-0 victory over cross-tow n rival M id d leto w n H igh S chool N orth. “ I t’s always a big victory when you win a state playoff game, but defeating an arch-rival makes it even bigger,” said Erbig. W h ile re c e iv in g tim e ly h its from K a th ry n S w e e n y , G riffin H u g h s and Alexis Centanni, the Eagles were again fortunate to be on the winning end o f a

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five-hit shutout by Stacey Slater. The win a d v a n c e d M id d le to w n S outh in to the Q u a rte rfin a ls o f the N ew Jersey State Interscholastic Athletic Association Group IV Tournament against East Brunswick. Then last Saturday the Eagles flew past th e Jackson Jaguars 5-1, as once again Jaramillo pitched a gem tossing a five-hit­ ter, while collecting her thirteenth victory o f the year. “ B oth o f o u r p itc h e rs have throw n spectacular for us this season,” said Erbig. “It’s a thrill that I will enjoy for a while.” Spectacular is an accurate assessment o f the Eagles mound corps. The team ’s earned run average is less than one. At the plate the Eagles’ attack is spear­ headed by a host o f seniors: Sw eeney, Karly Ehrhardt and Angelo Burgo. ‘T hey have really done a great job in the clutch for us this season,” said Erbig. The combination of timely hitting and q u a lity p itc h in g have tak en a to ll on E a g les’ opponents as evidenced by the team 's 21-5 record. M id d le to w n S o u th is h o p in g i t ’s im pressive display on both sides o f the b a ll c o n tin u e d as th ey h o ste d E ast Brunswick in the semi-finals of the Group IV State Tournam ent on Tuesday. “This season the success o f our squad has been a com plete team effort,” Concluded Erbig. “When everyone is contributing, we are at our best.”

Matawan storms for second straight title BY NEIL S C H U M A N C o rre s p o n d e n t

Q u ie tly and w ith o u t fa n fa re , the M ataw an R egional H igh School boys track team keeps on running and keeps on winning. They went undefeated in their dual meets to easily win their fifth con­ secutive Shore Conference Class B North championship and followed that up with a s e c o n d p la c e fin is h at th e S h o re Conference Championships. On Saturday morning they put together a great team effort, scoring in all but one event to win their second straight New J e rse y S ta te In te rs c h o la s tic A th le tic A sso ciatio n (N JS IA A ) C en tral Jersey Group III title. Given the circum stances under which they did it, it was not an easy task. The night before was M ataw an’s prom and m ost o f the m em bers o f the track team attended. “W e’re pleased that we got through th is ro u n d and won the state c h a m p i­ onship for the second straight year,” said C oach Sam T urner, “A lot o f the kids w ere tired from the prom , but we had some outstanding perform ances and got the job done. Now w e’re looking to see how many guys we can push beyond this at the group meet.” Defending state pole vault champion Tim Evans led the way with a first-place 14-0 jump. Matt Stafford also scored for the H uskies in that event with his 13-0 fourth-place effort. S ophom ore G hassan L ig h tb o u rn e ’s

winning 21-4 3/4 long-jump performance brought home some more valuable firstplace points for the Huskies whose 110 overall point total easily outdistanced that o f the m e e t’s s e c o n d -p la c e fin is h e r Franklin Township. “It’s no surprise to us that Ghasssan is that good,” said Turner, “H e’s had an upand-down sophomore year, but we knew he had that kind o f potential and it’s good to see him come around.” A s e c o n d -p la c e fin is h fo r ju n io r Preston Rawlinson in the 400 intermedi­ ate hurdles helped pad M ataw an’s big lead. “He was super. His times have been up-and-down in intermediate hurdles this year, but he really came through big for us,” Turner said, “He also did a great job in the mile relay.” G eorgia T ech-bound senior C harlie Rogers showed off his great speed with his post-prom 11.1 third-place finish in the 100. “Rogers ran the 100 three times, the 200 two times and then ran in the mile relay,” said Turner, “So he ran in six races after being out to all hours the night be­ fore.” The Huskies showed some versatility by adding som e good distance perfo r­ mances to Rogers’ point-scoring sprints. Gene M ulero and Dan Gerschman both fin ish e d seco n d in the 800 and 3200 respectively. “W e’re really happy with those two kids. F inally we have quality distance runners who can score in big meets, and that’s something we’ve needed for a long time,” said Coach Turner, “Gerschman is

E v a n s s o a rs to n e w h e ig h ts fo r M ataw an BY NEIL S C H U M A N C o rre s p o n d e n t

t ’s n o t a sp o rt fo r th e tim id . There’s no room for self-doubt or fear. Just ask M ataw an Regional High School’s pole-vaulting star Tim Evans. To him it’s a lot o f fun.

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“I really enjoy pole vaulting because it’s as close to flying as a person can get,” said the Huskies’ senior standout. ‘T im is m entally tough and totally fearless,” said Matawan track and field coach Sam T u rn e r, “ He did a lot o f gym nastics when he was very young and thai really helps a lot because his body balance and body awareness are excellent. H e can do a handstand off the top o f a pole. He also has ex cellent speed, which is a key com p o n en t in vaulting” He began pole vaulting as a freshmar: and has been impressive right from the start. “When 1 was a freshman, the captain o f the c ro ss c o u n try and w re stlin g teams. C.J. Brown, who had vaulted 14 feet that year saw my potential and sug­ gested it to me, and 5 enjoyed .; right from the start,” said Evans. That year, he was able to go over 10 feet He improved to 12-6 as a sopho­ more and to 14 feet as a junior, when he took first place at the New Jersey State In te rsch o la stic A thletic A ssociation (N JSIA A ) M eet o f C ham pions. This year he set a new personal record o f 14­ 4 at th e S h o re C o n fe re n c e Cliampionships. “I actually cleared the bar at 14-8, but I k n o c k ed th e bar o f f w ith my hand,” Evans said, “I ’d really like to get to 15 feet by the end o f the year.” “H e’s been stuck in a bit o f a rut at around 14 feet, but he’s going to have to do between 14-6 and 15 in order to repeat as state champion,” said Turner. If anyone can make the adjustments fo r th a t ty p e o f im p ro v e m e n t, i t ’s Evans, who continues to work hard on o n ly a so p h o m o re, and I know G ene would have done even better if it w asn’t for the prom.” The Huskies also scored big points in the weight events, as Dave Monro (sec­ ond place), Mike Salvatore (fourth place) and Mike Schifano (fifth place) all tallied in the shot put. Schifano (second place) and Monro (third place) both came up big in discus. “I’m not surprised at those results, be­ cause I knew that the throwing distances w eren’t going to be strong in this divi­ sion.” Turner said. “In fact, I’m mad that we d id n ’t enter another discus thrower, b e c a u se we c o u ld have sc o re d even more.” Junior standout Dax Pearson finished third in the high jum p at 6-4, but would have tied for first if his heel didn’t graze the bar on his attempt at 6-6. “Dax is a great athlete and a great kid who will do anything for the team, and what’s more, I haven’t even gotten close

the track to im prove his speed and in th e w e ig h t room to im p ro v e h is strength. For the last three summers, he has attended a pole vaulting cam p in Schenectady, New York. “ I ’ve b een g o in g to one o f D on H ood’s W orld Cias.. Vau'i Camps and have picked up quite a bit there," he sa id , “ H ood s tr e s s e s the ru n w a y approach and tak e-off more than the form on top.” Earlier this year Evans was invited to compete in the Penn Relays, which in its e lf is no sm all a c c o m p lish m e n t. There he finished tenth overall. Next up for Evans is the NJSIAA Group III Meet, to be held this weekend in South Plainfield. “It won’t be easy, because there are a couple o f kids from Scotch Plains that w ill be to ugh to b e a t,” said T u rn er, “ A nd th e k id s from F ra n k lin and W atchung Hills that he beat at the sec­ tionals are also very good. Also, every time a jum per or hurdler goes out there, the wind and weather conditions come into play and you never know how they will affect you. Anything can happen, so you’re more or less rolling the dice.” A fte r tn e g ro u p m eet co m e s the NJSIAA Meet o f Champions where the competition gets even tougher “Randolph Township has a kid wh( * has been vaulting about the sam e as Tim ,” Turner said, “But we have lull confidence because w e know T im is capable of big things.” Those big things include receiving a s c h o la rs h ip to a tte n d B u c k n e ll University in Lewisburg, Pa. next fall. i chose Bucknell because I was im­ pressed by the academics and beautifii campus,” said Evans. “ Also, the tracu coach and the pole vaulters I met ther>» were very nice.” ‘T im will excel at B u c k n d i,” said T urner. “H e’s a highly academ ic stu ­ dent, so Bucknell was a great choice academically as well as for sports. The 1 have a couple o f really good vaulters there.” to his potential yet,” Turner noted. “Ne*t year he will be a multi-event perform er and a huge part o f our team.” Monmouth County and Shore Confer­ ence javelin champ Ed Colleton finished third in the meet under the most difficult o f circumstances. The first two finishers, both from Ewing Tow nship had throws over 190 feet. “Eddie was out all night the night be­ fo re and I ’m sure th e o th e r tw o kids w eren’t,” said Turner, “ Also, after his first throw, the referee threw his javelin back and it split in half. So now he had to throw someone else’s javelin after the one h e ’d been throw ing all year practicalTy disintegrated, but the big thing is that he still qualifies for the next round.” That next round is the overall NJSIA a G ro u p III m eet, w hich w ill begin on Friday and be com pleted on Saturday. A fte r th a t, th e N JS IA A M e e t o f Champions will be held next Wednesday.

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C o n tin u e d fr o m p a g e 4 2 go als each and B etty A nne C asey and Tracy Bowles also scored. Halfback Kim Adriance provided the im petus on three goals and Kristen M cM anus assisted on two scores. While playing fullback, Casey also p ro v id e d an a s s is t as d id C a tie Lom icky. Shannon Lane picked up the win as net-minder for the Gems.

T h e S ix th A n n u a l Je rs e y S h o re Summer Duals W restling Tournam ent is slated for July 17-20 at Matawan Regional High School, Aberdeen. The tournament will have team com petitions on the first three days culminating in a team champi­ onship. On the final day there will be an individual tournament. W restlers interest­ ed in the individual tournam ent should contact Art Perri during the team competi­ tion about openings. Awards will be give for first-, second- and third-place finishers and an o u ts ta n d in g w r e s tle r w ill be named. Team competition is limited to 16 teams and acceptance is on a first come basis. For more information, call Art Perri at 566-0154.

The Thunder, a 1980-81 boys’ traveli»g soccer team , is looking for experi­ enced players, including goalies, for the fall season. For m ore inform ation, ca 1 495-9319. T he D ev ils w ill be fo rm in g a new u n d er -10 b o y s’ trav elin g so ccer team . Players born Aug. 1, 1985 and after are eligible. Tryouts will be held at the Hazlet Soccer Complex located on Green Acres D riv e, b eh in d the H azlet C in em a and P ric e C lu b , on S a tu rd a y at 4 p.m . Prospective players are requested to wear soccer cleats and bring a soccer ball. For more information, call Phil Druckman at 739-1971 or Jim at 787-0151.

Robert W ile, a senior at M iddletown High School South, has signed a letter of intent to continue his soccer career at St. John’s University, New York City.

The Gems, a girls’ under-12 traveling soccer team, is looking for girls interested in trying out for the fall 1995 and Spring 1996 traveling soccer season. Girls born after Aug. I 1982 are eligible. T ryouts will be held on June 13 and 14 from 5:30­ 7 p.m. at the Hazlet Soccer Complex on GWen Acres Drive. Prospective players should wear shorts, shinguards and cleats and bring a ball and water. For more infor­ mation, call John Lomicky at 739-4611.

M id d le to w n S o ccer C lub tra v e lin g team tryouts will be held from M ondayJune 20 at Lincroft Acres Park on Orchard H ill R oad. F or m ore in fo rm atio n , call Frank Lofton at 787-1704.

W C T C -1 4 5 0 AM h as ad d e d T he Sports Byline USA Network to their line­ up. The program will run live from 10 p.m. - 5 a.m.

Tryouts for the Rebels, a boys’ 1983­ 84 soccer team, will be held at the soccer fields on June 14-16 at 5 p.m. For more information, call Charlie at 888-1580. T he H azlet R ecreation C om m ission will be conducting a tennis program for beginners and interm ediates betw een 7and 1 7 -y e a rs-o ld at th e R a rita n H igh School tennis courts. Classes are slated to beg in on Ju ly 3 and w ill run fo r fiv e weeks. Classes will be offered M onday through Thursday between 9 a.m. and 2 p.m. depending on the class a student is enrolled in. Students must have their own racquet and wear proper attire. Pre-regis­ tration for the program is required and th«re is a $30 fee. Registrations are new being accepted at the Recreation Office in th e Jam es J. C u lle n C e n te r, V e te ra n s M em o rial P ark, 1776 U nion A ven u e, Hazlet. For more inform ation, call 739­ 0653. Action Soccer Camp will be held at the Hazlet Soccer Complex Aug. 21-25 frcm 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. The camp is open to girls and boys betw een 6- and 14 years-old. Special team and goalkeeper instructions are available. Call 264-6228. The Hazlet United Soccer Association WK1 have open registration for the 1995­ 96 fa ll/s p rin g se a so n at th e S o c c e r Complex located on Green Acres Drive, between the Hazlet Swim Club and Hazlet Cinema. Registration will take place on Saturday and June 10 between 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Registration is $80 with a separate work deposit check. Family discounts will be given. In addition, HUSA is looking J'or

HEATED MATCH — Lacey’s Cheryl Armstrong plays the ball in front of her w hile opponent Rachel Santa Maria of Raritan attem pts to get around her.

(Photo by Rich Schulz) parents who are interested in coaching in all age groups. The Hazlet Recreation Commission is sponsoring the Rainbow Foundation’s 5K Run/W alk, which will begin and end at the Hazlet Swim and Tennis Club, on June 25 at 9 a.m . The R ainbow F oundation assists fam ilies o f children with serious illnesses and battered and abused children. For more information, call 739-0653. R e g istra tio n for H azlet R ecreatio n girls’ basketball camps is now open. The camp is for girls between 10-16 and will be held from June 20-24 at Raritan High School from 8:45 a.m. - noon. Director of the camp is Frank Duggan and the staff includes Denise Reddy, Audrey Gomez, Erica Gomez and Tom Seeger. T here is a $75 reg istra tio n fee and p r o o f o f a p h y s ic a l is re q u ire d . R e g istra tio n is open at the rec reatio n office in the Jam es J. Cullen C enter in Veterans Memorial Park. For more infor­ mation, call 739-0653.

Steve McMullin scored twice and Dan Palevo and Steven Chu both tallied as the S tallions, an under-10 traveling soccer team, topped the Brick B arracudas 4-1. A lisa K resge, Brian W alsh and Frank M arra helped the S tallions control the game in the second half. The Stallions played the Pinelanders’ Sharks to a 3-3 tie. McMullin, Palevo and J.J. W aldron handled the scoring for the Stallions

Keyport Recreation is sponsoring its third annual Pop W arner Football Camp. The camp will be held from 2-5 p.m. at Keyport High School Athletic Field and will run from July 17-21. The fee for the camp is $40. For more inform ation, call M iguel H ernandez at 264-9283.

The Challenged Youth Sports program is adding beginner tennis to its sports pro­ gram for children with disabilities. The p ro g ra m w ill be in s tru c te d by E lle n B lo o m and Ja c k ie M c L a u g h lin on Saturdays in June at 10 a.m. at Normandy Park in M iddletow n. To register, or for m ore inform ation, call Paul H ooker at 957-0527. G o o d sp o rts U SA , A b erd een , is a c ­ cepting applications for its seven-a-side soccer league and youth and adult Roller Hockey Leagues. Soccer Games will be played at the Sea Girt Army Cam p and Matawan High School. Divisions will be high school, men’s open and co-ed. Roller hockey will be played at Goodsports. For more information, call 290-0003. The Holmdel Stallions Soccer Club is sponsoring its Third Annual Soccer Camp in a s s o c ia tio n w ith N o rth A m e ric a n Soccer Camps. Held from June 26-30, the cam p will be located at H olm del High School and is open to children between 5­ 17. All co ach es are “ A ” lice n sed and experienced in coaching children o f all ages and ab ilities. T raining is done in small groups and there is special place­ ment for team enrollments. For children 9 and over there also is a goalie camp avail­ able. That camp will run from 9 a.m. noon, with participants joining a group for their regular afternoon session. In addition to the camp sessions, there will be a par­ ent/coaches clinic to help adults learn the game and assist their children. For registratio, call Brianna Gulley at 834-9676.

TH EIN D E P E N D E N T.JU N E1.199545 G E N E R A L

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Ever wonder why baseball games consist of nine innings instead of say, 8 or 10 or some other number?... In the early days of baseball, teams played any number of innings...The winner of the game then was the first team to score 21 runs, regardless of how many innings were played...That rule wasn't changed until 1857 when it was, decided to limit the game to a specific number of innings...Nine innings were picked to represent the 9 men on a team

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UNIQUE EDUCATIONAL PHILOSOPHY — Dr. Susan Chilvers, the founder of the New School of Monmouth County, Holmdel, works with 9-year-old student Erin Stafford. The school is celebrating its 25th anniversary this year. ’

(Photo by Rich Schultz)

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T w e n ty -fiv e y e a r s o f a lte rn a tiv e le a r n in g BY KEVIN FRIEDLANDER S ta ff

W r ite r

HOLMDEL — Dr. Susan Chilvers, the founder of the New School of Monmouth County, has always subscribed to a unique educational philosophy. “I don’t believe that students should just be told what to do,” said Chilvers, the edu­ cational director for the New School, locat­ ed on Middle Road, in Holmdel. “The chil­ dren should want to leam and it should not be a chore for them to leam their lessons. They should be in control of their educa­ tion.” The New School is currently celebrating its 25th year in Holmdel and Chilvers is proud that the school’s teaching methods have withstood the test of time. The school, which does not group stu­ dents in the traditional grade format, edu­ cates students up until the students are ready to attend high school. The students are instead grouped together in three “fami­ lies” which put students of different ages in the same classroom. Students who would traditionally be placed in grades kindergarten to second are in one family as are those in grades three to five and six to eight. There are around 50 students enrolled in the school with 16 stu­ dents in each “family.” "The students are in ungraded class­ room s,” said C hilvers. “It really w orks because the older students can serve as teachers to the younger students. The older students in the family can also reinforce w hat they learned the previous year by helping out the younger students. “It also allows students to leam in their own time frame instead of telling them that you’re supposed to be this advanced by this age,” added Chilvers. Chilvers said that what is unique about The New School is that the children take stock o f their own educations and make suggestions about what direction they want their studies to take.

“W e are alw ays developing the cur­ riculum around the children,” said Chilvers. A large portion o f the children’s edu­ cation centers around projects which in­ corporate all aspects o f learning. For in­ stan c e, one o f the “fa m ilie s” recently learned about animals by using math, read­ . ing, science and other academic areas. The teaching m ethod, in the public schools, is more commonly referred to as Whole Learning. “In public education, certain teach meth­ ods become the ‘new thing' and then they com e and go,” said Chilvers. “We have been teaching Whole Learning for the last 25 years.” Chilvers said there are also minimal dis­ cipline problems at the school because she said the children are too interested in their studies. She also said when problems do arise, the parties involved are required to talk and work through the conflict. “We try to figure out why the problem arose and what can be done to remedy it,” said Chilvers. “A lot of time in the public schools, problems arise because the stu­ dents are bored or don’t understand what is going on. “Our students find learning fun and they all work together to help each other,” said Chilvers. “The students have a lot more freedom, but they use it to their advantage. They want to leam. “W e’re cooperative, not competitive.” S tudents grad u atin g from The New School often move on to parochial afid pub­ lic schools in the area. Chilvers said the majority of the students adapt perfectly into their new surroundings and then go on to top colleges. The New School originated in the 1960s when a num ber o f parents and teachers were interested in developing a less struc­ tured school environment. Chilvers brought her teaching philosophy over to the United States from England. “W e’re trying to do something unique,” said Chilvers. “Since our students reach their full potentials, I think it is working.”

P U R C H A S E S W e P u rc h a s e & S e ll

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P rofessionally & D iscretely H a n d le d at both L ocations C ER TIFIED G EM OLO GISTS

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What are the most runs ever scored by one team in one big league baseball game?...The record is 36, by the Cubs in a game in 1897.

FINE JEWELRY 0. G O LD D IA M O N D S 0 STERLING ♦

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Here's an amazing pitching feat...It hap­ pened in a minor league game in 1952 when Ron Necciai of Bristol in the Appalachian League not only pitched a no­ hitter but struck out all 27 men!...He got all three outs in every inning by strike outs!

I bet you didn’t know that this is the best time to save on a new car or truck at Labriola Nissan...We also have a great selection of used cars...Come in and see for yourself.



LAB R IO LA NISSAN

FREEHOLD • 4 6 2 - 0 1 3 6

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L E A G U E

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( “ T h e W o r st T h a t C o u l d H a p p e n " - " S ix t e e n C a n d l e s " )

S H IR L E Y

A L S T O N

R E E V E S

(F o rm e r L ead S in g e r o f the S h ire lle s ) “ W i l l Y o u S t i l l L o v e M e T o m o r r o w ” - “S o l d i e r B o y ”

V IT O A N D

P IC O N E

T H E

E L E G A N T S

( “ L it t le S t a r ” )

A ls o A p p e a r in g

T h e

S e n s a t io n a l “ V e lv a t o n e s ” a n d

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E x c it in g A c o p p e lla S o u n d o f “ S p e c ia l D e liv e r y ”

S A T U R D A Y - J U N E 1 7 , 1 9 9 5 A T 8 : 0 0 P .M . M A R L B O R O

H IG H

S C H O O L - A U D IT O R IU M

R te . 7 9 , M a r lb o r o , N e w J e rse y

T IC K E T S $ 2 0 .0 0

L im ited V IP Seatin g - $ 3 0 .0 0

TIC K E e a s y v i d e o L E A T : Easy V ideo Plaza Rte. 9 South, Manalapan, NJ (908) 30 3 -8 6 0 0

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^F O R M A T IO N CALL

f u r th er

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46 TH EIN D E P E N D E N T,JU N E1.1995 007 Houses for Sale

NOTICES 001 P u b lic N o tic e s C

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1-800-660-4ADS Reaching Over 140,000 Homes

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YOUR LEGAL AD CAN BE HERE Call for more information 1-800-660-4ADS

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D E A D LIN E S MONDAY

CHECK

Line Ads - 1:30 pm Display Ads - 11:00 am

HOURS

OPEN SATURDAYS 9-2

T h e C la s s if ie d p a g e s fo r b a r g a in s.

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J i l k

Please read your ad on ttie first day of publication. We acc e p t responsibility for only the first Incorrect insertion. We reserve the right to edit, reject or properly classify any ad.

EMPLOYMENT 005 A p a rtm e n ts F or Rent

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GARAGE SALES 60

HEAL ESTATE 5-15

ASBURY PARK

INSTRUCTION 63

COMMERCIAL 17-28

FINANCIAL 29-32

EMPLOYMENT

“All Real Estate advertised in this newspaper is subject to the Fed­ eral Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimi­ nation based on race, color, reli­ gion, sex or national origin, or an intention to make any such preltrence, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for Real Es­ tate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis."

ENTERTAINMENT 69

NORTH END ON DEAL LAKE 1 BEDROOM APARTMENTS On bus line, near railroad ★ Perfect for Sr. Citizens ★ $560 per month, INCLUDES HEAT & HOT WATER. Call 201-845-6618

LOST & FOUND 64

PFTS/ANIMALS 65

35-41

EAST BRUN SW ICK-Luxury Oriental carpeted w/cedar in­ terior decor Including built-in fireplace & greenhouse enclo­ sure window. Furnished to tenants will. $950. Includes garage & all utilities. Call 908-257-3384

BOATING 105-106

AUTOMOTIVE 110-119

EATONCREST APTS Tennis & swim club. Large size rooms w/19ft living rm. Only minutes from Ocean beaches, Golf Courses, Fish­ ing & Boating. Near all houses of Worship & Malls. Mon-Fri 9:30am-4pm, 908-542-1105. Pine Brook Rd., Hope Rd., Eatontown. 2 blocks from Exit 105 GSP

C o m m e r c ia l A d v ertisers P le a s e C all For R a te s FLEA ADS

For Private Party Item s

F o r P r iv a t e P a rty

It e m s • 4 L in e s

u n d e r $75. O n e it e m p e r a d

• 2 W eeks

$ 1 0

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4 L in e s • 2 W e e k s Prepaid $4.50«ach additional line

P r e p a id

$ 5 .0 0

•May be phoned in

'No Phone Calls - Coupon Only

OLD BRIDGE

F a x Y our A d 9 0 8 -4 3 2 -0 0 1 6

W O O D

( It e m s u n d e r $ 7 5 ) O n e it e m

P le a s e in c lu d e a ll s p a c e s a n d

p e r a d

LO NG BEACH IS L A N D Uncrowded beaches, conge­ nial people. Own a paradise within a 3 hour dnve. For friendly, professional service, call hen, in c ., R e lato rs 800-494-3310

Licensed Mortgage Banker NJ Department of Banking

015 Summer/Winter Rentals

SAYREVILLE

6 bedrm., ranch, 3 full baths, eat-in kitch., ceramic tile, 2 car garage, inground pool & professionally landscaped. For sale by owner $225,300. CaH 908-238-5354

p u n c t u a t io n . O n e c h a r a c t e r p e r b o x .

S P O T S W O O D -R A N C H 3 bedrm., liv. rm. kit. 2 baths, 1 car garage. Everything brand new. Completely renovated. Sold By owner. $159,500. Call 908-251-1023 / 908-906-6435 S P O TS W O O D Center Hall Colonial. 4 bedrm, 2Vz bath, Ig liv rm & fam rms w/brick f/p, Ig new kit., hw floors, w/w car­ pet, full basemnt 100x100 lot. Blue ribbon schools-$215,000. By owner 908-723-0058

FLORIDA VILLA

TIME SHARE

SPOTSWOOD

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007a O pen H ouses COMMERCIAL Ave.

S H E F F IE L D M E W S Largest unit. 3 bdrm., liv. rm., din. rm., eat in kit., 2Vz bath, hardwood floors throughout. Fin. bsmt. Garage, custom deck. $145,900. 908-257-3321

0 0 8 a A d u lt C o m m u n it ie s

CRANBURY AREA

0 0 6 H o u s e R e n ta ls

Whittingham. 2 bedrooms, 2 V2 baths, 2 car garage, huge kitchen. Indoor/outdoor pools. Extras. Call 609-395-8897

ABERDEEN

FREEHOLD-Surrey Downs. 2 Cliffwood Section. Lovely bdrm. detached home. Greencastle Model. Nice lot. $875. house & neighborhood, 3 la. bedrms big yard, liv. rm., & per mo. Call 908-536-1938 kitch. $800. per mo. Call Sherif 908-441-1813 FOR SALE- Largest unit. 2 MANALAPAN-4 bedrm. split bdrm. + den, 3 baths, up­ on 1/2 acre, landscaped, love­ grades, immac., pool, tennis, ly deck, fenced yard & very clubhouse. Principals only. well kept. For rent for 3-t> $160,000. 908-536-2914 mos. w/option to buy. Call after 7pm 908-536-6392

KEANSBURG Large room. $80 wk. Private entrance. FREE FORECLOSURES 3, 4, 5 bedrms. Save to 75% References. 908-671 -9651 $15,000./$250,000. for free NJ OLD BRIDGE Efficiency list 203-852-1400 until 10pm Mature minded non-smoker. 1 mo. security. 908-360-2264

0 2 0 B u ild in g s

MANALAPAN

WILDWOOD CREST-Pacific Ave 1 & 2 BEDROOM UNITS Split level. 3 bedrooms, ivfe Air cond., w/w carpet, color baths, new kitchen, dinind rm., TV, eat-in kit., bath, liv. rm. living rm., family rm. 22’x22’ & Rent by week 609-522-8262 addition. In-ground pool. ALL W IL D W O O D , N O R T H W ILD NEW windows, roof, carpet. W O O D , W IL D W O O D CR E S T BY OWNER-MUST SEE! Beachfront, Bayfront, Incomi $175,000. neg. 908-251-6240 p r o p e r t i e s , to w n h o m e s c o n d o ’s, houses, m otels. Ca fo r our free sales & rental bro W A L L T O W N S H IP R ealty RANCH, nice area, 2 bedrm., ch u re . O c e a n s id e bsmt., attic, heater 2 car Open 7 days 609 -52 2-33 22 arage. $99,500. Ask for lisela, CENTURY 21 Ailor 908-531-7772

007 Houses for Sale

Name_

9 0 8 -3 0 8 -9 3 3 3

3 bedroom, 2 bath villa w/priG a ra g e s vate pool. Quiet residential lo­ cation. 8 miles to DISNEY & H O W E LL /F R E E H O L D -S p a ce other attractions. for workshop or storageWEEK-MONTHLY RATES 16' X 2 5 \ 20' X 50"(wlth over­ head door). 24 hour access. Call 908-583-8098 Highway 9. 908-462-1660 LOG CABIN, PA. $800./PER W EEK CALL 908-254-1331, EVES SALE OR LEASE Office/warehouse or shop. 1,130 or 2,260 sq. ft. units. New complex. Great location for your business. From $69,900. Call 908-446-4853 1-2 W EEKS of unused MARLBORO-GARAGE-Alarms VACATION AVAILABLE on each unit Fenced, security in 1995 at the Divi Resorts gates. Call 908-536-0235 Call 908-972-9563

0 1 7 O f f ic e & F lo o r S p a c e

Professional Suites Freehold Modern, office building, 2nd floor with view, double suites with separate entrance, kitchen, 2 baths, &elevator. Large front signage available. Route 9 South, 2,450 sq. ft. @$12 SF Available mid-July

Call 908-780-7020

MARLBORO GREENS

(Ite m s o v e r $ 7 5 )

• Fully Furnished Individual Offices • Instant Occupancy • 24 Hour/7 Day Access • Receptionist/Telephone Answering • Conference Rooms • Secretarial Center (Desktop Publishing/WP) • Off-site Programs Available

MANALAPAN

009 Rooms for Rent

0 2 5 B u s in e s s O p p o r t u n it ie s $1,000. Weekly stuffing 'envelopes at home. Free supplies & information. Send self addressed stamped envelope to: IMPRESSIONS Dept. 5112 P.O. Box 1504 'Midland, lidli .................... Mi. 48641

LAUNDROMAT

W e have locations available + the best financing in town. Garden State Laundry Sys­ tems, NJ’s only authorized Wascomat Dealer. Get the facts. Come to our FREE INFO seminars every Wed. at 6:30pm 1026 W Elizabeth Ave. Linden, NJ 1-800-841-4608 or 908-862-4479

MOMS LOSE WEIGHT & MAKE M ONEY AT HOME! 908-738-7397/908-828-3194

OW N YOUR OW N Apparel or Shoe Store C H O O SE: Jean/Sportswear, Bridal, Lingerie, Westemwear, Ladies, Men’s, Large Sizes, In fa n t/P r e te e n , P e tite , Dancewear/Aerobic, M aternity, or Accessories Store. Over 2,000 name brands. $25,900. to $37,900 Inventory, Train­ ing, Fixtures, Grand Opening, Etc. Can Open 15 Days. Mr. Loughlin 612-888-6555 VENDING - Own your own business. Local-all cash prof­ its. $ 2 ,5 0 0 ./w k . possible 1-800-877-1445

V E N D IN G : Must sell, very strong money maker. 1-800-820-435 3

W O RK AT H O M E Over 600 businesses you can start. Send $9.95 to. CSCP Box 133 Effort PA 18330

OFFICE SPACE FOR LEASE

★ MOST AGGRESSIVE HATE IN MAMET * ★ Tinton Falls - Shrewsbury Ave. ★ 6,000 sq. ft. available immediately ★ Like new condition ★ First Floor - Lobby Exposure ★ Convenient to all amenities, F o r t M o n m o u t h , R e d B a n k & G a r d e n S ta te P k w y .

Address.

Use your . State.

City____ Zip--------

281 Hwy. 79 Morganville, NJ

SUITES

OLD BRIDGE- 4 bdrm colonial FA IR FIE LD W ILLIA M S BU RG on cul-de-sac. Full bsmt. 2 car Tim eshare Patriots Place I Professional office for rent. garage. 7% assum. mortgage. 1.400 so. ft. Outfitted for Kingsgate. Call now & savi $2247900. 908-679-3237 doctors office. 908-409-1000 thousands. All seasons. Gol , OLD BRIDGE-IMMACULATE & Resale Mart. Licensed Re;^M A T A W A N Main St. Victorian 3 bedrm, 2Vfe bath + garage. E s t a t e B r o k e r s charm. Office suites available. $ 5 0 ,0 0 0 . in u p g ra d e s . 1mo Free Rent. 908-583-7777 1-800-844-0776. $184,500. Call 908-721-7745

S P O T S W O O D

h OUlFADS (M W iu iW 1 □ Flea □ BIG DEAL

KENDALL PARK-BY O W NER Brick/vinyl ranch. 4 bdrm., 2 ALL CREDIT OK bath, liv. rm., din. rm., Ige kit. storage rm. C/A, Ige garage. Real Estate Re-financing ig_ M a n y e x tra s . % a c r e . 7 Days-9am-9pm. 908-607-2720 $150,000. 908-521-5512 Mortgage Money Unlimited

A MUST SEE

NEW w/deck. 1 bedroom, heat & hot water & parking included ^v^ mo. security. NO PETS. $750./mo. Avail. 6/15. Call 908-723-1598

U se our h a n d y P rivate Party C o u p o n . S e le c t th e a d th a t b e s t m e e t s you r n e e d s .

OPATUT

COUNTRY LIVING APTS 3 bedroom, 1 V2 bath, de­ 2 bedroom apts. avail. Heat, tached garage. Mint condition. ABERDEEN-On site parking Saturday June 3 10am-2pm air conditioning, hot water, 650 sq. ft., 900 sq ft., cooking gas and dishwashers 1,200 sq. ft., 1.400 sq. ft., included. Mon.-Fri., 9am-5pm. 2,600 sq ft., 4,600 sq ft 008 C o n d o s 908-360-2992 GS Pkwy expsosure exit 120 Call & leave messaqe at Tow nhouses SAYREVILLE 908-382-0435 BORDENTOW N AVENUE SAYREVILLE 1 & 2 BEDROOM GARDEN APARTMENTS FROM $580. BRAND NEW AVAILABLE Open daily 10am-6pm 908-238-3919

1 *3

C E M E T E R Y - FREEHOLD GOVERNMENT FO R E­ HO LM DEL CLOSED HOMES-For pennies Chapel Mausoleum Crypt for on $1. Delinquent tax, Repo’s, 2. $6,900. Call 908-583-4455 REO’s, FDIC, RTC. IRS. Your area. Toll free 1-800-898-9778 Ext. H-5139 for current list­ EXECUTIVE 0 1 4 M o rtg a g e s ings

FREEHOLD TW P. Charmin. 1 bedroom apt. Utilities paid Walk to shops No pets, no PAHLIN-52 Buchanan smoking.i. $705.. 908-938-5660 (President Park) - CAPE

W IN D IN G

C h a r g e Y fa u r A d E B

0 1 7 O f f ic e & F lo o r S p a c e

FREEHOLD-Space/office 600 MILLTOWN- BY OWNER DISNEY AREA FLORIDA sq. ft. A/C, prime loc. Comer Refurbished split level near 2/3/4/ bedroom^ Luxury iry homes of 33 E. & 5 points Rd. Suburban bus stop. Must see. 3mi. Disney. $550/wk. 908-462-6443/908-536-9345 $178,500. 908-214-9184 908-446-0224

Monday..... 8:00 am-5;30 pm Wednesday.8:00 am-6:30 pm Tuesday..... 8:00 am-5:30 pm Thursday 8:00 am-6:30 pm Friday........ 8:00 am-5:30 pm Saturday 9:00 am-2:00 pm

• News Transcript • Sentinel • Suburban • Bayshore Independent • Middletown Independent • Examiner

Local Sentinel/Suburban Readers May Call 25 4-7 97 9

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012 Lots & Acreage

_Day Phone_

VISA or

_Evening Phone. Master Card

VISA#__ MC#___

M a il P a y m e n t &

C o u p o n to :

to pay

G re a te r M e d ia N e w s p a p e r s

Expiration date__________ Ads are subject to approval.

C la s s if ie d 7 Edgeboro Rd. • E a st B ru n sw ick , N J 0 8 8 1 6

for your ad! 1-800-660-4-ADS.

011 M o b ile H o m e s HAZLET- 12’x 6 5 \ 5 rms., 1 bath, liv. rm. 16’x20 \ bedrm. w12’ extension & bay window. Like new, cntr./air, washer/ dryer, fully fum. 908-264-4385 HAZLET-Holly Hill. 1989 14 x 60 untum., 2 bedrms., Ip. kitch., all appi., porch, shea. $43,000. Nego. 813-772-7756 HAZLET-Why Rent? New mo­ bile homes. Financing. 15 & 20 year. 6 mo-1 yr. free rent Call: 908-888-9335

CALL Doug Twyman or Gary O ’Sullivan

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HOUSTON CO. D A V ID T. H O U S T O N C O M P A N Y

E x c l u s iv e B r o k e r (9 0 8 ) 9 8 1 -9 3 9 3

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TH EIN D E P E N D E N T,JU N E1,199547 035 Help Wanted Full Time

035 Help Wanted Full Time

027 Business Equipm ent GOING O UT O F BUSINESS CHOCOLATE STORE 6 ’ refrigerated candy case, 4’ candy case, cash register, candy boxes, misc. supplies. All in exc. condition. Call 609-497-2170

035 Help Wanted Full Time

ENGINEER/SCIENTIST

COOK-FULL TIME

Will train for Rest Home in BS or MS degree in Engineer­ EngltsMown. 8am-4pm. CaU ing or Computer Science. 908-446-3460 5 years experience in C++, UNIX, DST. DOS. For da’ day CO UNSELORS Call camp groups,. swim Send resume to: TERI 1-9155 200 white Road M ETA L R O O FIN G & SIDING Suite 208 Little Silver, NJ 07739 For houses/barns. Incredible Att. Personnel proven product. Super attrac 18 years of age & up June 26-August 18 tive. Low cost. Easy installs Call 908-651-8661 tion. G uaranteed 20 yrs. W<

COUNSELORS

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P A IN T E R

EVENT COORDINATOR

cut to the inch. Fast delivery Free literature. 717 -65 6-18 14

C la s s if ie d S e lls 1-8 0 0 -6 6 0 -4 A D S

★ Strong communications skills necessary, phone work, Full S A L E S time temp position. Immediate Exciting opportunity to join a co-ecfsleep-away camp in the opening, call 908-750-2333 growing Co. Will Train for Air Poconos. Call 908-972-8175 conditioning/Heating sales. FARM HANDYMAN Top pay, salary, commission. Tree farm in Allentown area. Benefits. Looking for an ag­ Landscaping helpful, Must be gressive self starter. Call able to drive machinery, truck, 1-800-696-1971 CUSTOM ER SERVICE & drive locally. Must be flexible. Call 609-259-9204

COUNSELORS For girl’s side in children’s

MAKE MONEY! HELP PEOPLE! At Jenny Craig the two go

hand in hand. If you are self motivated, love people, are dependable and looking for a rewarding career call:

FINANCIAL

JENNY CRAIG 201-680-0224

029 Accounting I PROVIDE-ALL PHASES OF BOOKKEEPING-in or out of office. Maria 908-888-5582

Must be available some Evenings & Saturdays Paid Training Benefits

DATA ENTRY CLERK

Small non profit organization looking for strong data entry ctesk. Some background in ac­ 030 Financial counting a plus. If interested please send resume or cover Services letter to: Mrs Weiss P.O Box 368 ATTORNEY’S CREDIT RE Freehold N.J. 07728-0368 PAIR- Attorneys legally re­ move derogatory credit infor­ mation from all credit bureau’s records. Low cost, easy pay­ Counselor specialists, ments. 1-800-399-4623 MWHA in Highland Pai Call Helayne 908-249-2221 FR EE DEBT CONSOLIDA TION-lmmediate relief! Too DECORATING ASSOCIATE many debts? Overdue bills? Seeking creative business Reduce monthly payments minded person for interior 30% -50%. Eliminate interest. decorating. Training. Part/full Stop collection callers. Re­ time. Call 908-946-8896 store credit. NCCS, nonprofit 1-800-955-0412

S A L E S Experienced telemarketer & FLORAL DESIGNER salesperson wanted for up & Experienced only. East Brun­ coming TV/ad magazine. Call swick. Call 908-821-7565 Rich or Dave 908-409-0814

W e are looking for the best at whatever you did or do. Start the summer out right. A ca­ for Summer Day Camp reer change, sales, 1 call Perfect for teachers or college closers. M anagem ent op­ students. Call 908-431-1629 portunities. No experience necessary. $40,000.-$60,000. first year potential. Paid train­ H A IR S T Y L IS T ing. Draw against commission. Energetic, personable and Salary, medical & more. Do it motivated. Busy salon. now! Call Ronnie Experienced. 908-251-3335

DAY CAMP

S IG N A T U R E LO A N S - By mail. Borrow $1,000.-$25,000. and more with no collateral For free details call Grieco Fi­ nancial 1-800-410-7720

DELI CLERK/HELPER F/T P/T. Apply in person. Martucci’s Liquor & Deli 455 Tennent Road Morganville Or Call 908-591-1747

DRIVER

4

GREAT SUMMER JOB! FUN!!! Weaser’s Ices is looking for a

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EMPLOYMENT

035 Help Wanted Full Time ADVERTISERS 4 READERS It is the policy of this newspaper that all help wanted advertise­ ments will begin with a job title. Call 1-800-660-4 ADS

few good people to run Italian Ices routes in Monmouth County. Earn $250. to $400 per week plus bonuses too Good driving record a must! Call 908-780-2242

DRIVER TEAMS WANTED$15,000. in bonus paid month­ ly, quarterly & yearly plus top mileage pay 401 (K) plan, $500. sign-on bonus. Other paid benefits - Vacation, ADVERTISING SALES health & life, dead head, Sales associate wanted for motel/layover, loading & wedding industry magazine. loading. COVENANT TRANS­ FT/PT. Flexible hours. Mon­ PORT solos & teams call 1-800-338-6428. mouth county. Call Lisa 908-< > 79 2>-0200 DRIVERS-Growth, expansion, opportunity...find it at Burling­ AGENT - A AAA AVON JOB ton! OTR/Reefer, average pay $600.+/wk., 2,500. mi/wk, reg­ ular home time,new equip­ ment & top notch benefits. BURLINGTON Motor Carriers 1-800-J01N-BMC. EOE. AGENT - A AAA Career D R IV E R S -L o o k in g for a change? If a new career

AVON $ SALES 800-545-8390

A V O N $ S A L E S what you’re looking for, y<

GROUP LEADERS

1 -8 0 0 -9 7 2 -5 3 7 6 S T Y L IS T S

M A N IC U R IS T S FU LL TIM E/PART TIME With following. Call & ask for Carrol 908-431-0955

SALES/SALES Immediate Opening - Are you re a d y to earn betw een

$30,000-$50,000 your first year & $50,000-$80,000 your

LANDSCAPE LABORER

908-828-6300

second year? Then we’d like to speak to you. The leading national real estate office in NJ is looking for 2 careerminded people for residential K IT C H E N H E L P new homes sales, commercial Full time/part time investment sales & leasing in APPLY IN PERSON: Central Jersey area. W e will PONDEROSA STEAKHOUSE get you licensed & train you. 2658 Rt. 516 For confidential interview call Old Bridge, NJ Tom Poklikuha. CENTURY 2 1 , W o rd e n & G re e n ,

H EA TIN G SERVICE TECHNICIAN

For Middlesex Cty. HVAC Co. 5 vears minimum experience, qualifications. Residential/ Commercial. A/C, heat pump: gas & electric heating. pay, health insurance, paid vacations & holidays. Service Manager possibility Call 1-800-696-1971

g

Experienced

driver

applica

are expedited by calling Top tions 1-800-368-8538. EOE. Sub­

BOOKKEEPER START NOW!!! For a small growing company.

All aspects bookkeep— . --- of _____eping. Knowledge of One Write Plus, Lotus 123 required. Starting " salary $20-$22,000. Negotiable. 1-800-696-1971

B U S D R IV E R S

Daycamp, 8 weeks, van, CDL required. Excellent opportunity for parent with youngster. Will train. Call 908-431-0718 CLERICAL

JO B $JO B SJO B $ Many Openings Available • Data Entry Operators ' • Word Processors • Administrative Assistant • Receptionists Call Today, Work Tomorrow!

WESTERN S T A F F S E R V IC E S 51 West Prospect Street East Brunswick, 08816 908-238-4700

ject to drug screen.

EDUCATION VICE-PRINCIPAL (K-6)

Howell Twp. Public Schools is actively seeking a Vice­ Principal for one of its el­ ementary schools to be effec­ tive September, 1995 (10 month position). N.J. Principal Certificate, 5 years of suc­ cessful teaching experience CLOSING: June 15, 1995 Please send letter of interest and resume to. PAUL C. HARREN Assistant Superintendent Howell Twp. Board of Ed. Office of Personnel/VP P.O. Box 579 Howell, N.J. 07731 Equal Opportunity Employer

Use your VISA or MASTERCARD to pay for your Classified Ads 1 -800-660-4-ADS

D R IV E R S R o u t e s a va ila b le f o r o n c e a w e e k d e live ry. R e lia b le v e h ic le n e c e s sa ry . N o c o lle c t io n s . c a l l C h r is a t 9 0 8 - 2 5 4 - 1 7 5 5

IN S ID E

T E L E P H O N E

S A L E S

p a r t -t i m e . Our classifie d d e p a rtm e n t Is lo o k in g fo r good c o m m u n ic a t o r s w h o a re d etail o r ie n t e d a n d in te re s te d in m a k in g m o n e y. M u s t b e te a m p la y e rs a n d e n e rg e tic , salary, c o m m is s io n a n d g r e a t bene fits. P a x r e s u m e t o : H e le n e T lu s t y . f a x : 9 0 8 - 4 3 2 - 0 0 1 6 O r s e n d t o : C r e a t e r M e d ia N e w s p a p e r s 7 E d g e b o ro R d . E a s t B r u n s w ic k , N J 0 8 8 1 6

M A I L F tO O M /P A R T -T I M E P O S I T I O N If y o u a re d e p e n d a b le a n d like t o w o r k in a f a s t p a c e d a t m o s p h e r e , w e h a v e o p e n i n g s o n T u e sd a y s, W e d n e s d a y s a n d T h u r s d a y s w it h v a r ie d h o u r s s t a r t in g a ft e r m id n ig h t . D u t ie s in c lu d e : p r o d u c t io n lines, s o r t i n g a n d b u n d lin g o f n e w s p a p e r s , a n d in s e r t in g . N o e x p e r ie n c e n e c e ssa ry . W ill tra in r ig h t p e r s o n . I f in t e r e s t e d , p le a s e a p p ly a t C r e a t e r J e r s e y P r e s s 1 0 C o n n e r t y C o u r t , E a s t B r u n s w i c k , N .J . 0 8 8 1 6 C a ll 9 0 8 - 2 5 4 - 7 0 0 4 f o r d ir e c t io n s o n ly

Experienced. Clean driving record. Call 908-679-2202 n

LAWN MAINTENANCE

SIGN PERSON Looking for FT/PT. Immediate. Experi -1 so m e o n e w ith com pu ter enced with driver’s license.! graphics background, vacuum 908-536-0663 forming, painting small plastic L IF E G U A R D - Imm ediate. signs & other related respon­ sibilities. Experience helpful Certified, Aberdeen. Great but willing to train. Marlboro salary. Craig 908-615-9442 area. Call 908-591-0999 LIFEGUARDS - For summer day camp. ALS/WSI certifica­ tion. Call y08-821-9155

TELEPH O N E ROOM

MEDICAL ASSISTANT

PT leading to FT. Busy prac­ tice. Experienced only in vena -puncture, EKG etc. Immedi­ a te ope n in g . Call, 908-536-/144, voice mail # 5

S u p e rviso rs/In te rvie w e rs Fu ll/P art Tim e. Fo r Grow ing M arket

Use your VISA

R e se arch Com pany.

or MASTERCARD

No Experien ce N ecessary.

to pay for your

Good phone vo ice,

Classified Ads 1-800-660-4-ADS

Call M aris. 9 0 8 -3 0 8 -0 5 0 0 ---------------------------------- 1

either verifiable over the road

A I R C O N D IT IO N IN G

T h e f o llo w in g p o s itio n s a re a v a ila b le :

MANAGEMENT

HO USE CLEA N ER F /T , P/T for Monmouth/ Middlesex residential cleaning service. C ar necessary. WILL TRAIN Call 908-583-9617

p your search. J. 1-800-662-2292 “ “ ito s lookingfor drivers w

experience or someone who iust wants to leam to drive a truck. If you are inexperi­ enced, J.B Hunt will help you et the training you need to e on your way. J.B. Hunt drivers can earn an average of over $2,000. per month

OpportunityAwaitsYou-

G r e a t e r M e d i a In c ., p u b l i s h e r s o f w e e k l y n e w s p a p e r s in M o n m o u t h a n d M i d d l e s e x c o u n t ie s , is h i r in g . B e p a r t o f o u r e n e r g e t ic , d y n a m ic a n d g r o w in g o r g a n iz a tio n .

S A L E S

f

H A IR

C O M E G R O W W IT H O S !

Earn money & get a tan at the same time working outdoors. Experience & own car A PLUS. Call Jason at College Pro Painters 1-800-327-2468

R A D IO

N E W

S

O U T S ID E S A L E S R E P R E S E N T A T IV E F U L L -T IM E . W e a re s e e k in g a n a m b it io u s , m o t iv a t e d s a le s p r o f e s s io n a l t o fill o u t o u r s a le s staff. A p p lic a n t s h o u ld h a v e s a le s e x p e rie n c e . W e o f fe r salary, c o m m i s s i o n a n d g r e a t b e n e fits, if y o u a re a p r o v e n s a le s p r o f e s s io n a l a n d t h in k y o u c a n m e e t t h e c h a lle n g e , w e w a n t t o ta lk t o y o u . P A R T - T I M E . 2 0-25 fle x ib le h o u r s p e r w e e k . H ig h c o m m is s io n . P e r fe c t f o r t h e s a le s p r o f e s s io n a l lo o k in g t o r e - e n t e r t h e w o r k f o r c e o n a p a r t -t im e b asis. W e s e e k a g o - g e t t e r w it h s a le s e x p e rie n c e . F a x o r se n d re su m e to : G e rry H a g g e rty C r e a t e r M e d ia N e w s p a p e r s , P .O . B o x 4 2 3 , M o r g a n v i l l e , 0 7 7 5 1 F a x 9 0 8 -9 7 2 -6 7 4 6

R E PO R T E R Correspondent needed to cover municipal government meetings for Bayshore independent on a freelance basis. Experience preferred but will train the right person. Reliable transportation a must. S e n d b e s t t h r e e c lip s a n d r e s u m e t o : H o w a r d A lt s c h il le r , C r e a t e r M e d ia N e w s p a p e r s 7 E d g e b o ro R o a d , E a s t B r u n s w ic k , N J 0 8 8 1 6

R E P O R T E R A N C H O R

P E R S O N

WCTC News Talk Radio needs f/t news person to join our award winning news team. 1 year experience in commercial radio news & on-air anchoring required. This is a great job in a culturally diverse market & as an affirmative action employer committed to diversity, we encourage ALL applicants. WCTC offers an excellent benefits package. All applicants must include recent audition tape. Apply in person or send resume & tape to: WCTC News Director 78 Veronica Ave. Somerset, NJ 08873

SALES/ADVERTISING I f you have outside advertising sales experience in Radio, Cable T V , o r N ew spaper in N.J. (C entral Jersey preferred) Radio Stations W C TC & WMGQ w o u ld like ta lk to you about jo in in g o u r grow ing sales team.

10

This is a great jo b in a c u ltu ra lly diverse market and, as an affirm ative action em ployer com m itted to diversity, we encourage ALL applicants. A p p f y i n p e r s o n o r s e n d r e s u m e to:

General Sales Manager W CTC/W M CQ 78 Veronica Ave. Somerset, N.J. 08873

G r e a te r M e d ia N e w s p a p e r s E .O .E .

S ell y o u r e x tra ite m s ■ 4 Lines $ f 0 0 0 ■ 2 Times

1 0

*$4.50 for each additional line Private Party Merchandise Pre-Paid ■ Can be cancelled • Not refundable

CALL C L A S S IF IE D

1-800-66(M A D S

4®*THEIN D E P E N D E N T ^JUN Ft;T 995 035 Help Wanted Full Time

036 Help Wanted Part Time

CLEANING Experience a pus but not necessary. A car is STOCK PERSON F/T, P/T position in toy store. required. CaJI 908-607-0312 High School/College student CLUB HOUSE FITNESS welcome. Wiirtrain. ATTENDANT - Check passes, Call 908-536-4777 enforce rules, must be over 20 years old. Rotating shifts. $5.25. per hour. 908-721-5995 Flexible schedule. Salary comcommensurate with experi­ CUSTODIAN/CLEANING ence. 908-254-6630 Sm all religious institution lock­ ing for P/T custodial end cleaning help. Hours very. Also looking for substitute custod ians. If in te re s te d p le a s e c a ll C h a r lie at INFANT CARE PROGRAM 908-536-2303 Tuesday tiro For September. Freehold Friday area. Call 908-303-8585

TAILOR

TEACHER/ DIRECTOR

TRUCK DRIVERS-For Harold Ives Trucking. Free driver training, if you qualify. Stu­ dents welcome. Experience iy up to 28 cents per mile, xceilent benefits. 1-800-842-0853

r

W AREHOUSE

JO B $ JO B S JO B $ 1 st & 2nd shift Openings • G eneral Laborers • Pick/Packers • Forklift Operators CALL IMMEDIATELY!

WESTERN S T A F F S E R V IC E S 51 West Prospect Street East Brunswick, 08816 908-238-4700

036 Help Wanted Part Time

036 Help Wanted Part Time

H O U S E C L E A N IN G W ork Monmouth/Middlesex/ Freehold area A must: phone/ ow n transportation. 908-679-6215

HO USEKEEPER Week-ends. With buffing ex­ perience. C all 908-264-3548 7am to 3pm Monday thru Fri­ day. Ask for Mike

LAWN HELP erience not required

SU M M ER DAY CAM P SUPERVISORS COACHES LIFEGUARDS COUNSELLORS NURSE WOODWORKING TEACHER

9 0 8 -4 4 6 -6 5 3 9

TEACHER

Special Educator for small, upgraded classes, ages 9-13, 908-5 at Reform synagoaue. Must be able to work witn students who have a variety of special Days, nights & week-ends. needs Meets Sunday morn­ be Red Cross CPR. Life i n g s . Please call: D E M O N S T R A T O R S Must Savina & First Aid Certified. 908-566-2961 Average $50./evening demDnPlanned retirement strating FR IE N D L Y HOM E community. 609-655-4664 TO Y PARTIES. No delivering, TEACHERS no collecting. Call Linda at Creative & enthusiastic for 908-367-8316. Also booking Hebrew & Judaic studies, for catalog parties. Sunday & mid-week classes at Reform Synagogue Com­ D E M O N S T R A T O R S - F or petitive salary offered Please Friendly Toys & Gifts, in your Call: 908-566-2961 area. Part-time hours, full-t me pay Over 800 items. Cel­ P/T. Must be reliable & experi­ ebrating our 40th anniversary. enced in Algebra I, Algebra II T E L E M A R K E T IN G & Geometry. 908-972-0769 CaH 1-800-488-4875 EAST BRUNSWICK AREA S te a d y p o s itio n , in c lu d e s settin g ap p o in tm en ts for MEDICAL BILLER DENTAL RECEPTIONIST Experience but not necessary. 20 hours per week. Flexible Insurance Agency. Morning & W ill tr a in . P le a s e c a ll schedule. Responsibilities in­ afternoon hours available Call 908-257-5400. Ext. 19 clude data entry, billing & col­ 908-257-0090 lections for Medical Manage­ ment Company. Experience a TELEMARKETING DISTRIBUTORS +. 908-390-4211

LIFEGUARD

/ MATH TUTOR

PERFECT P/T POSITION

LO S ER S N EED E D

I lost 34lbs. All natural, Dr. ap­ proved. 100% guar. Lose lbs/ earn $$$. 1-80(3-501-DIET

69 9

0 3 7 B a b y s it t in g C h ild C a re CHILDCARE- AuPairCare cul­ tural exchange Legal, expenenced. European aupairs. Af­ fordable live-in childcare, gov­ ernment approved, local coor­ dinators Call 215-492-1391, 516-696-6176 or 800-4-AUPAIR

DRIVER/COMMUTfER

EF AU PAIR

KIDS COUNT

PROGRAM ASSISTANT

RECEPTIONIST

OLD BRIDGE

DRIVERS

SALES

OVERWEIGHT

EARN MONEY

1-800-274-6629

SALES

HOME TYPIST

1 - 8 0 0 -6 6 0 - 4 A D S Your prayer w ill be published in o u r new spaper in yo u r com m unity. ^ C^ O St

Pre-payment required Mastercard or VISA accepted

a

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I

P rayer to St. J u d e

0hHotySl Jude AjuaBeand gietl n virtueandmh «i nvnUes near Kinsmanut Jesus Cfinst UliiM intercessor of all who invoke your special patronageintimeot need to you I have recourse fromthe depth ot myhes/t andhumblybeg to

Godhas givensuchgreat power to come tomy assistance Helpmein my present and urgent petition In return I promisetomakeyourname knownandcauseyoutobeinvoked Say three Our Fathers, three Hal MarysandGlorias Publicationmust bepromised St. Jude prayforusall who invoke your aid Amen This Ntwenahasnever beenknowntofail This Novenamust besaidtor9con­ secutivedays L.M.F. Thanks

Address_ _ initials stand of prm

M C / V IS A #

□ St. Jude Novena □ Prayer to St, Jude D Prayer to the Blessed Virgin □ Prayer to the Holy Spirit

R O O M

DINING ROOM-Formal oak, 10 pc. w/8 high back chrs. & S T O V E - G A S Apartment size. $75. or best, china closet ask $785 Tall offer. 908-787-3619 mirror hall seat-$140. Large wood rocker-$75. Banjo w/ W ASH ER /D R YER-1 year old, i case $145. Bookcase. 7 ft. W estinghouse. C ash only. I oak & glass. Garden fum. $500. C all & ask for Judy! Cast iron & more. Sewing ma­ days 908-264-9511 or eves. chine, clocks, figurine & hur­ 908-739-4428 ricane lamps. Roseville piec­ W ASHER/DRYER-Kenmore. es. Call 906-254-0179 Heavy Duty stackable w/rack. Electric, wnite. $500. or best DINING ROOM-Pewter table, offer. AIR CONDITIONER- w/glass, 68” x44” 6 uphol. 5,000 BTU. Window unit. chairs. Thomasville mahogony pee. hutch, serving table. $100. or best offer. Call 2Best offer. 908-946-4464 908-525-0029

HOMEWORKERS WANTED! MAKE $180. WEEKLY

Clipping coupons at home! Checks are mailed weekly! Application, send long self­ addressed stamped envelope: American Coupon Exchange 81 W eaverville Road, Ext. 348 Asheville. NC 28804 PART TIME PEOPLE needed to prepare mailing labels at home. You must have a com­ puter or good hand writing. No exp. req Call now. 1-809-474-2920 Intl. L.D toll. Limited positions avail

to clean 1 family home. M a­ ture, reliable Will pick-up & drop off in area. 908-254-3010

0 4 4 C o m p u te rs

Specializing in elder/sick care Housekeepers, live-in/out CaH 908-862-0289

041 R e s u m e s / Business Services

Please return form with check or money order for $29.00 payable tc Greater Media Newspapers. C L A S S IF IE D D E P A R T M E N T

Greater Media Newspapers Edgeboro Road East Brunswick, N.J. 08816

PROCESS REGISTRATIONSW e pay you $3,900. a month to process 30 renewable reg­ istrations a week for us part time at home Start im­ mediately. Call 508-823-4009

SALES

Work at home. $200 -$1,200. P/T. $2,000 -$6,000. F/T Call 908-935-8509

0 3 7 B a b y s it t in g C h ild C a r e A FUN Filled Summer PLACE W o n d e rla n d Preschool in H o w e ll. B r e a k fa s t/lu n c h / snacks Pools, outdoor sports, a/c. Birth-8yrs 908-364-6211

MERCHANDISE

0 4 2 A n tiq u e s/ C o lle c tib le s

ANTIQUES

Top prices paid for: Antique furniture, oriental rugs, paint­ ings, jewelry & silver. W e pur­ chase entire contents of es­ tates Will come to your home Call 908-888-0736

SHAKER STYLE COUNTRY FURNITURE Custom orders, Dolls, etc. Call 908-360-9534

f SLEEPER SOFA LOVE SEAT Crestline Dark green. Also high back chair & ottoman, tan. All aood cond. $575. takes all. Call 908-938-6388 SOFA - tan & blue, $150. MIRROR - walnut framed,

‘tc.n

STEREO RECORD CABINET 48"w x 19"h x 16"d, *2 5 Call evenings 908-545-0835

SOFABED

Queen size. Exc. cond. $300. Sewing mach. 908-721-4696

TABLES

(4) side tables & (1) coffee table. Walnut & glass- Exc. cond. Call 908-583-4316

TRUNDLE BED includes 2 mattresses $40. or best offer. Call 908-521-1507

0 4 8 G e n e ra l M e r c h a n d is e

A M IS H F U R N IT U R E Picnic Tables, Swings Sheds, Gazebos, Playhouses YARDWORKS. 908-842-5922

B/L/l/N/D/S

V e rtic a ls , m inis, pleated , wood Save up to 80% Free Installation 908-975-9878 BOOKCASES - tall - $35. Portable SEW ING M ACHINE & TABLE - Singer - $35. BATHROOM VANITY - New $50. HI-CHAIR-Fisher Price$30. Call 908-821-4011

CARPET

PANASONIC KXT 1091-Matrix

0 4 5 C lo t h in g

Ladies large sizes 24 & up.

POLISH AGENCY INC

SECTIONAL Mauve leather­ like new. Originally $4,200. Neg. GAME TABLE-bone for­ mica & 4 chairs-chrome & navy-$400. COFFEE TABLEbone-best offer. 908-303-0715

INK JET PRINTER- Canon GLASS TOP TABLE - 42" w/ BJ200E, 9 mos. old, warranty, wood frame. 3 chairs. Good extra cartridge. $150. Call c o n d i t i o n . $35. C a l l Just completed large develop­ 908-372-1295 908-254-6159 ment. Over 885 yards left.

L A D IE S C L O T H IN G

0 3 9 H e a lth C a re

RECLINERS

Stratolounger-Teal. like new. $195 Recliner-Brown vinyl. Best offer, Call 908-679-9176.

FAMILY/LIVING ROOM-7 ft. c o n te m p o ra ry lig h t grey BOTTLED W ATER couch, 2 mauve cnairs, 54 black lacquer cocktail table. 3 cents per gallon. Recorded message Caff 908-523-3029 $250. 908-536-3382

HOME TYPISTS

POSTAL & GOVERNMENT 1 5 F R E E R E S U M E S

Check One Prayer:

D IN IN G

0 4 7 F u rn itu re

Fruitwood. 8 pcs. w/6 chairs. Like new $70. Good condition. Asking $775. CAII 908-238-0538 AIR C O N D IT IO N E R -1 8 ,0 0 0 Call 201-648-2835 BTU. Whirpool. 208 volts. DINING ROOM SET Brand new. $500. or best ★ REFRIGERATORS * Traditional Tbl. & 6 chairs, offer. Call 908-249-0172 Guaranteed. 90 days. $175. +. Choice of sizes and china closet. $525. DINETTE SET - Walnut formica, $125. AIR C O ND ITIO NERS & Re­ colors. Very clean. Call 908-721-7850 frigerators $75. & up. Most Can deliver. 908-225-5272 sizes avail. Air cond. repaired. STA CKA BLE W A S H E R / ! D IN IN G R O O M -B ern h ard t Air cond./refrig. W A N T tD $$$ D RYER- Westinghouse. 3 yrs. walnut, French Prov. table + 3 A uto air c h a rg in g . C a ll old. Almond. Asking $175. i leaves buffet, china, chrs 908-566-3233/908-566-2945 Asking $1,000. 908-566-3952 CaH 908-329-1930

H O U S E S A L E printer. PANASONIC KX 1592 multi mode printer. SAMSUNG King size waterbed, mirrored monitor & keyboard. Call headboard, armoire, triple dresser, $475. Oak oval kitch­ 908-671-4093 en table w/4 d iairs. $285. Co­ lonial couch & loveseat, P C R E P A IR S camel. 4 Captains bar stools, ON SITE REPAIRS $85. Brand new ceramic tiles. Upgrades, setup & training. GE refrig., ping pong table Call 908-521-4573 908-780-3903 after 6 PRINTER - HEWLETT PACK­ K IT C H E N /D IN IN G ROOM ARD. Model No 520. INK JET 6 W X 4’, wood top 0 3 8 C le a n in g H e lp less then 1 yr. old. $250. Exc. TABLEPC users needed. $45,000. w/wrought iron legs & 6 i n c o m e p o t e n t i a l. C a ll cond. Call 908-972-6829 matching chairs & chandelier. W a n te d 1-805-962-8000, Ext. B-2111 $1,200. or best offer Call 908-780-4611 SAYREVILLE-House cleaner

JOBS. $21./hour plus benefits. w/first order Written/typeset, laser printed. RUSH Service. No experience, will train Write For You. ..908-446-8012 To apply 1-800-875-7608

Name_ Phone___

O V E N G A S (W A L L )

HELMETTA

H 0 W T 0 P U B L IS H A N 0 V E N A If you wish to publish a Novena in Greater Media Newspapers, you may use the coupon below or call

BEDROOM SETS

TWIN RIVERS

DRIVERS

CHILDREN NEEDED

S A L E

CHILDREN S CHOICE

MOTHER S HELPER

BUS DRIVERS

M O V IN G

0 4 7 F u r n it u r e

Antique Grandfather clock, ★ G eorge Graham , E n g la n d ,, 1 7 2 5 , $ 1 0 ,0 0 0 . M antels. Dinette Set: Maple. 5 chairs (1) Washed oak w/trundle bed w/hutch. Call 908-462-6116 sleeper, double dresser w/ mirror. Asking $1,300. (1) Washed oak. Queen bed w/ C A L L C L A S S IF IE D ! back light bridge & 2 pier cabinets, armoire. tnple dress­ 46 W. Ferris St., E. Brunswick er. Asking $3,000. Both 1 yr. Ages 3 months-5 years young. C all 908-972-3612 Kindergarten State Certified Open 6:30am-7pm. 12 months BEDROOM-Antique Mahooa" D a d ... a year. Call 908-613-4488 nay, 5 pcs. Asking $650 ■ 10,000 Square Feet Of Treasures Stunning Mahogany vanity, EAST W INDSOR ■ Over I00 Dealers mirror & bench-$345 Antique china closets $150. & $185. • Open 7 DaysA Week Oak dresser $150. Antique • Quality Consignments Accepted Thumbelina Day Care State Wicker doll stroller & doll. • Dealers & Decorators Welcome registered 6 wks.-5 yrs. Lov­ $185 Tables-library-$75., Cof­ ing & nurturing environment. • Major Credit CardsAccepted fee table-$50., Victorian Mar­ Refs. Call 609-443-1930 ble top $340. & $200. Desks-6 ft. secretary. $185 M ahogany leather top $165. Antique trunks $35. & $25. & more. Call 908-254-0179 European Live-in Child Care Carefully screened, profes­ sionally trained, English­ C O U C H speaking, legal visas Experi­ 6 pc. contemp. modular. Good ence the benefits of loving, Freehold Antique Gallery cond. $300. 906-591-9554 European child care! Averaoe $199 per week. l \ W. Main Street • 908-462-7900 C O UC HES-(2) Neutral print, custom made. Living room Call Michele Cnazen at Give Dad a Momemo From His c h a irs -(2 ) A n tique w hite, 908-566-8937 Past to RememberYou By wood, like new. $700. For all. Joanne Hunt at Call 908-536-0566 908-542-1732 Gov’t designated, non-profit DAY BED-Whrte iron & brass. Complete w/2 Ortho mat­ H O U S EK EEP ER S, N A NN IE S 0 4 3 A p p lia n c e s tresses & pop-up trundle Un­ Nurses Aides. All nationalities used in box. Cost $800. Sell Lic./Bonded. Aurora Agency $325. CaH 908-602-9673 COOK TO P - with hood. G E 5 40 B’way., Long Branch, N*. 30” electric. Harvest gold. DINETTE SE T - 42" t b l. 4 908 -22 2-33 69 E x c . condition. $50. Call chairs. New. $250 (2) Twin 908-679-6059 beds, headboards, frames. $200 Call 908-591-5404 FREEZER Sears Coldspot, Child Center/State Licensed DINING ROOM CHAIRS- 6 Full/Part Time Enroll NOW for upright 30.4 cu. ft. frost free. , low back, tan/chrome $200. $200. or best offer. Themed Summer Program Call after 6pm. 908-577-1368 Call 908-446-4408 658 Englishtown Rd. Old 0

PM SH IFTS - PM NEWSPAPER DELIVERY EARLY M ORNING W ORK & SATURDAYS AM-NOON The Star Ledger has delivery positions available in your DRIVER NEEDED SALARY + BONUS ADVERTISERS 2 hours per day. To and t ack area. Earn $450. to $600. a & READERS from work. Call 908-536-4904 month, plus cash incentives. A W e are a new & exciting com­ It is tlx policy of this newspaper leave message. pany in the East Brunswick reliable car is a must. Call: that all help wanted advertise­ area. Homemakers, seniors & ments will begin with a job title. DRIVER with own car to oc­ other experienced telemarket­ 1-800-242-0850 Call 908-723-9416 Call 1-ft004>60-4 ADS casionally drive disabled per­ ers welcome. Call Bernice at son. Please call 908-536-6292 908-238-4410 MANALAPAN AREA - Infants O F F IC E W O R K to 5 years old. Certified teachA D M IN IS T R A T IV E Software company in Free­ TELEPHONE SALES - From 3 r. Q u a l i t y c a r e . C a ll hold. Monday-Friday 9am DRIVER-SCHOOLBUS Old Bridge office 9-1 or 1-5 609-443-5844, 908-446-2666 A S S IS T A N T 1pm. Computer knowledge a Looking for year round & i umweekdays. Call 908-251-0047 Assist publisher. Office/man­ mer driver's. With or without must. Perfect for college stu­ agement skills. Light book­ CDL license. Free training. dent. CaH 908-431-4244 keeping and computer a plus. W O R K A T H O M E Marlboro Manalapan area. Good pay with benefits Growth opportunity. Flexible Earn $400. to $1,000. per 13’/2 yr. old girl Must be will­ 908-536-3485 hours. $8. per hour. week. Call for information ing to pick up 908-536-7841 Leave message 908-446-7894 908-280-0968 N A N N IE S A V A I L A B L E Ride needed from Hazlet area Live-in, Live-out or Temp to Bayonne area. Monday 036a Employment Call 908-432-9500 CDL license required. Day Friday. 7am. 908-739-099-3 Selective Nanny & Companion Services Camp. 5 day week. Excellent 288 Summerhill Rd E.B. NJ Summer Employment-Days salary. 908-972-3687 MUST enjoy working with chil­ ATTENTION OLD BRIDGE - Lots of TLC dren! South River Community READERS If you like to drive you can for your child. Any age Ads under this classification are F/T & P/T Summer. Fenced earn up to $8-10./hour .is a Center. Call 908-257-7883 not offers of employment. Often Go-4-lt DRIVER. Deliver for these advertisors offer a service yard, non-smoker. References restaurants that don’t deliver tor a fee. tl you place a call to a avail. Call 908-251-7403 on their own. Use own car. DATA ENTRY “900" number you will automati­ Day, evening and weekend TEM P/PERM P/T Bom between 2/22/91 & cally be billed a fae, which variea. hours available. 908-536-1212 Friendly, East Brunswick office 11/22/91. ages 3V4 - 4V*. To needs yo u r good typing/phone ASSEMBLE Crafts at home! Loving mom with fenced in participate in a product safety skills. Call 908-238-2500. TOP PAY! EASY WORK! yard. Activities & food in­ test conducted at our Old APPLIED PERSONNEL 1-904-686-3634 ext. K463 cluded. 7am-7pm. 4 yrs. exp. Bridge facility. Fee paid. Call P/T F/T Takeout Taxi is now Refs avail. §08-679-1185 Marlene or Barbara at hiring. Flexible hours ASSEMBLE-Arts, crafts, toys, 908-251-7772 Call 908-845-0088 jewelry, wood items, typing, Colesce Lingerie Home Par­ sewing, computer work from 0 3 7 a C h ild C a re ties is now in this area. $75 in your spare time. C IR C U L A T IO N D R I V E R S W A N T E D $100. per party. $25,000.+ full home W a n te d Great pay. Free details Call FOR PIZZA DELIVERY time. 908-390-6501 24hrs. 1-800-632-8007 S E R V IC E R E P IN THE SAYREVILLE AREA The Star-Ledger has immedi­ ENZOS PIZZA 908-238- '140 SALES EAST BRUNSWICK ASSEMBLERS. Excellent ate part time openings for 12-18 hours per week in my income to assemble products early risers! $115 starting sal­ HEBREW TEACHERS home. Own transportation. at home. Info 1-504-646-1700 ary plus car expenses, aental for Jewish Day Schocl tor Call 908-257-0730 TIRED? BROKE? Dept. NJ-3812 and vision benefits, vacations, September. Resume to: LOSE W EIGHT.. MAKE F R E E H O L D TW P .-M atu re, commissions, rapid salary in­ C. Fnedmann M ONEY...W ORK AT HOME! loving exp. person to care for creases. Call NOW! PO Box 203 Call 908-303-8842 newtjom & 4 yr. old in our Marlboro, NJ 07746 Reading books! $30,000/yr home. 8-10 hrs. per week & 1 Call 908-431-5525 incom e potential. Details. wkend. eve. non-smoker, own 1-800-513-4343 Ext Y-2111 Salary plus commission. transp. & refs. 908-294-4758 Naturalizer Shoes CLEANER HOME TYPISTS NEEDEDfor small janitorial company. To type nursing reports from Freehold Raceway Mall Also P C /W ord processor Apply in person or call: Must be dependable & have tape. Sayrevine area. $$ users. $40,000./year income own car. 908-446-8784 908-577-8884 potential. Call 908-254-3010 p o t e n t i a l . Toll free 1-800-898-9778 ext. T-5139 for details (fee) •656-0376

036 Help Wanted Part Time

0 4 2 A n t iq u e s / C o lle c t ib le s

C all 908-727-2473

0 4 7 F u r n it u r e

C L O S E O U T $ 3 .8 7 . Also, S t a in m a s t e r c o m m e rc ia l carpet and other upgraded carpets at t r e m e n d o u s discounts. Call Eddie

9 0 8 -5 9 1 -0 8 6 9 CHAIN LINK FENCE - FREE 4 ’ high X 150’ long with gate. YOU TAKE DOWN. Call 908-390-4586

D R IE D F L O W E R S & FOLIAGE. Crafters wel­ come. Laurel Run Farm Call for hours. 609-758-7830 ESTATE SALE

L IV IN G R O O M COVERED BRIDGE Sofa, love seat & chair. Good cond. Asking $300. or best Selling everything, entire home furnishings. CaH for otter Call 908-828-0940 LIVING ROOM-3 pc. $125. 1

Cocktail & 2 ena tbls $60. Bdrm. set-5 pc. formica incl vanity & bench. $200. Bdrm3pc. It. wood. $125. Kitch set3pc. 6 mos. old $60. Hutchformica. $150. 908-446-2528

A .H . F O R M IC A M O V IN G CUSTOM LAMINATED Dining room, couch, daybed, FURNITURE & REFACING • KITCHENS • WALL UNITS dresser, end table & more. E xercise Universal. • BEDROOM SETS 908-972-7626 • CHILDREN'S ROOMS 908-745-2102 • 908-390-1609 AIR CONDITIONER ★ 8,000 BTU’s, $265. Bed Plat­ form - $99. Infant dresser M O V IN G S A L E white, $75. Headboard brass queen, $75. sofa bed & love Bedroom set. Thomasville, 5 seat. $250. Call 908-607-0461 yrs. young. Mahogany. 2 pier cabinets w/lighted mirrored bridge & storage headboard. B E D -B R A S S Dresser (9 drawers) to match Brand new king Super thick w /tri-f old m irror. $2,500. orthopedic mattress set. Must Dining room. Pecan. Oval sell. $475. Call 908-525-0435 table. 2 leaves & 6 chairs, BED-Brass. Queen, complete server. Newly reupholstered. w/Ortho mattress set. Unused, $500. CaH 908-679-1889 in box. Cost $1,000. Sell $300 Call 908-602-9673 M O V IN G S A L E Dinina rm., sofas, bedrm. s e t , B ED -BR A SS Super thick queen orthopedic etc. Reas. 908-264-9531 mattress set Brand new Must sell. $250. Call 908-525-0435 M O V IN G S A L E B E D R O O M S E T- Modern, Mart BEDROOM SET-7 pcsblack lacquer, gold trim mir­ beige w/day bed & drawer rored headboard, 2 night- storage-$1,000. BEDRO OM stands, 6 drawer dresser w/ S E T -w a ln u t-5 p cs -$500 2 mirror. 5 yrs. old. $350. Call D E S K S & MANY other items. 908-583-0642 Call 908-739-6221

appointment. 908-536-9792 or 908-536-2398 EVERGREEN PRIVACY HEDGE- (Liquidation) 4ft. tree reg $29.95, now only $14.95. Also Lilac & White Birch all in 1 gallon pots. Free delivery, 6 tree minimum. Discount Tree Farm 1-800-889-8238

FONTS (50)

for Varityper machine. Call after 7pm 908-431-1403

F O R Q U IC K S A L E

W asher, dryer, hutch-solid wood, kitchen table & 6 chrs., daybed-white wrought iron w/ brass trim, Bedroom fum., Thomasville. Must sell-Call 908-888-0225

K IT C H E N C A B IN E T S Save up to 70% on major brands while quantities last. 908-329-6000 KITCHEN CABINETS, appli­ ances & custom mica kitchen table (like new) Best offers Call 908-536-2546

LAWN MOWER

John Deere. 48" front deck. Only 225 hrs. 3 wheeler, rear wheel steering, belt driven vacuum. Runs well & looks new. $2,500. or best offer. Call 908-536-0749

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1995 4 9 048 General Merchandise LIVING ROOM SET - New in wrapper, Sofa, love seat, chair set. $500. STEREO SPEAKERS 4 way. $150. Call 908-521-3962

048 General Merchandise

/ POOL 15' round above ground pool

LOVESEATS (3), CHAIR & O T T O M A N -P IN E , Portable Includes; winter cover, ladder, D I S H W A S H E R - K e n m o r e , filter, vacuum. Used 1 season, M IC R O -Tappen w/browning like new. element, OlSHES & GLASES? 908-613-0469 Cali 908-888-6097

MAKE OFFER

MOVING SALE Dining room: Colonial Pine.

PO OL - 8' x 12’ above ground. All equip, included cover, filter, ladder, etc. Best offer. Call 908-888-4729 AM

MOVING SALE

Bedrm set, glass coffee table, hi-fi eqpt., office, den, kitchen, outdoor fum 908-238-1923

MOVING SALE

O ak wall unit w/storage. fits TV, VCR. Wedding gown, size 7, ivory, Victorian style. Ferret condo cage. Best offers. Call 908-721-5786

MOVING SALE

Shed-10 x 16, Brand new. $800. Kitchen table-solid oak & 4 chrs. $300. Hutch-solid oak. $250. Exercise bike-$50. Dresser-$10. Stair stepper$80 908-679-7110 MOVING S A L E - Ref r i g. , couch, washer/dryer, furn., crib, baby items, misc. Every­ thing must go. 908-446-5371

F a m

048b Infants Juvenile Items

SU NQ UEST W O L F F BABY FURNITURE - Bassett, TANNNING BEDS-New com­ Sugarplu m b S e ries, light mercial-home units from $199. wood, crib/mattress. 5 drawer Buy factory direct and save. dresser & changing table. Call today Free new color cat­ $500. Call 908-294-8738 alog 1-800-462-9197 B E O R O O M -W O O D -2 SETS each includes dresser & desk. RETIRED PLUMBER wants to Good condition. Asking $275. for both. Call 908-446-9330 sell tools & material. Call 908-727-6561 CRIB - Childcraft. Maple, w/ W HEELCHAIR-$125. Walker- dresser, mattress & white eye­ foldina-$20. Quad cane-$10. le t b e d d in g . $ 7 5 . C a ll E x c e lle n t condition. Call 908-723-0116 908-329-8413

TOOLS

CRIB w/matress

049 Merchandise Wanted C O NSIG NM ENT SHOP New & Used Furniture for Sale Repairs & Refinishing Fully Furnished 908-214-1414 GUNS, swords, military items. Lie NJ/Fed Dealer. House calls. Bert 908-821-4949

048a Gifts & Crafts

EAST BRUNSWICK SAGAMORE LANE GARAGE SALE - (off Fern) 7 Families. Sat. & Sun. 6/3 & 6/4, 10am to 4pm. Rain or shine, something for everyone

MAKE MONEY

CLEANING

YOUR CLOSETS

H ave a Party! Be a Hostess and g et 5 0% O ff

RECIPE

Call Lisa 908-303-0341

049 Merchandise Wanted A A A A A A ANTIQ UES

P o r t r a it s

Used fum., estates, contents of homes, etc. 908-888-8377

The Perfect Gift Created in Oils or Pastels

A AAA ANTHONY’S ANTIQUE PAYS TO P $$$$ for used fur­ niture, glass, art, toys, all col­ lectables, etc. Love attics & basements. Estate contents bought or auctions. Est. 1979 908-264-3130 Baskin Robbins 908-739-9847 for Uncle Joe SAVE TH IS AD

• Birthdays • A nniversaries • All Special Occasions • Pet Portraits 1W edding Portraits

ALL LIONEL TRAINS Or Flyer. Top cash appraisal Price no object. 908 " "

FREEHOLD MUSIC CENTER “NEW JERSEY’S MUSIC SUPERSTORE" NEW & USED Great Selection & Prices Used Pianos from $250. Rentals from $30. Music Lessons for All Ages

9 0 8 -4 6 2 -4 7 3 0 051 Sporting Equipment BICYCLE-ROSS with attached vinyl padded child carrier. Good cond. $50 Call 908-251-6527

ALL OLD ORIENTAL RUGS & BODY SCULPT Paisley shawls. Any size or MACHINE cond. 1-800-221-5119 CASH 1.0. UNOPENED. $50. Call 908-888-1462

& t/ Artist 155 South St., Freehold, NJ 07728»908-462-1020

ANTIQUES

& QUALITY COLLECTIBLES ESTATES PURCHASED CO NSIG NM EN TS W ANTED Freehold Antique Gallery Victoria Collins, Manager

9 0 8 -4 6 2 -7 9 0 0 BEFORE YOU HAVE YOUR SALE! W e Buy & Sell 24 Broaa St Keyport Lil 908-264-0777 or 284-8615

i

rs

U

BOOKS WANTED

Local dealer needs stock. 609-758-7770 • 800-758-1254

060 Garage Sales

HOWELL

MONROE TWP. - 18 Florence Dr. (off School House Rd.) Sat. 6/3, 9am. to 4pm Patio Set w/ 6 chairs, misc. house­ ment (off Aldrich Rd. West be­ hold, baby items, toys & much hind Howell Plaza. Sat., 6/3, more. Rain date Sun. 6/4 9-3. Rain date Sat. 6/10. FREEHOLD BORO MOVING SALE “ Brinckerhoff Ave. (off Main KENDALL PARK-Multi Family. MANALAPAN 46 S t , Sat. 6/3, 9-4. Rain date 21 W heeler Rd. (Off New Rd.) 141 Thompson Grove. Rd. Sat. 6/3, 9-4. Rain date 6/10. Sun. A little bit of everything (Behind Millhurst Mills] Sri., Baby items & clothing Sat. & Sun. 6/2, 3 & 4. 9am to FREEHOLD BORO 4pm. 35 yes. of collectibles. Appliances, antiques, tools, fum., bike, baby crib, misc. Centra State Hospital 88 Broadway (Rt. 79) Sat. 6/3, MANALAPAN NORTH BRUNSWICK-Moving. 9-3. Choices! Rain date 6/4. 2 Pt. of Woods Dr. (Comer FREEHOLD BORO Coventry Ct. (off Union Hill Hidden Lake Dr.) Sat. 6/3, Rd. to Blenheim to GwainJ. 9-4. Clothes, books, old mags, Sat., & Sun., 6/3 & 4, 9-3 pictures, baby items, etc. 32 Brookwood Dr. (off Ellis Antiques, furn., household, St.) Sat. & Sun. 6/3 & 4, 9am chandelier, pool equip. & OLD BRIDGE 10 Kart Dr. (Throckmorton-Grace-Karl) to 3pm. Women’s clothing, MANY MORE BARGAINS! Sat. & Sun. 6/3 & 4, 9-3 entire contents of home. SOM ETHING for EVERYONE! MANALAPAN FREEHOLD

Lisa Makes “SCENTS”

i l y

060 Garage Sales

060 Garage Sales

Bassett in exc. $ $ $ $ cond. $80. Stroller-double, Consign your women’s & kid’s Graco, like new. $75. Lamp & clothing, closeouts or baby ensemble, border, com­ salesmens samples. AMISH CO UNTRY CRAFTS forter. $25. Car seat-infant. Call 10am-4.30 for info & appt Wood items, gazebos, stuffed $10. Call 908-679-7110 2nd Turn Around 908-431-7667 animals, home made candies 3468 Rt. 9 So., Freehold C R IB /JU V E N IL E (opp. Perkins) 908-303-1614 FURNITURE- Armour, dresser $1,000.-510.000. PAID for antique Oriental Rug chest of drawers, ivory color, James Proctor 908-545-486! mint cond Plus children’s ac­ or 800-358-7847 P O O L F IL T E R -H A Y W A R D with power flo pump. Like C la s s if ie d W o r k s ! cessories. Call 908-446-1954 new. $100. Stainless steel D R E S S E R S -(1 J-5 drawers, 050 Musical ladder. $25. 908-628-5974 double) with 6 drawers by Instrum ents POOL-Above around, circular, Childcraft. Captain’s BED. Best offers. C a ir908-536-3734 24’ dia. w/walk around deck KEYBOARD - Ensonic TS-10 No liner, no pump. Asking with 24 track sequencer, plays KIDS STUFF $300. or best offer, You take Assorted toys- Ride on’s, Little sam ple disks. Like new. it down. 908-536-9298 eves or Tikes. Graco Port-A-Crib, etc $1,500. DRUM MACHINE Iv. message. SR -16 Alesis. $250. Call 908-679-7748 P R E S S U R E CLEANERS908-264-7362 New PSI 1300 $249. The M O N IT O R , S W IN G , T R I­ 2500 is $599. 3500 is $899. CYCLE. 2 HIGH CHAIRS, ORGAN W ITH BENCH Gulbransen Pacemaker. Good Honda 3500 is $1,099. Fac­ SOME NEW BO RN tory direct tax-free, prompt de­ CLOTHES. 2 SNUGLEE CAR­ cond. $350. or best offer. Demonstrations by Lisa RIERS. Call 908-257-8939 Call 908-238-1778 livery. Call 24 hours, free cat atog 1-800-333-WASH (9274) NURSERY F U R N I T U R E ORGAN- Hammond & speak­ % Scented Candles Bellini Light gray mica. Chest/ er, dual keys, excellent condi­ armoire, changing table, crib/ tion. $350. or best offer. Call $ Scented Oils 908-747-3228 NY STYLE CHEESECAKE r. bed. Exc. cond. Askinr Send $3.00 + SASE to: $750. Call eves 908-446-855/ PIANO BABY GRAND Recipe, 22 Chatham Square Waxed Blossoms Etc. Stroud, AEOLIAN, spindle Partin, NJ 08859 STR O LLER -G raco. Evenflo legs, mahogany wood, Some car seat, bed rail, Basset crib, hand carving. 40 plus years. SNOW PLOW - W ESTERN clothes, etc. C a l l Good cond. $1,500. or best New - 7Vz foot. Complete for 908-257-7652 offer. Call 908-583-3432 Ford. Used 1 time. $2,500 Call 908-679-3563 STROLLER/CARRIAGE- Per PIANOS WANTED-Steinway, ego, Olympic shopper. '91 Mason & Hamlin, Kanabe model, mint condition $125. Yamaha, etc. 1-800-783-2693 negotiable. Call 908-264-6491 TH E PIANO of Your Dreams

POOL 24’ ROUND Oval table w/6 chairs, breakAll accessories included front & server. Bedroom set. Cash & carry. $150. Girl's. Sofa, living rm. tables & Call 908-566-9605 lamps, exercise equip. & M UCH MORE. POOL FILTER - Hayward High performance. $150. Pooj P R IC E D T O S E L L ! eps, 3 \ Call 908-583-9076 po
048 General Merchandise

BOW HUNTING EQ UIPM ENT Bow hunters dicount ware­ house. America’s largest ar­ chery supplier stocks over 5,000 bow hunting items at 20-40% off retail Call for free 160 page catalog. 1-860-735-2697

BENEFIT

MULTI FAMILY Lexington Crossing Develop­

★ MOVING SALE

MOVING SALE

MULTI FAMILY MULTI FAMILY

45 Blenheim Rd. (off Union 142 Harbor Cir. (off Rte 9 & Hill Rd j . Sat., & Sun., 6/3 Strickland Rd) Sat. 6/3, 9-3 & 4, 10-2. Household, toys, appliances, books, clothes. FREEHOLD TO W NSH IP 7 Reje Ave. (off 537 bet. East Freenold & Harrison Dr.). Sat., 6/3, 9-3. Old radios, scanners, 36 Westbrook W ay (Off Gor­ don Cor. Rd.) Sat. & Sun. 6/3 CBs, test equip., household. & 6/4, 8am to 3pm. Computer FREEHOLD TO W NSH IP monitor, video camera, cloth ing, household, bike, etc.

MANAPALAN

MULTI FAMILY

522 E Freehold Rd. (bet Rt. MARLBORO 9 & 79). Sat., 6/3, 9-2

MOVING

FREEHOLD TO W NSH IP

MULTI FAMILY

236 & 209 Ticonderoga Blvd Sat. 6/3, 8-2. Clothing, house wares, toys, brand new items. FR EEH O LD T O W N S H IP MULTI-FAMILY. 149 Koster Dr. (Juniper Farms) Sat. & Sun. 6/3 & 6/4. 9-3. Bikes, baby items, toys, home deco­ rating items & lots more!

FREEHO LD TW P.

26 Partridge Ave. (near Rte 18 & 537) Sat,, 6/3, 9-4. Dishes, clothes, housew ares books & much more. GREAT STUFF, GREAT BARGAINS! FREEHOLD TW P MOVING SALE 19 Roosevelt St. (537 E. of Freehold/Across from Chester­ field Apts.) Fri. & Sat. 6/2 & 3. 9am to 6pm. Appliances, toys, bikes, motor Dike, canoe, camper, lumber, tools, bedrm set, household & more.

OLD BRIDGE

26 Shawnee Lane (off Throck­ morton) Sat. 6/3, 8am to 3pm. Baby items, weights, salt water set-up, dishes, etc. O LD Cindy 6/3 & items,

B R ID G E -177 & 181 St. (near Glenn Schoofy 6/4, 8-2. Baby & pet clothing & more!

OLD BRIDGE-318B Morgan­ ville Rd. (Criahton School) Saturday 6/3, 9-4. Rain date Sun. 6/4. FUN STUFF!

4 Wylie Terr, (off Rte 9) Fri, Sat, Sun, 6/3, 6/4, 6/5. Entire OLD BRIDGE-5 Venus Rd. contents of home. Girl’s bed­ Central Park) Sat. & Sun. 6/3 room, din. room, kitchen set, i 4, 9-4. Children’s toys, sofa bed & loveseat, antiques, household items household. PRICED TO GO OLD Bridge-Deerwood Farms MARLBORO-13 Whittier Dr. Rt. 9 So. to Kilmer Dr. rt. turn I block to Whittier Dr.) Sat. 6/ S t a g h o r n Dr (Rt. 343 & Sun 6/4 9am-4pm. Rain Farrington-Staghomj Sat., 6/3, or shine. Moving sale! Toys, 9-4 Rain date 6/4. Appliances, clothes, bikes, furn., artwork baby items, cd’s, clothes. exercise equip. Fum., household, tools, toys. DO N’T MISS TH IS ONE! M ARLBORO-MULTI FAMILY Pembroke Ct. Whittier Oaks No. (Gordons Cor. Rd. to Al- PARLIN - 31 Fielek Terr, (off 3. (C berta). Sat., 6/3, 8am-3pm Emston Rd.) Fri. & Sat. 6/2 & Antiques, fum., jewelry, toys, 6/3, 9am to 2pm. Bargains ga­ lore. Something for everyone. cards, freezer & MORE!

MULTI FAMILY

M IDDLETOW N

HUGE SALE! Heights Terr, (in back

PARLIN

MOVING SALE

7 of 52 Buchanan Ave. (President Bradlees). Fri., & Sat., 6/2 & Park) Sat. & Sun. June 3 & 4, 3, 9-4. Linens, dishes, pic­ 10am-2pm. tures, books, clothes, etc. MANY ASSORTED ITEMS MIDDLETOW N PARLIN-17 Dunlap Drive (Bordentown to Maiden Lane FREHOLD BORO 94 Townsend Dr. (off Dwight, left on Albert Rd. to Dunlap bet. Tatum & Pitts). Sat., & Dr.) Sun. 6/4, 9-4. Furniture, Sun., 6 /3 & 4, 9am-3pm Baby children’s clothes & more! 7 Oak St. (off Schanck & items, fum.. tools & MORE! Fulton) Fri. & Sat. 6/2 & 6/3 SAYREVILLE - 15 Hagg St. 8am to 3pm. Lots of stuff! MILLSTONE TW P (off Main St. near Kraniski Bar) Sat. 6/3, 8am. to 3pm. HAZLET MULTI FAMILIES Rain date 6/17. 8am to 3pm Van Arsdale Circle (off Disbrow Hill) Sat. 6/3. 9am to SAYREVILLE - 18 Creamer 13 Orchard St. (Rt. 36 to Mid­ 3pm Something for everyone Dr. (Off Washington Rd, to dle Rd. Right to Florence Minmsink) Sun. 6/4, 8am to Ave.) Sat. 6/3, 9-3. Rain or MILLSTONE 3pm. Girls bedrm. set & misc. shine All Items Priced To YA R D /H O U S E S A LE Sell! CASH ONLY! 228 Stagecoach Rd. (Rte 524) HOLMDEL 7 Danae Ct. Sat & Sun 6/3 & 4. 10-3. No off Hilcrest, between Holmdel early birds. Furn., ping pong 21 Zaleski Dr. (off Washington £ Bethany Rds) Fri. June 2, table, new bar stools, refrig., Rd) Sat & Sun, 6/3 & 4, 8-4. Clothes, toys, crib, play brand new ceramic tiles, fisn- 8 30-4. Household items pen, carriage, walker, dressing tanks, household items, more SAYREVILLE table, Litfle-Tykes kit se M ONM O UTH JUNCTION household items. Rain/shine

MOVING SALE

MOVING SALE

MOVING SALE

SAYREVILLE

HOWELL 78 Concord Circle (off Rt. 9 to

B LO C K SALE

MULTI FAMILY MOVING SALE 68 Scott Ave. (Melrose Sec­

EXERCISE EQ UIPM ENT & 3 1 0 F A M IL IE S BICYCLES - 10 s p e e d Friendship Rd. to Plymouth) Hillside Ave. (off New Rd. tion). Sat., & Sun., 6/3 & 4, Schwinn. 3 speed Schwinn & Fri. & S a t 6/2 & 6/3, 10am to Sat. & Sun , 6/3 & 6/4, 9am to 9-5. Furn., clothes, toys, 1 regular. 908-671-4093 3pm. Something for everyone 3pm. Something for everyone household, books & misc. M OPED-’91 Tomos Golden Bullet TTLX. with helmet and lock. Exc. cond. Black/gold. 4.200 mi. $600. or best offer. 908-536-0582

CAMERAS & Cam-Corders CASH PAID. Su’s Camera, Highland Park. Also at CSA Alpine walker. Exc. cond US 1 Flea Market. 908-572-5709 Asking $125. 908-671-6787

TREADMILL

YAMAHA WAVE BLASTER CASH 4 USED CAMERAS '94- Like new, Double trailer. & all photo equip New or old Many extras. 3 yr. warranty 1 pc. or whole studio. No Po­ left $5,000. 908-264-6032 laroid or movie. 908-442-6141

C A S H FOR BO O K S

IA d v e r tis e Y o u r

Old Magazines 908-536-0850

CONSIGNMENT SHOP DEJA VU W e want your gently worn

GARAGE SALES/AUCTIONS

060 Garage Sales

clothing, antiques, furniture, collectables and bric-a-brac Call for Appointment EAST BRUNSWICK 15 W. Main St., Freehold 908-431-2001 10 Ainslie Ct, (Gage Rd. to Colburn Rd. to Ainshe) Fri.. & Sat., 6/2 & 3. 9-5. Fum., chil d re n ’s item s, household clothes, freezer, etc Furniture, Paintings.

MOVING SALE

WANTED TO BUY

C h e c k th e C la s s ifie d P a g e s .

Y o u ’r e s u r e t o f i n d w h a t y o u ’r e l o o k i n g f o r .

We’ll even help you sell your fish’s outgrown home! C A LL 1 -8 0 0 -6 6 0 -4 A D S

Glassware, Statues, Vases Oriental Rugs, Silver, Collections, Old Toys. Jewelry, etc

Over 40 vis. old, ANY QUANTITY... COMPLETEESTATES PURCHASED Col. Bob Randolph Auctioneer Call any time

EAST BRUNSWICK

MULTI FAMILIES

Starr Rd. (Off Sandalwood Dr.) Fri. & Sat. 6/2 & 6/3, 9am to 3pm Something for everyone, great buys EAST BRUNSWICK

MULTI FAMILY

13 University Rd. (off Tices L n ) Sat. & Sun. 6/3 & 6/4, 9am to 3pm. Great bargains

9 0 8 -3 0 8 -3 3 3 5

EAST BRUNSWICK

MEMBER NJ & STATE SOCIETY OF AUCTIONEERS SAVE THIS A0 YOU MAY NEEDME IN THE FUTURE'

33 & 35 Diamond Court (off Hillsdale) Sat. 6/3, 9-3. N. early birds! Spring Cleaning!

MULTI FAMILY

G

a r a g

T u rn Y o ur

C lu

e

S

a l e

tte r In to

Cash!

4 L in e s 1 T im e $ 1 6 FREE GARAGE SALE KIT Pre-Payment Required VISA/MASTERCARD ACCEPTED

1 '8 0 0 '6 6 0 > 4 A O S

f.5* ~,pp, --,,4, i, T '-rin w ^ o a p ^ n q T

50 THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1,1995 060 Garage Sales SAYREVILLE- 31 Highland Dr. (White Oaks Dev., Main St. to White Oaks Dr., 3rd rt. to Highland). Sat., Jun. 3, 9-3.

0 6 3 b T u t o r in g

M ATH • GEOM ETRY A L G E B R A I & II

066 Personals Use your VISA or MASTER CARD to pay for your Classified Ad 1-800-660-4ADS

Chemistry & Physic* High School Level SAYREVILLE-Ml/LTI FAMILY908-97^0769, 908 -23 8-J194 22 Calliope Road (Green Valley) Saturday 6/3, 9-3pm. MATH Tutor-college tchr. All A baby is our dream. We Rain date 6/10. Everything! levels-quality lessons. Improve would love to give a newborn to 1 year child a future filled this summer. 908-238-3042 with warmth, love and happi­ MATH TUTORING - Certified ness. Legal and confidential. teachers. Algebra, Geometry, Please call Janet & Michael anytime. 1-800-786-7804 Trig, SAT, etc. 908-536-1670

ADOPTION

$

SOUTH AMBOY

297 Fifth St. (off N. Stevens Ave.) Sat. 6/3, 9-2. Rain date Sat. 6/10. Antiques, col­ lectibles, treadmill, household items, etc. PRICED TO SELL!

NEW S.A.T. 908-972-0769, 908-238-3194 READING & MATH T l TOR

Levels K-9, SAT Preo. SOUTH RIVER Uc. Teacher. 908-679-3616 12 Alexander Ct., (off O.B. Twpk to Grand St.) Sat. & Sun., 6/3 & 6/4, 9am - 4pm. T.V., couch, VCR, stereo, Private sessions in your household, clothes & more home. Experienced staff di re d e d d by the College Board’s ___ SAT Software author. W e use 062 Flea Markets only real tests. Top score gains for 15 years. years Score At Bazaars 800-877-8005 rie Top!

SAT

KEYPORT ON THE WATERFRONT Every Sunday

S.A.T. Verba), Reading Spe­ cialist, Special Ed Specialist, English all levels, Math Reasonable. Sue, 908-257-2777 S P A N IS H /F R E N C H /P ANO: Raise fall grades now: Improve skills. 908-591 -0732

STUDY SKIL LS Reading, Math, K -} 10 years experience Call 908-308-9490

ADOPTION- Add to our fam­ ily. Wishing for a brother/sister for our daughter. W e adore children & offer love, security & joy. Laurie & Al l 1-800-509-4050 ADOPTION- Happily married couple wishes to adopt new­ born to give lifetime of love, laughter, financial security. Al­ lowable expenses. Let’s help each other! Sharon/Michael 1-800-815-9780 ADOPTION-Unsure where to turn? Talk with a caring pro­ fessional who will listen & nelp ■'ou explore your options, /leet & talk with other women who have faced the same de­ cisions. If you choose adop­ tion, select from families screened by a reputable agency. Receive help with medical care & post-adoption support, including photos & l etters. Spence-Chapin 1-800-321-5683

ALL BODY

THE UTIMATE MASSAGE FOR GUYS & GALS

GRAND OPENING 5/13 52 Brunswick Woods Rd. East Brunswick 908-432-0666

063 Instruction FELICIA’S SCHOOL O F PIANO. Private lessons. $12./Yzhr. Call 908-525-9286 PIANO & ORGAN LESSONS State certified, Julliard trained. 20 yrs. exp. 908-264-1093 PIANO INSTRUCTION Juilliard grad. Exp. teacher. Interm ediate & advanced. 908-431-3096

SPANISH TEACHER Hola! Starting beginners day­ time classes in conversational Spanish for adults & children. C all Meryl now, limited room for July. 908-446-3698

LOST & FOUND

064 Lost & Found AS A PUBLIC SERVICE WE WILL PUBLISH * 4 LINE AD FOR 2 WEI KS AT NO COST TO THE PERSON WHO CALLS ABOUT A FOUND ITliM 1-800-660-4ADS

BIRD FOUND Pet, Sayreville area. Call 908-254-8641

066 Personals

LIVE TALK

O N E O N O N E -C a ll now 1-900-388-600 0 ext. 5059 $3.99 per min. Must be 18. ProCall 602-954-7420 35th Ave. Phonex AZ

068 Photography

069 Entertainm ent

PHOTOS by O. John Reed

CARICATURES VIDEO TAPING Free Flyer 201-837-7780 Weddings, Bar/Bat Mitzvah,

Weddings/Special Occasions Candid Portraits In Home Call 908-264-0377

ENTERTAINMENT

*3*

There are single waiting to hear fro from you. CallII and bi browse theirr ph* phone greetings w „ or check tfie Meet Your Match Person­ als Page. Call costs $ 1 .9 5 per minute. Must be 18 or over. To place your FREE “Meet Your Match Ad"

call 1-800-454*9100 Greater Media Newspapers Your Male*) 7 Edgeboro Road East Brunswick, NJ 06616 P O K E R Anyone? Players wanted for Fri. nite game in Old Bridge/Sam 908-679-2325

069 Entertainment

A BALL CRAWL ORForMBirthday OONParties WALK Co. Picnics/Special Events Call for Free Brochure

908-651-1002 ACME AMUSEMENTS A BANG OF A PARTY

A LL CHARACTERS

DOUBLE DARE PARTIES Call 908-888-4433

A B A R N IE

CLO W N

SH AR E A DR EA M - Host P O W E R R A N G E R S S c a n d in a v ia n , E u ro p ean , BALLOON SHOW & GAMES South American, Asian, Rus­ FACE ART. MAGIC & MORE 908-723-0179 sian High School exchange students arriving August. A BARNIE OR American Intercultural Student A LION KING PARTY Exchange. Call Kathleen (908) Call 908-525-1273 389-3346 1-800-SIBLING

A B A R N IE , C L O W N ,

U-SELECT DIET 90 day computer diet. Person­

★ WARNING

Call to find your special some­ YOU C A N T T A K E IT! one now! CALL NOW! LIVE, LIVE & HOT 1-900-988-8700 Ext. 6763 $2.99 per min. Must be 18 yrs Procall Co. Phoenix, AZ PLAYMATES IN YOUR AREA 602-954-7420

1-900-435-1169

1-900-486-5500 ext 4354

$2.99 to $3.99/min. Must be 18 yrs. Procall, 602-954-7420

A BIG DEAL! TH E $250. PAR TY Radio Active Disc Jockeys

1-800-727-DJ4U A "CLASS” CLOWN

TICKLES Personal ized/908-390-4605

A FAMILY AFFAIR

LIVE TALK!!!

REWARD

Use your VISA or

Master Card

COMPUTER SKILLS Individuals & Businesses F r e e h o ld C o m p u t e r T r a in in g C e n te r

PETS/ANIMAL?

065 Pets & Animals

1-800-342-1110 908-308-0222 COCKER SPANIEL

063b Tutoring

Available for adoption. NO CHARGE. 5 vrs. old Call 908-566-5697

DOGS- $100. cash tuys any pup in 1 Pup P e i. Open June 3 & 4. Hours 10 5. Great ARE YOU FRUSTRATED because you can’t help your selection of pups. J.P. O ’Neill Kenr els child with math? I can! Alge­ U.S. Hwy. 1 bra, geomety, all levels. 14 Princeton, N.J. yrs. exp. 908-613-9225 1/4 mile So. Alexander Road

BIO/CHEM/PHYSICS/MATH

DON’T KENNEL YOUR PET In home care for your fun friends. Vet refs 908-^31-1-----

CHEMISTRY/BIOLOGY

INVIS IBLE FENCING

_ Experienced & Licensed “ Your Home. 908-780-4428

Ejq^erienced Teacher Call 908-238-0652

Canine containment specialist For more information & a free brochure pack. 908-946-3232

CH EM ISTRY/PHYSICS

KINDNESS DOG TRAINING ACADEMY Professional In-Home Training No choke collars or lestraints Avail dog tattoo ider tification For free consultation call 1-800-297-7080

Tutoring on all levels. 1 to 1. Reasonable rates. 908-972-0769, 908-238-3194

COMPUTER TUTORING

In your home or my Sayreville office. Friendly, relaxed at­ mosphere. Beginners wel­ come. Affordable. Call & leave All beautiful, well fetd , house broken. Call Liz or Jim Shea message at 908-651-2255 908-583-5069 aft 5pm

KITTENS FREE

HEBREW TUTOR Bar & Bat Mitzvah Prep Kelli Richman 908-536-2§14 HIGH SCHOOL Supervisor of­ fers Math/SAT tutoring. Free­ hold area. 908-431-8333 til 10

9

H U N T IN G T O N

L E A R N IN G C E N T E R

Individual tutoring in Reading, 066 Personals Study Skills. Writing Phonics, Spelling, Math and SAT pr Certified teachers. Call 20/20 W ITHO UT GLASSESFreehold Middletown Safe, rapid, non-sur^ical, per­ 908-431-5400 908-671-0200 manent restoratior in 6^8 weeks. Airline pilot developed, approved. Free infor­ K -8 & S P E C IA L E D . doctor mation by mail, satisfaction During the summer help your guaranteed. (800) 422-7320, child get ahead or stay on * ' — ' 961-5570 (406) . . track in Reading, Writing, & Fax (406) 961-5577 Math. Call 908-238-7680, Jodi

NO B LIN D D A T E S !!!

to pay

A-D J-R E A S O N A B LE Weddings, Birthdays, Grads, etc. Good times 908-406-0288

AN EXOTIC DANCER Bachelor/Brithday parties All N.J. - 908-255-9080 ★ BALLOONS & FUN ★

067 Psychics

Procall Co. 35 Ave., Phoenix

(602) 954-7420

PICKLES Call 908-787-7418 eves.

UNVEIL YOUR SECRET KEY TO LOVE AND MONEY - Call & seek to your own Personal & Private P S Y C H I C sional, tasteful, fun show! Les­ sons too! 908-390-9177 1-900-825-3800 ext 2184. $3.99/min. 18+ Procall Co. 35th Ave., Pheoenix, Az. 1-602-954-7420

BIRTHDAY PARTY FUN Moon-Walks, Cotton Candy,

LO V E? RO M ANC E? M O N EY? SOCCESS? L IV E P S Y C H I C S R E A D

Ball Crawls, Dunk Tanks Kids have more FUN in a GALAXY MOON WALK

908-723-1234 Galaxy Entertainment___ BONABINI THE CLOWN Will brighten your child’: special day. 908-723-9244

Y O U R T A R 0 T -C A R D F U T U R E ★ Personal ★ Private ★ One-On-One ★

BUBBLES THE CLOWN

1 - 9 0 0 - 4 7 6 - 9 7 0 0 Ext 898

DJ’S - BAND - KARAOKE

$2.99/min. Avg. call 12 min. Avg. cost per call $3 Must be over 18 • Touch Tone phone required Cust. Serv., Strauss Comm., Carmel, CA (408) 625-1910 N e e d h e lp w r it in g y o u r a d ?

068 Photography

O u r e x p e rie n c e d C la s s ifie d a d v is o r s w ill h e lp y o u w r ite a m o s t e ffe c tiv e a d . G iv e u s a c a ll a t 1 -8 0 0 -6 6 0 -4 A D S

DANCE MAN” D.J. GOOD dance music makes th e a f f a i r . Af for dabl e. 908-297-4254

PAUL'S PHOTOGRAPHY ★ W EDDINGS ★ HOME PORTRAITS ★ REUNIONS Call Paul R. Evans 908-787-1776 PHOTOS by Frank Genua Weddings-Candid-Portrait W e Do video Recording Call 908-254-2560

908-679-6031

C A L L C L A S S IF IE D !

908-238-4306

DJ ANY OCCASION/CLUB PHIL 908-727-1205

Magic, balloons 908-446-3131 * * CAPTAIN METRO * * 908-985-7577, 908-390-7949

PEOPLE PLEASERS PARTIES O ver 6 0 C o stu m e d C h a ra c ter s

new Packages for 1995 MOONWALK SPECIALS

SERVICE DIRECTORY

075 Ceramic Tile Repair/Install 070 Air/Heat

AFFORDABLE Air conditioning repairs 070a Appliance Repair Refrigerator & ALL Major Appliance Repair & Installation* Call S 1-363-3356

ALL OCCASIONS Reasonable 908-238-6596 You name it, I'll spin it!

D J ’S W IT H P IZ Z A Z Z Call 1-800-295-4626 DJ-GOOD VIBRATIONS Robust personality-any occas ion-reasonable. 908-298-0060

ERIC THE GREAT And His Wonderful World Of

★M AG ICS

Any Occasion. 908-536-6936

GENE MACHINE Solo act: Full band sound.

071 Building & Remodeling

D. VUJANOVIC GENERAL CONSTRUCTION

A BATHROOM SPECIALIST Makes shower tile repairs, re­ grouts, recaulks, removes soapscum & stains. Free esti­ mates & written guarantee. Call HOM ETOW N TILE 908-866-9718, 800-376-TILE A CUSTOM CERAMIC Tiling New installation, repairs, remodeling. Free estimates. John Cherry 908-290-9086

AFFORDABLE Ceramic Tile Install $2.75 + sq. ft. Free est. 908-536-1005 $08-390-7905 ALL TYPES of Ceramic TileComplete Bathrms/Kit./Foyers. Ron Sturman 908-255-1388

C ER AM IC T ILE W O R K Custom Craftsmanship In Ceramic & Marble FREE ESTIMATES

New Construction/Remodeling C A L L 609-428-4567 • Roofing & Siding • Kitchens & Baths CERAMIC Tilina Specializing • Carpentry • Decks in bathrooms. Repair old or • Tiling, Marble Installation install new. Lowest prices. • Windows & Skylights Call Perry 908-928-4427 Masonry/Stucco • Sheetrock lanufacturing our own line of: Custom Kitchen Cabinets, JOHN’S CERAMIC TILE Bookshelves, Bathroom REMODELING & REPAIRS Vanities & Picture Frames Bathrooms, Foyers, Kitchens Over 25 years experience. FREE ESTIMATES. Call 908-826-2984 • 908-324-7983

Best $ Freebee 908-462-0308

908-928-3040 DECK-KING We design & build. $10. per WALTER AYERS Complete bathroom remodel­

M A G IC A T ITS B E S T

ing. Kitchen floors, backsplash, foyers. 908-505-6564

Hits of 60’s - 90’s All Occasions. 908-446-2809

K ID ’S C H A R AC TER S

sq. ft. Includes rails & steps. Call 908-679-1185

Live Animals & More Bruce Bray 1-800-491-2729

DECKS

ONE MAN BAND Light Jazz, Boogie, Blues,

$10. SQ U A R E FOOT

Big Band, Latin, Etc. Call Mel Sahner 609-395-9004

PARTY MUSIC

KEYBOARD VOCALIST Dance, Cocktail, Sing-A-Longs, Weddings, Anniversaries, Birthdays. Judy 908-431-1286

PONIES A R E A+ FUN pa parties. Decorated Call 908-446-6474

&

PONIES ARE US Special ponies for special parties. Also a horse drawn wagon ride through your neighborhood. A petting ZOO to o fja n & Bob 908-928-3597

P O N IE S by H A P P Y T R A IL S Decorated & gentle for all occasions. Call 908-251-4240

★ NAILS, HAIR, MAKEUP ★ MUSIC, GAMES, FAVORS ★ BEAUTY CONTESTS... and MORE!!! Memories are made with... Pretty Parties 908-257-6327

FREE estimates. Order now & get the first wood protection spray FREE. 908-81S-07Q2

DON-WELL

HOUSE CLEANING SERVICE Reasonable. Thorough. De­ pendable. W e clean your ouse the way you would if you had the time. FREE esti­ mates. Refs. 908-583-9617

We are the deck experts. Our only business for over 15 years. Free 19 page brochure Call 908-r -------

“Large or small we do it all” 35 yrs carpentry experience. Fully insured. Free estimates. Call Rollie 908-297-4208

072 Carpentry

A-1 CRAFTSMAN

For ALL your carpentry needs. Free estimates. 908-651-7346 DECKS, Additions, Kitchens & Bathrooms. S & R Home Improvements .. 908-679-2291

K E N ’S C A R P E N T R Y Walls, doors, ceilings, trim. No job too small. Free est. 20 yrs. exp. 908-739-1350___________

REPLACMENT DOORS INSTALLED

069a Party Planning

RL LEMPFERT Decks, Windows. Doors, Skylights & Renovations Call 908-679-0096

CALLIGRAPHY & MORE

JUDY’S JOTTINGS Call 908-536-5111

CALLIGRAPHY By Hand or Computer

TLC

Home Improvement/Repai Free est., ins. 908-251-94!

WEDDING FLOW ERS & CUSTOM MADE BRIDAL HEADPIECES Call 908-462-2518

HERE TO SERVE

Be a guest at your own party! Licensed Bartenders/Servers Call Edwina at 908-257-1934

PARTY D O LL ROOM Nails, Hair, Make-up, Pizza, Soda in Private Setting o f Hair S a lo n . B I R T H D A Y GIRL FREE! Call 908-671-9111

Call for Information and Free Brochure

THE MAIN EVENT is BIGGER than ever DJ, Karaoke. All Occasions DJ Rocky 908-739-8705

CLEANSWEEP

EXCELLENCE PR EFERR ED If your can see it, Excellence Preferred cleans it. When quality cleaning is your only consideration & you want a cleaning service who pays at­ tention to details without being told. You want a Company who handles your treasured items with care. It’s time to call the very best, you’ve tried the rest, now try EXCELLENCE PREFERRED. Supervisor always in at­ tendance. Excellent residents, physician & corporate references. 24 hour service. 7 days a week. 908-827-8488

FINICKY FRANS

Residential/Office Cleaning Try us, we please even the most finicky of custom ers. Call 908-872-1483

HOUSE CLEANING H o uses, condos, offices. Good references. Call Lucy any time. 908-651-8507 IF YOU NEED YOUR HOUSE OR OFFICE CLEANED CALL: Tania & Brother. Experience & good references. Cal l 908-845-0470

P -U -R -R -F -E -C -T -L -Y

073 Carpet Cleaning

Choices To Fit Every Budget Call Suze 908-364-3136

DESIGNS BY MICHELE

ABSOLUTELY SPOTLESS Home Cleaning Professionals Exp. V Reliable V Thorough Fully Insured & Bonded Free Est. Call 908-431-9099

Exterior/Interior Storms You Buy from Disount Stores I’ll install. Fully Ins. Refs. Call Jim 908-364-6723

SINGING TELEGRAMS

076 Cleaning Domestic

DECKS DECKS DECKS

Custom Roasts - Funny/Sweet All occasions. 908-972-3366

Rides. Garnevals and Interactive Sports Entertainment For All Ages

908-727-4342

THE CARPET DOCTOR

DAVE’S Appliance Service

DJ TO GO

JIM ’S CARPET INSTALLATION Sales, cleaning, re-lays, re-stretches and repairs. Call 908-495-9483

Installations, repairs, shop-athome sales. 908-542-1987

908-577-1

DISC JAKEY Prices start at $250.

★ PRETTY ★ BELLY DANCER ★ PARTIES ★ Call HELENA for a profes­ ★ BEAUTIFUL MAKEOVERS

M u st b e 18 y e a rs

W e Do The Following: Re-stretching Pet Damage Bum Marks Noisy Floors Doorways Relay Used Carpet ALL AM ERICAN-REM, Van SA M E DAY SERVICE Halen, Yanni, Bonnie Rait Hank W illiam s 800-669-0571

CLOWN AROUND

with LEENl. Children’s parties. Call 908-536-8727

A-1 Magicians, Clowns, DJ’s & Much More! Call Now For 908-238-9363

for your ad!

Ext. 3849

$2.99 per minute

A STORYTIME

1-800-660-4-ADS.

1 -9 0 0 -9 4 5 -6 1 0 0

CARPET REPAIRS

Clown or Comedy Magic Professional entertainer. Refs. Balloons • Face Paintings • Magic & A Live Bunny JIMBO — 908-297-1369

CARPET Outlet, All Brands. Buy direct/save. Expert install. Shop at home 908-431-2458

069b Tickets

CHILDREN’S PARTIES

D J , M IC K Y M O U S E ,

All kinds of physical & emo­ YOUR SW EETHEART AS tional healing. Consistent w/ CLOSE AS YOUR PHONE FOUND NECKLACE your religious & spiritual be­ Large, 14K gold w/name at 1-900-988-8700, Ext. 4479 There is a difference Nat West Bank, Rt. 18, East liefs. Easy location. For FREE $2.99 per min. Must be 18 DJ’s 4 ALL OCCASIONS Consult: 1-800-91-HYPNO Brunswick. Call 908-723-0116 yrs. Procall Co. 35th Ave. SOUND PRO ASSOCIATES Phoenix, AZ. 602-954-7420 Professional Instruction LOST DOG-Old Bridge/Sayre 908-257-7880 63 Milltown Rd. E. Brunswick vilJe area. Collie-Retriever 908-257-8637 male, neutered, hone/ white 24 HRS. A DAY!!! A K E Y B O A R D IS T color, long hair & flopp / ears. TALK ONE-ON-ONE! Ed the ONE MAN BAND VOICE/PIANO- Cert, teacher/ CALL NOW!!! 609-275-6881 • 908-745-5464 performer. Handicapped wel­ 1-900-476-1900 ext. 6091 come. 908-739-0429 Call 908-254-10^9 $3.99/min. Must be 18 yrs.+ Procall Co. (602)-954-7420 Interactive show w/puppets 35th Ave., Phoenix Az. songs & crafts. 908-254-9389 063a Schools

* STUDIO 63 MUSIC

908-721-0892

074 Carpet Install Repair/Sale

Birthdays, etc. 908-972-1145

WEEKDAY DISCOUNTS

alized for each client. Call P O W E R R A N G E R S 908-739-1057 or send SASE to: P.O. Box 5103 OR SAND ART PARTY! 1-900-825-6000 ext 5217, 24 Hazlet, N.J. 07730 ★ Games ★ Music * Fun hrs. $2.99 per min. Must be & Much Morel 908-536-6936 18 yrs. Procall Co., 35 Ave, A BEAD Stringing or Sterling Phoenix, AZ 602-954-7420 Silver Jewelry Making PARTY; for kids. Call 908-445-7930

HYPNOSIS PRO

CELEBRATION ENTERTAINMENT DJ’s Also Video Taping Joe Fortunato

BEING LONELY ‘HURTS’

DATE LINE Tired of being lonely?

CASINO PARTIES • Blackjack, Roulette, Craps • Professional Service • Casino Quality Equipment Deals On Wheels 908-367-1125

LOSE W EIGHT- I lost 23 lbs./ dropped 6 dress sizes in 8 weeks, without diets/drugs/ex­ ercise! Doctor-recommended herbal/nutritional products. Kelly 1-800-305-5481

MEET YOUR MATCH 1-900-370-2131

069a Party Planning

CARPET & UPHOLSTERY Whole House Special $89. Free Est. 908-424-2161

FINEST Carpet/Upholstery Prespot/Clean/Deodorize 2 rooms-$28.95.908-787-2678

074 Carpet Install Repair/Sale

CLEAN HOME CLEANING AT ITS VERY BEST. 908-257-8463

077 Drywall Sheetrock DRYWALL SPECIALISTSheetrock, tape, popcorn ceil­ ings. Free est. 800-290-0280

PERFECTION

SPECIALIZING IN; custom drywall/taping/finishing Call 908-446-6828

A.J. CARPET DESIGNS Installed/Repairs/Relay/Sales /Restretches 908-53o-4703

BOB’S CARPETS

SHEETROCK & TAPING

Specializing in small jobs Free E stim ates. 1-800-640-3969

20 YEARS EXPERIENCE Installations, repairs, pick-up & relay. Fully insured. FREE Finishing, sheetrock. Small estimates. Call 908-636-2891 repairs okay. 908-566-8060

TAPING

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1,1995 5 1

B

u

s in

e

CALL 1 -8 0 0 -6 6 0 -4 -A D S D e a d lin e F r id a y 1 1 A M

O

L - A

M

I R

Heating & Cooling 24 Hr. Emergency Service Service all makes & models • O il o r g a s c le a n in g s • C heck ups • In s ta lla tio n o f a ll h e a tin g e q u ip m e n t • C lo c k th e rm o s ta ts • H u m id ifie rs

1-800-894-1718 Serving are a 15 years

iw m

m

• interlocking pavers • Masonry and Exterior Design

B S H

* A/C Tune-ups Lie. #13296 20 yrs. exp.

6 0 9 -6 9 3 -8 1 6 5

609-259-3160

Free Estim ates

A sp h alt D rivew ays

4] I

S E C U

S

C a ll

1

f

F R E E E S T IM A T E S

W e Honor

B U IL D IN G / R E M O D E L IN G

R a y m o n d P. D o b b in , I n c .

SHEDS & GAZEBOS

• Additions • Painting (lnt./Ext.) ■ Decks • Power Washing • Basements • Repairs

908-363-2191

9 0 8 -9 2 8 *4 3 8 5

H E L N IK ’S REMODELING

R o o f in g & S id in g

• • • •

P la y h o u s e s L a w n F u r n it u r e S w in g S e ts M a il B o x e s E t c .

AM ISH M ADE C R A F T S 399 R t 9 N orth, Howell 9 0 8 -3 0 3 -0 7 4 7

R IC H ’S HOME IMPROVEMENT • • • • • •

Sin ce 1970 ■R O O F IN G • G U TT ER S • S ID I N G • R EPLA C EM EN T W IN D O W S • C O N C R E 1 T • D EC K S

908-780-4457 Free Estimates

9 0 8 -3 6 7 -1 7 9 3 Free Estim ates

Fully Insured

C0L0GER0 CONSTRUCTION S in c e

1971

R e s i d e n t i a l • C o m m e r c i a l ---------

Kitchens Bathrooms Windows Decks Painting Wallpapering

• • • •

P ressure W ashing • Painting R em odeling • All Types of W ood W ork R estorations • Additions C on cre te W ork - No Job Too Sm all Full 24 Hour Maintenance S ervice ---------------

C a ll 9 0 8 - 2 6 4 - 6 7 2 7

R e a so n a b le R a te s

Free Estimates

All Work is Guaranteed

1 -8 0 0 -6 6 0 -4 -A D S 1 T o A d v e r t is e

1

f l

9 0 8 -9 4 0 -1 5 8 5

Y o u r

J

B u s in e s s

J

H e re

I

&

S E R V IC E F r e e E s t im a t e s

TNT

1

E le c tro n ic s fy C o m m u n ic a tio n s , In c .

|

P #

KITH THIS AD

• V in y l S id in g , S o f f i t s & T r im • R e p la c e m e n t W in d o w s , B o w s , B a y s • D e c k s * R o o fin g • C a r p e n t r y • In t e r io r • E x t e r io r • P a t io D o o r s • G a r a g e D o o rs & O p e n e rs • S t o r m S c r e e n D o o rs

r y

908-739-8853

BEEPER 908-314-6759

B U IL D IN G / R E M O D E L IN G

R E

S A L E S

O

il ’s

Construction

RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL

9 0 8 -3 9 0 -6 0 8 2



1

ir k ir ir k ir k it k ir lr ir ir

P A V IN G

I

ow $

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OAK TREE |

* Hour Emergent) fepairlork * I M analapan-Freehold 7 J 9 0 8 -4 j 1-2656 J if M alaw an-O ld B ridge + * 9 08 -5 8 3-6 5 5 3 *

S te p s & S id e w a lk s

Free Estimates

f t *

* & S id in g ** c rnuuEn ompletetmsi u n it n

N ew R esu rfa ce d S eal C oating S tone RR TIES INSTAU.E0

In stalled /R esu rface d

A LA R M S

H o m e & B u s in e s s S e c u r it y S p e c ia lis t

t

A ll T y p e s o f F o u n d a tio n

• S e a lin g and Patching

FREE ESTIMATES

I

Chris Hogrefe

G

Parkin g Lo ts

ir e

I (Hinutemen I

D riv e w a y & M a s o n r y R e p a irs

• S m a ll

D

• P■ aPin tint n a naopreinr in n g a in inAgA//a W IIanllp ■P lu m b in g / H e a t in g >P o o l C a r e > R o o f in g / S id in g / G u t t e r s • S p e c ia l S e r v ic e s • W in d o w s

B U IL D IN G / R E M O D E L IN G

26 Yeen in Business Searing tfonmeutfi & Middlesex

Harrison Paving

l •

insured

ic e

• FF ln lo n o rr cs G a ra g e D o o rs G la s s H an d y P e rso n s K it c h e n s / B a t h s L a w n C a r e / L a n d s c a p in g

908*739-1856

call Brian

3E 1 -800-999-6362 SB

M

* • • *

it G a s ~tr Conversions

ATLANTIC HEATING & COOLING, INC.

R

r v

DRIVEWAYS:

* Humidifiers * A i r C leaners

* 1 2 9 9 Installed Modifications Extra

A

Ray Hogrele

-tr C ooling

100,000 BTU High Efficiency Gas Furnace Model XE-80

L

e

KEYPORT PAVING CO.

Specializing in:

H e a t in g , A i r C o n d it io n in g & E l e c t r ic y jv j * H ealin g

*2 ,0 4 9 " "

A

S

rCi o ng n leaa nn iin C lo s e t s D e c o r a t in g E le c t r ic a l E x t e r m in a t o r s F e n c in g

IN T E R P A V E R S

36.000 BTUs - 3 TON13 SERNIGH EFFICIENCY AIR CONDITIONING SYSTEM AFTER REBATES 2 YRFREE DEALER SERVICE Must Have Adequate Electric Modifications Extra, lor existingupflowsys.

|

•’ • • • • •

A S P H A L T / C O N C R E T E R A V IN G

A IR / H E A T C

&

s s

.• Aa ir : -// lH_i e a t • A la r m s • A p p lia n c e R e p a i r • A s p h a lt / C o n c r e t e P a v in g • B u ild in g / R e m o d e lin g • C a rp e t C a re

DANE CUSTOM CARPENTRY INC. • D ecks • A d d itio n s • Basements • Patio Doors • W in d o w s FREE ESTIMATES

Custom Decks Additions Roofing/Siding Windows/Doors

S

h a r p e r

Im

a g e s

INTERLOCKING PAVING STONES BRICK PAVING ROAD DRIVE WALK

“ The last contractor you will ever need" 9 0 8 -9 0 5 -9 0 2 5 24 Hour Emergency Service Insured Free Estimates

9 0 8 -4 4 6 -5 9 2 1 F u l l y In s u r e d

“CRAFTSMANSHIPGUARANTEED"

908-431-3388

B.D.B

O u r B u s in e s s &

IMPROVEMENTS Additions Custom Decks Windows & Doors Power Washing Clean Ups Asphalt Seal Coating Residential & Commercial

S e r v ic e A d v e r t is e r s

9 0 8 2 6 4 -3 4 0 9

1 -8 0 0 -6 6 0 -4 -A D S

F u ll y In s u r e d

G et The Job D one. To A d v e r t is e , C a ll

F re e E s tim a te s

C L E A N IN G S T A A

N

S P H

L E Y

E D

A

M A S O N R Y

L T

F U C H S

1

H o m e D r iv e w a y s m

S m a ll P a r k in g L o t s 1

R e su rfa c e d & W e a t h e r S e a lin g Serving Middlesex & Monmouth Co. over 30 years. 9 0 8 -2 5 1 -2 6 6 7

1

0

•“

N e w W o r k & R e p a ir s • C o n cre te * F o u n d a tio n s ■ B rick ■ S to n e ■ P avers

S P E C IA L

B

&

B R IC K W O R K Each Piece .75*

•Driveway Stone (Installed)

PAVERS 908-294-1316

A Good Craftsman lo r a ll your Carpentry Needs

Home Improvements

Building & Remodeling Sheetrock/Trim Doors & Windows Storm Doors Insured - 23 Yrs Experience

Specializing in

ADDITIONS and

ADD-A-IEVEIS 9 0 8 -2 6 2 -0 5 3 1 k • Free Estimates ^ * Fully Insured

.

H & H

R E P A IR S

A F F O R D A B L E Q U A L IT Y

• H om e Im p r o v e m e n ts • H o m e R e p a irs • E m e rg e n c y S e rv ic e N O J O B T O O S M A L L !!

CALL TED

908-8884708 Free Estimate Fully Insured

Fully Insured Free Estim ates

A lteration s • A dditions • N ew H om es • K itch en s • B a th s • W indow s • Doors • S k y lig h ts • B a se m e n ts

Serving Central Jersey over 17 years

j

in sta ll-R ite

FREE ESTIMATES

9 0 8 -7 5 8 -9 5 7 8

1-800-935-1154

References Free Estimates

CARPENTRY INTERIORS

Complete Renovations D EC KS

• Top Soil & Fill Dirt • Red Stone • Delaware Gravel (Delivered) Serving Monmouth/Middlesex ’70

QUALITY ^ CONSTRUCTION &DESIGN

D .R IZ Z IE B U IL D E R S

A S P H A L T P A V IN G • Driveways • Parking Lots (New or Resurfaced)

from $6. square foot

9 0 8 -5 3 6 -3 8 1 6

S

CO N CRETE W O RK from $2. square foot

|

S H EET R O C K /R EPA IR S NO JO B TO SM ALL

H IG H L Y S K I L L E D

S P R IN G

r

IMPROVEMENTS ADDITIONS DECKS BASEMENTS POWER WASHING

t

9 0 8 -2 4 4 -9 1 0 0 Free Estimates Fully Insured

O p en S a t.

A R IZ Z O

908*521*2123 or 908*566-7148

FULLY INSURED

908-409-3477

908-566-8861

908-671-7772

Freehold

M ataw an

Middletown

A

C le a n A d v a n t a g e

A TLA S

Insured Residential/Commercial

Professional Carpet &

Upholstery Cleaning

J O E ’S

Oriental Rugs Cleaned Stain Removal Pet Odor Control Spot Lhtin, Scotch)

WINDOW WASHING FREE ESTIMATES

908-370-2924

9 0 8 - 9 0 1 - 0 0 1 2 Fully Insured Guaranteed Work

RELAX... Let Someone Else Do The Work D E C O R A T IN G

M

A

S O

N

R Y

■ B rickw o rk • Patios • Steps * Sidew alks * S to n ew ork J J 0 C S K • Retaininq W ftfru Walls ’ Foundations I

■ F U L L Y IN S U R E D • F R E E E S T IM A T E S M cM ullen Construction 9 0 8 -5 4 2 -8 0 4 4

A

&

S

P A V IN G & S E A L C O A T IN G Residential/Commercial • D riv e w a y s • Co n crete • R R T ie s • B e lg ian B lo c k • P a rk in g L o ts • Lin e S tr ip in g Hand Applied w ith B r u s h * F R E E E S T IM A T E S * 10+

y e a r s e x p e rie n c e

9 0 8 - 8 8 8 -0 8 0 }

j l; , j

G a rd en S ta te R e m o d e lin g

0 ° Specializing in Q uality • • • • •

R o o fin g A d d itio n s K itc h e n s S e a m le s s G u tte rs D o rm e rs

Marlboro

S id in g A d d -L e v e ls R e n o v a tio n s W in d o w s D ecks

Matawan

908-780-8821 908-566-1916 Fully Insured

Lie. #11654

East Brunswick

908-238-6411 Free Estimates

Professional Workon aPersonalLevel* Free Estimates Fully Insured

ESP*

(9 0 8 )9 0 5 -0 0 6 6 Jim QeSclalani • Renovations

• Additions

* Kitchens

• Bathrooms • Decks

MATS UPHOLSTERY, INC] 30 Years Experience CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY

E L E C T R IC A L . f I'

S

P

S P

R E

I N C

H

G

I A

L

R e c e s s e d L ig h tin g

1 0 % DISCOUNT W IT H T H IS A D ON A LL W ORK

CUSTOM M ADE FURNITURE

B .T . E L E C T R IC

908-446-4945

908-446-6813 16 Station St., Englishtown C o m m e rc ia l W ork W elco m e d

License #7018 » Residential/Commercial/Industrial Insured &Bonded Free Estimates | “Your Total Electric Service" J

E L E C T R IC A L

JV PAVING P r o fe ssio n a l W o r k •

O r iv e w a y s

• P a r k in g L o t s • S e a l C o a t in g • C o n c re te W o rk All Work Guaranteed 2 0 Y rs. Era Free Estim ates 9 0 8 *8 4 5 *1 4 4 0

ASPHALT SEAL COAT

BURSTING AT THE SEAMS?

CALL TODAY FOR A FREE ESTIMATE

• A D D IT IO N S • AD D A L E V E L ■DORM ERS • B A TH R O O M S

908-566-3238 commercial/residential

Driveways 4 fiurkiag Areas Striping & Markins

TOTAL HOME IMPROVEMENT CORP.

Hesideotial/Cocnmerical

STOP IN OR CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATES

F re e B s H m a i e s

9 0 8 -7 3 9 -4 8 0 1 j>Hegrcfe, Keyfon

LIC EN SE #33355

IN THE DARK? ATLASELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR LO O K T H R U O U R

r- B A N K FINANCING

2 7 3 M A IN ST. MATAW AN [ 5 6 6 - 2 8 2 8 ] (CORNER OF RT. 3 4 ) 2 4 H O U R P H O N E S E R V IC E J

E L E C T R IC A L S E R V IC E S “P r o f e s s i o n a l B u il d in g S R e m o d e l in g C o m p a n y "

Additions•Alterations• Baths•Kitchens • Decks• Skylights AluminumA/inylSiding• Fireplaces • Concrete• Doors •Windows • Porches• Basements • Painting• Papering

S E C T IO N TO

F IN D

H E LP !

M orga nville Lice nse # 1 2 0 7 7

Residential & Commercial

Remodeling NewConstruction 908-946-4943 F u lly In su re d Fre e E s tim a te s

5 2

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1995 F E N C IN G

F L O O R S

Mr. Fence

C E R A M

LA W N

CERAMIC T1ZLE MARBLE i t GRANITE

1 Jenith

•S W IN G SETS 2 tar Giiaiamee-FuHy lns.-Free Est

T R E E S E R V IC E S • Tree Pruning • Removal • Land Clearing • Stump Grinding • Firewood/Wood Chips

9 0 8 -5 6 6 -3 8 8 6 V is it O u r S h o w r o o m

"REPAIRS"

1016Hwy. 34. Matawan

908-303-1614 G A R A G E

I

(Pine C rest Plaza)

D O O R S

H A N D Y

“N ooal" Hig oorTJooobSTm For all Your Horne Repairs and Improvement j

iARAGE DOORS

C A L L JA C K :

Sales, Service Installation & Repairs of Doors & Openers

908-727-1696 IN S U R E D FREE E S T IM A T E S

Ken O ’Day

9 08 -2 23 -0 99 4 FR EE ESTIMATES

K & O H O IV IE IM P R O V E M E N T S

C O U N TER TO P

You Don’t Need a New Kitchen... Buy Direct from Countertop Manufacturer. Custom Designed & Installation Included.

S in c e 197 5

B a th ro o m S p e c ia lis t C e r a m ic T i l e , C a b in e t r y , E t c . F r e e E s t im a t e s

90 8-738-8873

*2,595°° up to 5x8

COMPLETE BATHROOM REMODELING Starting As L-)w As

DISCOUNT KITCHENS Special Discounts on all Plumbing

\

Smal/ repair workOK - Leaks Fted Fully Insured- References Lie. #8821

U pT«5M T

U Bahruom Kem ulefing Include* Tile, Tub, T lilet. Vanity, Faucet* & Mud More! Tile Installat* n Regrouting & Kepi in

C A R LO CONST.

Altut

FreeEst. 35yrs. exp.

908-793-5644

CustomWork - A Specialty S B 908-721-2894 3

Monmouth • Ocean • Mtidlesex Lie.

SIGMUNDS RINGS TILE REFINISHING K IT C H E N C A B IN E T S S T R IP P E D

I n s t a l l e r s c*f T IL E & M A R B LE W e A ls o D o R e g ro u tin g , R e c a u lk in g & A l l R e p a ir W o rk

&

10 -4 0 % O F F

R E F IN IS H E D

A n y T ile o f y o u r c h o ic e i n a r e a s to r e s F r e e E s tim a te

9 0 8 - 6 7 9 -9 5 0 0

Free Estimates • Fully Insured

and Root Grinding Any Size Stump

P r o fe ssio n a l c o u r t e o u s S e r v ic e S in c e 19 81

Small, portable stump grinder used for fenced properties & sensitive lawns.

• Creative Landscape Design •Renovations ■Trimmings • Cleanups ■Cutting ■Sod • Adding stone/mulch

• driveways • etc.

‘ W A L L P A P E R IN G •1 0 °“ & U P

D E C K S T A IN IN G P A IN T IN G

TH E W A LL D O CTO R • P a p e r H a n g in g

• Wallpaper Removal • Painting • W all Repairs

9 0 8 -5 3 6 -9 4 5 1

per single roll

No Job to Small

IA N

908-536-3816

9 0 8 -5 4 5 -7 1 4 9

F o r You r F re e E s tim a te U S L A S T T

" C A L L

E s ta b lis h e d in

1969

Fully Insured

Free E stim a te s

i N

e ig h b o r on

& S

• Professional Wallpapering • Interior & Exterior Painting • Home Improvements • Ceramic Tile Repair C a ll Greg

908-747-3845

J A C K Custom Painted Designs on Walls and Accessories Faux Finishes

THESTRIPPER

WALLPAPER REMOVAL

•Planting of trees 8^shrubs

O ak F ir e w o o d F o r S ale

908-972-4532

908-972-7663

MOTO LAWN SERVICE and LANDSCAPING

Call Our

RICHARD K. MOORE

• • • •

Weekly Lawn Cuts Fertilization Clean-ups Tree Removal

B usiness

LowOverhead/Quality Work Competitive Pricing Free Estimates

908-290-1770 FAX 908-290-1771

& S ervice Advertisers

1W604ADS

Serving Monmouth & Middlesex Counties

M o n m o u th L a w n & L a n d s c a p e In c . W ill Do Ju s t Th atl T h a t’s rig h t, w e w ill p la n t a n y s iz e tre e o r s h ru b a n d G U A R A N T E E th e m fo r 2 fu ll y e a rs ! A one ye a r g u a ra n te e is ju s t n o t e n o u g h tim e to in s u re th a t y o u r n e w tr e e s & p la n ts h a v e ta k e n to th e ir n e w h o m e . C a ll TODAY For A F R E E E STIM A TE

9 0 8 -7 8 0 -0 3 1 8

9 0 8 -4 4 6 -7 4 3 0

lift





L a n d s c a p in g

* U n lim ite d CREATIVE LANDSCAPE DESIGNS

9 • •

In B u sin ess 25 Years

R e s i d e n t ia l • C o m m e r c i a l D ECKS . FERTILIZIN G TIE W O R K • W E E D & PEST CONTROL R ET A IN IN G W A L LS • R O C K G A R D E N S SH RU BS • STO N E W O R K 5 S te p L a w n M a in te n a n c e P ro g ra m

Ask about our LIFETIME Shrub guarantee F r e e E s t im a t e 9 0 8 - 7 8 0 - 9 4 8 6 F u lly In s u re d C e r t i f i e d P e s t ic id e A p p l i c a t o r L ie . # 6 3 6 5 2

Residential/Commercial

•Stone* Stone Wdfe •FYunriq-Ctecnups •Transpfaning FREE ESTIM ATES FULLY INSURED

C A R E /L A N D S C A P IN

• Sod • S e e d n a * Mutch •Treefterm O& Bepfccem ent •T opSo i-G radn g

E A G L E

S e r v ic e A d v e r tis e r s

Interior/E xterior

G et The Job D one.

• P o w e r W a s h in g • G e n e ra l C a rp e n try F re e E stim a te s F u lly In su re d

T o A d v e r tis e , C a ll

1 -8 0 0 -6 6 0 -4 -A D S

9 0 8 - 6 7 1 - 9 1 5 0 or 9 0 8 -3 67 -6 44 6

WALL

M

I PROFESSIONAL

. m

.

C u s to m P a in tin g & P ro fe s s io n a l P a p e r h a n g in g & F a u x F in is h e s

PAPER HANGING

5STAR RATING ★ ★★ ★ ★

• F R E E E S T IM A T E S -

10 yrs. exp. Fully Ins. 908-308-1598

• On Thm Pit<>h»ibw

908-938^769 P A IN T IN G

’fe a p N U -W A Y

Exterior/Interior Affordable Prices

P A IN T IN G

W

P 0 W E R W A S H IN G W A LL P A P E R IN G

S e rv in g O u r A rea O ve r 2 0 T e a rs

H ERB

C H A R L E S E. PA TTER SO N

P L U M B IN G

Plumbing ft Heating, LLC O ve r 4 0 Y e a rs E xp e rie n c e

9 0 8 4 6 2 -3 3 5 6 Sewer ft Drain Cleaning Repairs & Renovations 24 Hour Emergency Service No Job Too Small Lie. #9530 ft 9535

/ jy J jL W

*

P re se n ts a

I SPRING CLEAN-UP

51 0 0 0 S „p Per Single Roll

“Satisfaction Guaranteed"

John 908-545-0516 Ivan 908-846-9893 Free Estimates

M&P

• Free Estim ates

9 0 8 -9 1 9 -1 4 4 5

908-957-8744

Lie. #9894

9 0 8 -9 2 8 -6 0 2 5 1 -8 0 0 -5 4 0 -0 3 1 5

F u lly In s u re d

9 0 8 -9 7 2 -7 7 7 9 Lie. #9844

9 0 8 -7 9 2 -1 2 5 8 1 0 % Discount w/this ad 15 yrs. exp Lie. #9794 Bonded/Ins.

G .P . P O O L S E R V IC E , IN C .

Ingroumi Pool Installations & F u ll ServiceCompany Over 20 Years Experience! Certified Tech II Technician

(F o r m e r ly F & L )

9 0 8 -2 3 8 5 6 8 6 R-ee t m m m E s tim a te s

T o o

No Job Too Big or Small 24 Hr. Emergency Service

C A LL TED

Professionally Done Free Estimates Insured

J o b

S m a ll

Plum bing/Heating

• Prom pt, Speedy Service

• E X T E R IO R • IN T E R IO R

N o

o f

b i n g

F o r A ll Y o u r

WALLPAPER REMOVAL SPECIALISTS Quality Work at Great Prices

HOME IMPROVEMENTS POWER WASHING

P h a s e s

P l u m

P lu m b in g & H e a t in g N e e d s

P A IN T IN G

I n t e r io r / E x t e r io r '

A ll

DOCTOR P LU M B E R

SPECIAL ■85*a room

F R A N K ’S

P A IP fT IN <

9 0 8 -4 4 6 -4 9 6 4

9 0 8 -7 4 1 -5 6 5 0

P A IN T IN G

908-613-7120

.T S r .

908-577-9234

O u r B u s in e s s &

OwnerOperated Insured FreeEstimate

We Also Do:

• B rick W alks & Patios • Stone W a lls • R R T ie s • Sod • Mulch • Trim m ing • R evitalizing of Old Landscapes

& Pasted Pap l*apers • P aper Rem oval • R easonable Rates

CALL LOU

S u s a n G re e n e

• Interior/Exterior •Drywall • Spackling

G U A R A N T E E o n A L L P la n te d T rees & S h r u b s ?

' fe r n *i”n1 i •* 6P repasted fhe W

N a ta lie S te in 9 0 8 -3 0 8 -0 5 3 5

Professional Painting

W h at L a n d sc a p e C o m p a n y g iv e s a F U L L 2 Y E A R

"SimplyThe Best"

908-462-8282

Fantasy Finishes

HK STUMP REMOVAL Fully Insured

LAWNS MOWED WEEKLY LANDSCAPE RENOVATION

C o u n te rto p

P O O L O P E N IN G S — — — — —. with coupon — — —

$ 1 0 0 . O F F A n y In gro un d I Lin e r R e p la c e m e n t or S a fe ty C o v e rs I |

(contracts signed thru 6/30/95) • N o t valid w/any other offers

• M ajor Pool Repairs

* Safety Covers

• Wood Wall Pool Specialist • Expert Leak Detection

• Automatic Vacuums • Pool Heaters

9 0 8 -3 6 7 -7 6 4 1

^

P A IN T IN G /W A L L P A P E R IN G

Lawn Maintenance & Landscaping R e l ia b l e S e r v i c e R e a s o n a b le R a te s 8

INNOVATIVE CONCEPTS ALANDSCAPE MANAGEMENTCO.

SCOTTY'S LAWN & LANDSCAPING

R e p la c e m e n t

/b *

‘ P A IN T IN G E x te r lo r / in t e r lo r ‘ P O W E R W A S H IN C

Free Estimates

E W

LA W N

AFFORDABLE

Painting, Sheetrock Repair

9 0 8 -2 9 0 -2 9 7 3

KITCHEN CABINETS STRIPPED& REFINISHED N

(And bmiae one of our satisfied customers)

K C IV IU V H

#0883

908-495-3484

9 0 8 -4 3 1 -4 9 2 0

PAINTING • aluminum • patios

CALLHOW FORAFREEESTIMATE

AL Economical stump



1-800-452-BATH <2284) BATHROOMS

3/4a c re )

absolutely

P E R S O N

“ N n . In h Tnn I Jin

7 A-DOOR

(Up to

P A IN T IN G /W A L L P A P E R IN G

ARIZZO P O W E R W A S H IN G • decks • vinyl

★ Custom L an d sca pe Design to Fit Every Budget ★ Full Fertilizer Program Spring Cleanups

Ashley Chalmers 9 0 8 -4 0 9 -2 6 3 6 24 hour emergency Service Fully Insured • Free Estimates

JACKOFAUIRIDESI

L I K E

S P E C IA L *2 8 . C U T

Installers & Distribi tors

' D og Runs

• Chain Link

T IM B E R

:

P A IN I IN G A A /A L L P A R E R IN G

MONMOUTH GREENS laum6 Landscaping

IC S [ ’ ; ■'

• Custom W o o d

C A R E /L A N D S C A P IN G

V

T . W H IT A K E R P R O F E S S IO N A L

P A IN T IN G

&

P A P E R H A N G IN G

W

A L L P A P E R IN G

• In t e r io r Pain tin g f

• INSURED

• S te n c ilin g

• F a u x F in ish in g

•WALLPAPERREMOVAL •PAPERHANGING

•M EM BEROFBBB

9 0 8 -2 9 0 -2 3 7 8

•EXPERTW ALLPREPARATION

B E S IS N

Installations • Discounted Sales • “ W allcovering s”

•INTERIORPAINTING ♦REFERENCESAVAILABLE 'F R E E ESTIMATES

B Y

CERTIFIED BY THE PAPERHANGING INSTITUTE

G

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* “ A l*0 In sta lle d ”

* * * New1Wood D o o rs * , * * New M o ld in g » • New H a rd w are

R O N A LD Installations

f

K A P L O W IT Z

908-251-7031

Discounted Sales

MY POOL MAN INC. Jack Barslcy S w im m in g Pool & Spa O p e n in g s & C losings Pool S upplies & C he m icals D elivere d W e e k ly M a in te n a n c e P ro gra m E xp e rt H e a te r & Leak D etection, Filter & Pump R e p a ir & Liner R eplacem ent

908-780-2070 2 3 Years E xperience

F u l l y I n s u r e d ■ F r e e E s t im a t e s

J R

C u s to m

Landscaping Inc..

D

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s i g

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• C le a n -u p s • RR T ie C o n s tru ctio n • S to n e W a lls

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1-8 0 0 -6 4 0 -7 2 9 9

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• Sod • E x c a v a tio n s • S to n e /T c p S oil

1-8 0 0 -3 0 0 -3 0 6 4 F u lly In s u re d

F re e E stim a te s

■ I I 1

SA PU EC I& ALF IZ IN N G ISN F X A T A FINISH ES Y

A.S .A RN IC A NG SA CR HT O OL O.P FP A.-A PEM RE HA G IN S FULLW RITTENGUARANTEE ONALLW ORK

RELAX... Let Someone Else Do The Work

O u r B u s in e s s & S e r v ic e A d v e r tis e r s G et The Job D one. T o A d v e r tis e , C a ll

1 -8 0 0 -6 6 0 -4 -A D S

T H EIN D E P E N D E N T ,JU N E1 , 199553 R O O L

C A R E

K&M POOLS M&M POOLS Oiv. of Ken-Chel Corp. S A L E S -S E R V tC E Repair • Liner Replacement Specialist • Quality Installations • Inground & Above • Affordable Prices • Openings • Closings CALL KEN

908-679-3276 tP b o f l Q h a k k SERVICE & MAINTENANCE

SU M M ER START UP

$ 0 0 O P E N IN G 7 7 S P E C IA L

VINYL LINERS O p e n i n g s / d o s i tigs Se rtH ce & Ke/>airs C o n c r e t e P o o ls H e a te r s C u sto m G ofe rs

9 0 8 -3 6 0 -4 9 1 7 Fully Insured • All Work Guaranteed FREE ESTIMATES

OPENINGS& CLOSINGS Pool Supplies & Chemicals Delivered at

DISCOUNTEDPRICES Weekly & Bi-Weekly Maintenance Programs All Work Guaranteed

$5 Q 00

Over 25 Years Experience

S UP

Francis Corcoran Pool Services

9 0 8 -3 6 4 -6 4 3 3

9 0 8 -8 4 5 -0 3 7 6

R O O F IN G /S ID IN G /G U T T E R S

SIMOS BROTHERS

SCHAEFER & SONS

Family Run Since 1955

• All major brands • Window casings • Overhangs & eaves • Shutters • Leaders & Gutters • Vinyl replacement windows • Vz Dow insulation Fre e E stim a te s Insured

Siding • Roofing Windows • Doors Trim • Repairs

908-462-9221

W IN D O W S DOORS S ID IN G

'S p e c ia lizin g In’

BEE & BEE W IN D O W CO .

Wood, Vinyl, Aluminum > Re-Roofing • Tear Offs Quality Work Reasonable Rates References Available Fully Insured • Free Est.

C a ll D a n

908-727-0032

908-536-5936

Fully Insured Free Estimates

S e rv in g Monmouth Cty. over 2 5 yrs.

Al>so]iite Best Service

C e n tr a l Je r s e y R o o fin g & Sid in g

GUTTERSEXPERTLY CLEANED&FLUSHED • Repairs • Tree Trims • Chimney Caps

C raftsm anship A ll types o f: R o o fin g * S id in g R e p a irs • S k y lig h ts W in d o w s Owner Operated Serving all of NJ

Free Estimate • Fully Insured Same Day Answering Machine Call back

Gerry Kiirry T o ll F re e

1-800*542*014$ 908-270-1524

R O O F IN G /S ID IN G /G U T T E R S

D & J R O O F IN G

V IN Y L S ID IN G

W h y P a in t ?

9 0 8 - 9 2 8 -4 8 8 8 Free Estimates S P E C IA L

Fully Insured

S E R V IC E S

LET SO M EO N E ELSE DO THE W ORK!

AMPCO ELECTRIC INC. - All Electrical repairs/installations FLOORING Burglar alarms. Lic.#8977A Free Estimates. 908-739-8797 Sanded, stained, bleached & finished Third generation craftsman. Decks redone. BEST ELECTRIC Free estimates. 908-577-0447 Lie. No. 6273. Fast depend­ able service. Reasonable FLOORS Cleaned & Waxed rates. Free est. 908-671-0121 Still in business after 40 years. Sam Delin Floor Wax­ for free estimate CRAWFORD ELECTRIC ing. Call908-566-8690 908-928-4300 Lic.#11325 Low prices on recessed & out­ side lights, service upgrades. HARDWOOD FLOORS Sanded. Finished. Installed DEPENDABLE Electric Co. Decks Sanded & Refinished. Lie. #5151. Complete service. Tom 908-238-4879 Free Estimates. 908-738-7070 SCRAPING & REFINISHING Hardwood Floors. Repairing/ installing. Over 30 yrs. exp •E LE C T R IC A L C O N T R A C T O R * • Power -Lighting -Controls • Guaranteed. 908-222-8935 24 Hour Service Lie. #13220 Call Rich Karol 908-787-7491 W A D E ’ S H A R D W O O D FLOORI NG- l nst al lat i ons, sanding, refinishing. Quality work at reasonable prices. Call 908-787-5829 Our prices won’t electrify you! 908-591-0966 Lie # 12849

CUSTOM WOOD

HANDYMAN- All jobs, bio & small. Very reasonable. Call for free est. 908-679-5999

J &★ WE L BUILDERS DO IT ALL ★

JBS ELECTRIC- A/C lines & • INSTALLED • SANDED pools. Ceiling & attic fans. • STAINED • FINISHED Reasonable. Lie. #11363. • REPAIRED 908-888-8298 Free estimate. Free Est . 908-431-3126

ADDITIONS - Basements, bathrooms, kitchens, decks. Jobs big or small we do them all! References, free est. Quality Plus 908-521-2491

908-525-9770 PAUL CAUBET ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR

0 8 0 G u t te r s GUTTER Cleaning & Repairs FREE ESTIMATES Call John 908-251-0893

BILL S TREE SERVICE Removal • Pruning • Stumps

HANDYM AN- The Home­ owner’s Friend. All types of home repairs. C arpentry, painting, etc. 908-780-3509.

Finest Quality Construction ★ VERY AFFORDABLE ★ Rets. Fully ins. FREE est. Call 908-780-5316

JOHN’S Handyman ServiceE L B U IL D E R S Home repairs & improve­ L E VHomes, Additions, ments Appliances, carpentry, decks, painting, e t c . Windows, Doors, Skylights, S iding. Decks, Kitchens, Baths Insured. 908-679-8957 ODD JOBS Can do most any­ thing. No Job Too Small. Call John 908-251-0893

LUCAS

CONSTRUCTION

080b Home Improvements

Custom Alterations & Repairs Fully Insured • Free Estimates Call 908-741-6443

A-1 SERVICE Driveway Sealing, Painting

MAUREEN CONSTRUCTION We do it all, stucco, siding, additions, roofs, renovations 1-800-448-8487

Tiling. Call 908-929-388&

TOTAL HOME IMPROVEMENTS AAA ALL PHASES - Reliable, Call 908-566-2828 uality sen/ice. Free estimates ully insured. 908-940-9400

ALL JOBS - Small & BIG Concrete, carpentjy, roofing & much more FREE estimates. Call George 908-238-2257

AMC

20% OFF KITCHEN CABINETS

NEW & REFACING BATHROOM REMODELING Formica/Corian available JOE THE CABINET MAKER 908-432-9616 • 908-679-2841

R Y A N Industrial, Commercial, Residential. Lie. #7134.

908-525-1011 STEPHEN RODRIGUEZ

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR Free est. No jobs too small. LIC #12229. 908-679-9465 UNIVERSAL ELECTRIC Cont. Insured & Licensed #8478 NO JOB TOO SMALL 24hr Service. 908-283-2682

CHOICE PAVING

ESTABLISHED 1972 RESIDENTIAUCOMMERCIAL LICENSED. FULLY INSURED

JOHN S TREE SERVICE

L & M TREE SERVICE

Expert Tree/Stump Removal Free Estimates. Insured Call 908-257-1712

LAGO’S TREE SERVICE FULLY INSURED Call 908-446-6071

LAWN MAINTENANCE NO COUPONS! NO GIMMICKS!! Just Quality Service At A Fair Price LARSON SERVICES 908-536-2613

MT TREE SERVICE * Tree removal

- Trimming ►Lot Clearing Grinding UNIVERSAL BUILDERS »Stump Fully ins. 908-521-4515 Custom carpentry & masonry. Decks, siding, baths/kitchens, PROFESSIONAL Landscape additions. 908-446-7931

JUST CONCRETE

INC.

FREE ESTIMATES Call 908-721-8857

MASON will fix & repair steps, sidewalks & plastering. Very reasonable. 908-988-0029

COMPLETE KITCHEN & HOME REMODELING

ALL AROUND HANDYMAN

ENERGIZE HOME IMPROVEMENT

All Types of Home Repairs/Improvements 908-257-2750. 908-431-3981

ALL CRAFT

Roofina siding, windows & doors. Top qual. vinvl replace­ ment windows installed $179. Call 1-800-257-6488

ALL TYPES-ODD JO BS

►Cedar • Redwood • Treated CUSTOMIZED TO YOUR STYLE & NEEDS 15% OFF. 1-800-828-8102

Paint, wallpaper, roofs, decks, windows, doors & more. Repairs of all kinds. Gary 908-613-0152

Reas. Steve 908-583-8109

DECKS ALOT

A BRANCH INSPECTION

STUM PS & BRUSH

LOTS CLEARED

YARDWORK- Small tractor/ loader for hire w/turi tires Please call 908-446-3196

Free Est. 609-971-5151 908-288-0555

0 8 4 M o v in g & S to r a g e

ALL JERSEY MOVERS

# 1 in Furniture Care Any­ where. Full household/partial move. Lic.PM00276. Fully in­ sured. Call Jim 908-905-0997

Neat & Courteous Free est. 908-583-9512

A C C U R A T E P A IN T

& Power Washing. lnt./Ext. Affordable prices. Insured Quality Work. 908-727-0038

AL’S PAINTING Interior & Exterior GET THE BEST FOR LESS Free estimate. 908-583-3306

**VINNY’S**

J &J

★ AAA ★

Custom Paperhanging By Tex Miller. 908-536-9451

WALLPAPER

Hung with TLC, patience & neatness! Maria 908-888-1337

087 P o w e r W a s h in g ALUMINUM, vinyl, brick, as­ bestos. 4 step process. 20 yrs. exp. 908-928-4488

ALL PAINTING INTERIOR/EXTERIOR

HOUSE WASHING

ALL PAINTING JOBSExcellent indoor & outdoor , ntina. Residential & com­ mercial. Free estimates. Fully insured. 908-679-5999

POWER WASHING ACTION

Quality Work. Reasonable Rates Mike 908-363-2786

BIG BEAR

ATA POWERCLEAN Member N.J. BBB 1-800-794-1417

• Decks • Patios • Aluminum/Vinyl • Driveways • Sidewalks • Brick Cleaning Call John 908-251-0893

Painting & Carpentry Respectful, courteous Call us for free estimates 908-409-6658

Decks, fences, concrete pa­ tios. Free est. 908-727-4999

BILL’S PAPERHANGING

P O W E R W A S H IN G

P O W E R W A S H IN G

BOB’S PAPERHANGING WILL BEAT ANY PRICE!

OVER 10 YEARS ENVIRONMENT FRIENDLY HOUSES. DECKS. ETC. FULLY INSURED

REMOVAL & REPAIRS

9 0 8 -2 5 7 -5 5 6 6

Free est. 908-360-0048

B U S Y B ’s P A IN T IN G lnt./Ext., Wallpapering Ins., Free Est. 9(58-238-5553

QUICK SERVECLEAN & SEAL

• Siding • Decks • Masonry Fully insured, FREE estimates Call 1-800-616-6585

CEILINGS

0 8 8 P o o l S e r v ic e s

DAVE’S PAINTING W A T E R M E C H A N IX

DECORATIVE INC

INTERIOR/EXTERIOR PAINTING PAPER HANGING PAINTING-FAUX FINISHES CUSTOM COLORS Bill Paulson-P.H.I. Certified

★Call 908-750-4072★

J &J

HOME IMPROVEMENT

Painting-Interior/Exterior Wallpapertng/Free Estimates Call Jeff 908-906-6451 JOE JAY Painting & PajDerhar^incj^ ^ 908-251-4623 / S

LERIO PAINTING Painting, Plastering, Taping, Sheetrock, Paperhanging. Free Estimates

908-390-8655

APPLIANCES MOVED and L O U ’S P A IN T IN G Discarded. Cleanup Work. and Wallpapering. Res. rates Reasonable. Free Estimate. free est. Call 908-238-4709 908-727-2740, 908-364-6578

REMOVAL Attics, Basements & Debris

908-290-1712 THE W A L L D O C TO R

A. ROSE & SON Always Affordable

Pianos, apartments, homes, DECORATIVE Faux Painting Sponge ★ Rag ★ Marble offices. Quality work at an af­ fordable price. Lie. #PM00662 Kid’s Murals ★ 908-308-0056 Call 908-634-4122

FURNITURE HAULING

• PAINTING • CERAMIC TILING

Polish Hardwork with German Precision

STAMPED CONCRETE

FRANTON Construction

AFFORDABLE

P H IL P O L O & S O N

PGarage & RCLEANUP SUTKOWSKI’S & yard cleaning erything taken away. Reas WALLS price Free est. 908-264-7476 • WALLPAPERING

Quality work - Free estimates ★ ★908-257-8939 ★★

Clean Farm Top Soil A PARK AVENUE No job too BIG LANDSCAPING- Stone, Mulch Clean Fill. 10 yard minimum Rick 908-251-5953 908-446-1399 Lyme Tick Control, Clean ups Total home care. Specializing Landscape Design, Mowing “ Large or small we do it all” in interior remodeling. Res. TREES-^T rimmed* Removed New contracts 1st cut FREE ★Stumps Ground^Wood Chips S P R IN G C L E A N IN G 35 yrs. carpentry experience. rates, insured. 908-919-7691 Free estimates 908-780-7012 Fully insured. Free estimates. Reasonable Rates We clean out attics, garages, 0 7 9 b F e n c in g Call Rollie 908-297-4208 Call 908-257-1416 Anytime bsmts., etc. Hauling & demoli­ ISLAND REMODELING tion. Prompt & reliable. Low ★ Additions, Kitchens ★ rates. Free est. 908-521-3345 F & RHOME ★ Baths, Ceramic Tile ★ Sod/Landscaping Installations Stockel’s Lawn & Landscaping ★Custom decks & carpentry* IMPROVEMENT-lnter., ext. M IK E ’ S F E N C E C O . LAWN & LANDSCAPING Painting, power washing, ★ Free Est. 908-792-0147 ★ Over 14 years experience. 085 O dd J o b s LAWN CARE - CLEANUPS 908-446-9040 Complete line of custom fenc­ carpentry. Rick 908-787-4286 SOD, STONE. MULCH es. Call Mike 908-901-8873 C le a n u p s RENOVATIONS H&S HANDYMAN SERVICE ARBE LANDSCAPING GUTTERS CLEANED HOME IMPROVEMENT Trees, Shrubs, Topsoil, Fill, RentAHusband 908-583-8837 MONTHLY WEEDING P E R R IN I F E N C E CO . •Ceramic tile 'Remodeling Mulch, Stone. All your land­ PAYMENT ONLY ON CHAIN LINK & WOOD HANDYMAN AND PICKUP•Decks ‘ Finishing bsmnts. scape needs. Bulldozer & COMPLETION OF JOB Affordable Clean-ups. Free estimates. Fully insured. Hauling. Cleans gutters, ga­ •Siding -Windows *Doors backhoe work Fully insured. 908-536-7011 We take away anything. Call 908-238-9123 rage, attic, etc. 908-431-5880 Free E s t Jett 908-906-6451 Call 908-721-7142 WE CARE! Free est. 908-264-2520

DON-WELL

PASTE “ N ” PAPER

Paperhanging by Cindy. Free est., fully ins 908-780-0429

CLEANUP- Removal of old sheds, pools, metals, wood ★ S T A R P A IN T IN G S 17 yrs. in business etc. Call 908-446-3196 Call Bob 908-929-4399

STONE CRETE MASONRY

All types of masonry: Drive­ ways, p atio s, sidew alks, blocks (specializing in

Rudy 908-251-5953 • Spring Clean Ups • Shrub Tnmming/Pruning MOVING & HAULING TOM’S TREE SERVICE LIGHT PICKUP • Tree/Stump Removal TRUCK All phases performed. • Sod-Stone-Seed-Soil Reasonable & Dependable 12 yrs. exp. Free estimates. • Landscape Renovation Call 908-251-9037 Insured. Call 908-905-8964 Free Est. Fully Ins. WE SHOW UP 908-721-4954

TOP SOIL

A MAN & VAN FOR HIRE $30. per hour

Professionally sprayed/pop com effect/all colors/w/without glitter/free est. 908-525-1625

ROTOTILLING

L a n d s c a p in g

Real Estate specials. Call 908-607-0567

MASONRY - NEW WORK REPAIRS. Refs. Avail. Call 908-254-0643

0 8 4 a H a u lin g R & K TRADING - Beautiful Weekly maintenance, land' kitchen cabinets & bath. All scape design. 908-566-8177 Free estimate. Fully insured types avail. Wholesale prices. Installation incl. Free t s t Call 908-521-8241 Countertops & Re-facing AC REID’S HAULING Carey Home Improvement DEMOLITION. All type debris LARSON SERVICES Free estimates. 908-727-7658 removal /cl eanups. Ins., 908-536-2613 081 L a w n C a re prompt, low $$. 908-842-8537

ALEX RUGGIERO’S Home Repair & Improvements Free Estimates/Insured For Quality & Economy Call 908-780-6920

CLEAN-UPS PAPERHANGING

& Painting. 908-329-6682

PAIN IN THE GRASS?

Tree/stump removal. “ Just F E R N A N D O M A S O N Stumps” Free est. Fully ins. Concrete Work, Fireplaces, Call 24 hrs. 908-634-1318 Brick Work, New & Repairs, Pavers, Patios. 908-446-5877

SPRINKLER SYSTEMS

R E C E S S E D L IG H T S

ELECTRIC CO. Free Estimates. Insured.

082 L a w n M o w e r R e p a ir

RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL Call 908-888-9333 DEP Lie # 96028 - Insured ★ Honesty & Quality ★ CORNERSTONE MASONRY Call 908-679-7221 for Savings • Concrete Work • Brick Accepting Visa, MC, Discover Pavers • Mail boxes • Fireplaces • Brick Fronts IF YOU CANT Cut It WE CAN • Repairs • Foundations Other Phases of Masonry PANTINA LANDSCAPING AllCall Pete 908-972-0933 1-800-21-LAWNS 908-872-2900 DON’S CUSTOM MASONRY Fireplaces/Patios/Foundations IS YOUR STUMP A Free estimates 908-251-4352

• Trimming • Removal • Cabling * Snow Removal Fully insured. 908-370-9302

0 8 6 P a in t in g W a llp a p e r in g

Painting & Papertianaing WORLD CLASS LAWN Cleanouts • Light Moving lnt./Ext. Free est. Fuffy ins. Lawn maintenance & tree Rubbish & Debris Removal spraying. Call 908-780-2717 908-458-4251 John Ruskin 908-780-3575 • 908-462-9558

EVEREST

HOME IMPROVEMENT NEIGHBORHOOD PRICES Carpentry, • painting, • tile Landscaping Renovations SEAMLESS GUTTERS work, • wallpapering & other 0 8 0 c K it c h e n Sod •Retaining Walls ‘ Fences general improvements. Refs, Electlrical repairs. Uc # 3792. Installed or Dropped Off Mulch ‘ Stone ‘ Top Soil avail. Call for FREE est. C a b in e ts 35 yrs. exp. 908-257-5930 by 3L Alluminium Complete lawn care/low prices 908-591-0593 908- 446-9027 • 908-446-9594 Fully Ins. Free Est. C F G HOME Improvements CABIN ET REFAC1NG Call Frank 908-251-9131 We Do It ALL at Reasonable by KITCHEN WIZARD R & R LANDSCAPING Prices. Expert Professionals. 080a Handy Persons Free Countertops 800-548-3251 Estimates. 908-679-3563 Great prices! Lie.#11325 908-577-1553

AFFORDABLE

Free estimates Fully Insured TUNE-UPS and REPAIRS 908-721-8671 Pick-up & Delivery. Call Tim 908-521-3814 after 5pm or leave message BOB’S LANDSCAPING • Cleanup • Renovation • Rototilling • Edging Shrub Trimming • Planting & 083 M a s o n ry /P a v in g • Removal • Mulch • Stone • Landscape Lit 908-462-1967 CLEARING- Removal of hedg­ A BEAUTIFUL es, shrubs, briars, tractor, B R IC K P A V E R J O B mowing. 908-446-3196 Driveways, Patios, Concrete Work, Retaining Walls by . . D.Power Const. 908-583-2297 LANDSCAPING MATERIALS •Screened Top Soil •Mulch "Stone *Trees ANTONIO A. SANTOS •Shrubs »Ponds ‘ And More Bulldozer & Backhoe Work AFFORDABLE/DEPENDABLE Driveways, Patios, Sidewalks, Pickup or Delivered Steps and Porches 908-521-3344 ASPHAL T - C O N CR ETE Driveways, Sidewalks, Patios, Pavers. Brick & Repairs. Free Rototilling-All sizes estimate 908-390-2085 Call 908-577-8986

★ LAWN MAINTENANCE*

908*727-2118 080b Home Improvements

Bonded & Insured Residential & Commercial

Landmarc Landscapes Full Service 908-297-1220

★ LANDSCAPING ★

080a Handy Persons

JRM ELECTRIC Free Estimates. Lie. #9944

AVERAGE CUT $20-$25.

085 O dd Jo b s C le a n u p s

roll. 24 years exp. W E M O W IT C H E A P ! Basements, garages, attics, $13./single Mike 908-462-9097 ‘Large or Small We Do It All!” yards and lignt hauling, also

Tree & Shrub Removal Hedges/Trees Pruned Spring Clean Ups-Soil-Mulch SPRING & FALL CLEANUPS Stone-Firewood • Logs Split 908-441-0332 • 908-566-8316 908-613-9410 Free Est/Deliv.

HARVEST TIME

A Fam ily Business Since 1970

WOOD FLOORS

TKS LAWN SERVICE LAWN CUTTING

GARDENING

Bob Ziegler 16 Buchanan Ave. Parlin

G.C.P. ELECTRIC

AT YOUR SERVICE

081 L a w n C a r e L a n d s c a p in g

908-360-1938

079c Floor Finishing

0 7 8 E le c t r ic a l

081 L a w n C a re L a n d s c a p in g

MIKE’S PROFESSIONAL Painting & Wallpapering Inc.

Complete pool refurbishing. Tile, sandblasting, paint, liners Call 908-906-8570

0 8 9 P lu m b in g A . A . & J.

PLUMBING & HEATING

24 Hr. emergency service. Repairs & remodeling, water heaters, sewer & drain cleaning NJ Licence #5842 1-800-679-5090 908-360-1997 / 908-238-3564

ALAN BLAC KBU R N

Plumbing/Heating. Water Heaters, Boiler installa­ tions. Remodeling. NJ Master Plumbers License # 5325

908-238-2945 BACSOKA PLUMBING & HEATING

Complete kitchen/bath remod­ eling. Water Heaters. Sewer & Drain Cleaning. Reasonable rates. Free Estimates License #5628. We do it all.

Call 908-727-0014

G. TAYLOR

PLUMBING & HEATING Repairs • Remodeling • New Construction • Water Heaters • Reasonable • Reliable • Gary Taylor. Plumbing Li­ cense # 5877. 908-251-5322

lnt./Ext. 10% off. Free Est.

STATE 1-800-820-1711 GARDEN PLUMBING and HEATING MONICA ENTERPRISES

QUALITY FAUX FINISHES Specializing in stenciling walls, marble, skies, sponge, stone. Free est. 908“ PAINTING & Paperhanging lnt./Ext. Free Est. Honest pric­ es. Call Joe at 908-937-8166

WATER HEATERS REPAIRS & REMODELING GEORGE SAHUL JR. License #5568

908-251-5660 * R O Y A L FLU SH

PLUMBING & HEATING No job to big or small Specializing in bathroom remodeling Lawn sprinklers Interior/Exterior - Wallpaper installed. Call 908-888-9247 removal. Quality work, 20yrs exp.. Ins. John 908-251-08§3

PAINTING

T O M ’S P L U M B IN G

PAPER/PAINT Paperhanging & Painting Int/Ext • Paper Removal Call Robert §08-679-7452

Plumbing & Heating. Water Heaters, Boilers. Appliances & Gas Grills installed. Small jobs OK. 7 day serv. NJ Plumbing Lie #9454. 908-727-7719

54 TH EIN D E P E N D E N T,JU N E1,1995 090 Printing

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091 Roofing/Siding

SCREENPRINTING

111

091 Roofing/Siding AAA ROOFING & SIDING Reliable, Quality Service. Free Est- Fully Ins. 908-940-9400

ALEX SM UTKO R O O F IN G SYNONYMOUS

IS

Taxes and inflation are hurting both of us. I need you,

YOU WILL SAVE MONEY WITH ME.

...By getting you the most car for your money.

The cost of roofing has shot thru the roof Be a smart con­ sumer and shop around then call Smutko Hoofing. Year after year, proven to be on top of the roofing industry.

...By giving you the courteous, personal service you deserve. ...By giving you over 25 years of combined leasing expertise. '...By

Outsidethe k Freehold, t> Manalapan, p. Marlboroarea V Call %1-800-81 LEASE!'

o ff e r in g

a ll

Manufacturer Rebates and Rate Specials.

W e E v e r y

C R AZY LOW SP R IN G PR IC ES!!

A n d

CALL FOR A FREE CUSTOM QUOTE

THE RO O F DOCTOR

M o d e l

Seals your leaks when you need protection the most. Roof repair specialist.

G U T T E R C L E A N IN G

092 Special Services

F U R N IT U R E

REFINISHING REPAIR Caning • Rushing 908-938-4064

LOSE WEIGHT Quickly, safety, herbally. Calf 908-681-1995

ROBERT’S (CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY-Auto, marine & furniture. Call 609-259-9329

NVLA

Repair, Jacks, Wiring 25 yrs. exp w/NYNEX Call Ed, 908-536-2477

094a Transportation

Free estimates. Fully insured Evans Maint. 1-800-303-3873

C 3 National Vehicle

LeasingAssociation

ASCH ROOFING and SIDING • Seamless Gutters • Repairs Fully Insured • Free Estimates 908-238-4463 • 908-257-6965

a

CARLIN ROOFING

DO UBLE K

Flat, Shingle, Rubber Roofing, Aluminum & Vinyl Siding FREE ESTIMATES

9 0 8 -2 4 0 -2 4 4 9 J & R ROOFING & SIDING

TO B E

AAA LEVY’S DUN-RITE

W IND O W S W ASHED STOR M S & SCREENS G UTTERS CLEANED No waiting. Exc., clean work. Reas, rates. 908-739-8755

V IN Y L S ID IN G REPLACEMENT W IN DO W S 45 yrs. exp Call Chet. Fully ins. 908-793-7269

TELEPHONE Installation

ANYTIME, ANYWHERE

C O N S TR U C T IO N - Roofs, vinyl siding, all repairs. Free est. Insured 908-458-5619

S T R IV IN G

S & R ROOFING & SIDING Windows, Carpentry. Fully Ins FREE Estimates 908-679-2291

Window Washing

BOATING

TH E B E S T !!!

UNBEATABLE RATES Exp. & Ins. 908-846-7525

(9 0 8 ) 4 4 6 -5 2 0 0

RELIABLE ROOFING Clean, Quality Service Free Estimates 908-671-5426

110 Autos for Sale DODGE DAYTONA TURBO ’86 Good for parts. Call 908-946-3431 EAGLE PREMIER ES ’89 4 door, 79,000 mi., loaded, V6, front wheel drive. $3,500. Call 908-566-2744 FERRARI ’93 REPLICA MIRAGE 308 On Fiero chassis. New engine & 5 spd. manual trans. 1,000 miles on engine & trans. Inter. & tires up to buyer. $17,000. or best offer. Call 908-530-0397

FORD EXPLO R ER

105 Boats for Sale '14 Glastron 75 hp Evinrude with new trail­ er & radio & extras. $1,100. Call 908-264-5878 12’ ALUMINUM V-HULL Minn-koto, elec. motor, 25 Ib thrust, battery encased. Like new. $400. Call 908-251-5715

14’ H O M AR SLO O P

Fiberglass white w/red trim SLIPCOVERS, Custom made. Galv. steel trailer included. Hand nailing at its best. Call Your fabric. QUALITY WORK, Exc. cond. Asking $1,500. or 908-583-04 T2 800-794-ROO F BIG SAVINGS 908-257-5409 best offer. Call 609-758-8461 PLEASE ASK FOR ALEX

L e a s e

M a k e

RL LEM PFERT

T-shirts, sweats, jackets, hats, Tear-offs, Re-Roofing & signs, decals, vinyl lettering. Repairs. Fully Insured, / I I K E D O L L Y 908-294-8079 S fimates. Call 1 Estimates. 908-679-0096e

096b

'92. 2 door sport, 4x4, fully loaded, ABS, alarm & tow. Best offer. Call 908-679-6110 FO RD PROBE GT ’93- 5 spd. Loaded. CD 10 disc changer, K40 radar, sunroof. Blue. 2 6,000 miles. Exc. cond. $13,400. or best o ffe r Call 908-536-4276

FORD TAURUS

W AGON '89-6 cyl., auto, p/s, p/b, air, p-lcks., pAmn., fully loaded. 83,000 miles. $4,600. Call 908-290-0954

/

1 9 ’ C A P R IC E

HONDA ACCORD LX 88’ I/O w/trailer 131 Volvo, needs Gimble bearing inst ’88. Loaded, power every­ thing. Clean, reliable & well $3,500. Call 908-254-5817 »f $5,300. 908-521-0733

2 0 ’ C O B IA ’8 9 HONDA ACCORD LXI '89 Cuddy Cabin. 175 hp Merc 2 dr., black, auto, new tires, Full canvas. Rarely used 1 ow ner. 5 3 ,0 0 0 m iles. Many extras. AM/FM. Port-a- $7,800. Call 908-521-3459 potty. Good cond. $5,700. CO pkg. 908-446-0712

HONDA CRX ’86

A. E. LIM O U S IN E Airports, Proms, Graduations Reasonable & Dependable ★ 908-804-2283 ★

096a W indow Treatm ents

24’ BAYLINER CIERA ’88- Black, 5 spd., sunroof, a/c, p/ Chevy, 5.0 litre V8 eng., OMC s, p/b, new CD player. Excel­ Cobra, OD, sleeps 4, Tow hrs. lent condition. $2,300. Call Asking $9,500. 201-256-5137 908-671-3159

LINCOLN

34’ WYLIE SAILBOAT

M U S T S A C R IF IC E

O RIGINAL OW NER. No offer MADE in my home, designed too low! Call 908-615-0830 in your home. Reasonable $ Call 908-308-9384 39’ 390 SEA RAY

WINDOW TREATMENTS

B Y

J E R R Y

EXPRESS CRUISER

CONTINENTAL

1988 Signature series. Fully loaded. New computer. Low mileage. Exc. Cond. Asking $6,500. 908-536-6944 MAZDA M X6 ’88 Red 5 spd. Air 95,000 highway miles. New tires & exhaust. Looks & runs excellently. $4,000 Call 908-679-5106

'90 180 hrs. LIKE NEW. $120,000. Call 908-390-8299

Custom Made Shop At Home Verticals, mini blinds, pleated 106 Boating shades. 60% discount w/free Accessories estimate, measuring and installation. 100% guaranteed. BOAT SLIPS-Highlands on Jerry Asch 1-609-655-7548 river. W ater/electric. $800. season. Call 908-291-3021

MERCURY CAPRI

1991. Red. New tires, a/c, auto. Loaded. Superior cond. $6,999. 908-905-1194 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS ’87

LUXURY SEDAN

Fully Loaded, sunroof, Exc. cond. $2,495. 908-946-7629

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MERCURY SABLE ’93

_AUTOMOTIVE T h e S a tu rn S L 1 110 Autos for Sale

B M W 3 2 0 i ’8 2

T h e S a tu rn S C 1

’78. Only 83,000 miles. Reliable, good shape. $995. Call 908-246-4323

B U IC K 1984. 89,000 mi. V-6 engine. Body & interior in good condi­ tion. Asking $1,400. Call 9 0 8 -2 5 4 -2 T96 . Oi l j ust changed.

We’re not seriously suggesting that you’d want to own a sample of everything we make, but when you think about how much car you get when you buy just one Saturn (dent-resistant bodyside panels, stainless steel exhaust system, and some 56 other unexpected standard features), well, we’d like to think that W jA maybe it’s not such a bad idea after all. f A D i f f e r e n t K in d o f C o m p a n y . A D i f f e r e n t K in d o f C a r . satu?n

S A T U R N o f E a t o n t o w n 67 RL. 3 6 Eatontow n. N J 9 0 8 - 3 8 9 - 8 8 2 2 SALE£| M-F.....9-9 SAT.....9-6 SERVICE & PARTS M-F....8-5 SAT...8-12 S a tu r n o f F r e e h o ld 4 0 3 9 r l . 9 Nonix Freehold, au 9 0 8 -3 0 3 - 8 7 0 0 SALES M-F.....9-9 SAT.....9-6 SERVICE & PARTS M-W-F.....8-5 TUE & THR 8-7:30



M . S R . R o f t b e 1 9 9 5 S a t u r n S L i s $ 1 1 , 3 5 5 , t h e S C I is $ 1 2 , 2 5 5 , a n d t h e S W 1 i s S 1 2 , 0 5 5 , i n c l u d i n g r e t a ile r p r e p a r a t i o n a n d t r a n s p o r t a t i o n . T a x, lice n se , a n d o p t i o n s a d d i t io n a l. © 1 9 9 4 S a t u r n C o r p o r a t io n .

Sup e rC a re -*■/iiirn r*nr\i in

.............................

AUTO GROUP

NISSAN 200 SX ’85- 2 door coupe, silver. Power moon roof, p/b. n. p/s, p/ p/b, " p/w, cruise, a/c, digital dash, ^sh, ________ loaded. $2,000. _ Exc. cond. 908-536-3382

1 owner. Sunroof, extras. Ex­ OLDS CALAIS ’87 cellent condition. Must see. 78,000 mi. am/fm, a/c. Good 908-214-9184 cond. New tires. Askinq $2,000. Call 908-254-3120 BUICK CENTURY CUSTOM 88 - 4 CYL., a/c, tilt, cruise, O L D S M O B I L E CUTLASS */s, tape, low mileage, velour. CIERA BROUGHAM ’85 Runs great. Must sell. $2,100. 4 cyl., 75,000 mi. Air, am /fm Call 908-536-9717 cass., full power $2,000. or best offer. Call 908-495-6960 BUICK CENTURY WAGON

CENTURY W AGO N

T h e S a tu rn S W 1

Fully loaded, mint cond., alarm, 1 yr. warranty. 21,700 miles. $13,000. Call 908-679-6917

PONTIAC FIERO ’86- Auto., a/c, red w/gold interior. Nice summer car. $2,500. or best offer. Call 908-583-4275 PONTIAC GRAND AM ’88Mint, DOHC, a/c, 2 dr., cruise, loaded, 92,000 miles. $2,590. Call 908-583-9524

PONTIAC LEMANS SE

93-white, 4 dr., 16.000 miles, a/c, auto, am/fm stereo, 5 yr./ BUICK LE SABRE’87 60,000 mi warr. $8,700. Must Air, p/s, p/b, p/w, etc. 73,000 sell! Mint condition. Call miles. Excellent cond ition. 908-390-8322 $2,950. After 6 908-308-9437 SEIZED CARS FROM $175. Porsches, Cadillacs, Chevys, B M W ’s, C o rv e tte s . A lso C A D IL L A C Jeeps, 4 W D ’s. Your area. ELDORADO BIARRITZ ’85 Toll free 1-800-898-9778. Ext light blue, good cond., SS top A-5139 for current listings. Asking $3,500. Call y08-739-9484 TOYOTA COROLLA LE ’85­ CHEVROLET CORVETTE '77 P/S, P/B, A/C, AM/FM/tape, Early retirement, must sell. cruise. Exc. cond. 69,000 mi. Many new parts Best offer. $3,000. 908-254-6386 Call 908-264-6235 TOYOTA SUPRA ’ 85Hwy.miles. Excellent cond. Power everything. Loaded RS ’89. V-6. New tires & bat­ Must see. $3,500. or best tery. Original owner, 51,000 offer. Call 908-219-5271 hwy. m iles Good cond. VO LVO 740 TU RB O ’89$5,500. or best offer. Call Black leather, LOADED, sun­ after 6pm. 908-536-6640 roof, p/d, p/w, a/c, seat warm­ ers, cruise. Exc. stereo. (Air­ CHEVY bag & ABS) M ust see! $7,950 CELEBRITY WAGON Must sell. Call 908-972-6940 88 V-6, p/s, p/b, a/c, am/fm cass. 65.U00 mi. New brakes 112 AutosH"rucks . tires. Clean. Exc. cond. $4,000. 908-741-8022 Wanted

CHEVY CAMARO

CHEVY GEO TRACKER CONVERTIBLE ’89 5 SPEED AAA ABLE & DEAD 7 Days Free Removal of Junk Cars, ' wheel drive. First $3,900. takes it. Must sell. Call $$ for new/old. 908-390-5531 908-390-5523 or 908-974-0732

ALL SCRAP CARS

CHEVY MALIBU - ’80. 4 door, AND TRUCKS. LARGE OR 6 cyl., a/c, p/s, p/b, 64,000 mi. SMALL. ANY CONDITION. G ood runntng cond. Reason­ H & H AU TO W RECKERS able. Call 908-888-9302 908-591-0366

TH EIN D E P E N D E N T,JU N E1 ,199555 112 A u to s /T ru c k s W a n te d

112 A u to s /T ru c k s W a n te d

C A R S /T R U C K S FO R EXPO R T

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. . | - r i i | | 4 MMf ^

a n y c re d it p ro b le m !

’80-’94 Paying 1,000’s over dealers. Hi miles OK. Lease & bank payoffs OK. Cash at your door. Call 908-462-5017

CASH FOR YOUR CAR

ARTY'S AUTO SALES East Brunswick 908-257-6700

S C A S H P A ID $

9 0 8 -7 4 1 -6 0 0 0 e x t. 1 0 3

IT T M H O U S E I ^ E R R

All makes & models. Cash on the SPOT. Call 908-477-6846

C A S H P A ID

For junk cars, trucks, for '' •''ling. Call anytime Tommy Dell's 908-787-5453

118 M o to r H o m e s R e c . V e h ic le s

117 T ru c k s /V a n s

DODGE PICK UP ’85-6 Cyl., auto, p/s, p/b, shortbed. Many 2 7 ’ W IN N E B A G O new parts, incl. tires. Must CHIEFTAN ’84-Exc cond.. sell! $2,100. or best offer. Call Sleeps 5, 56,000 mi.. Chevy 908-462-5114 454 eng., cruise, a/c, gen., hot air heat, rear bedrm., walk WE BUY JUNK CARS FORD E250 ’85- Extra long. thru shower/bath, 2 tv’s, 4 Marlboro Auto Wreckers New tires, brakes & transmis­ burner stove w/oven, refrig./ 908-591-1400 sion. R/R. Asking $3,995. Call freezer, much in & out stor­ 908-290-0400 age. Asking $18,000. or best FORD F150 LUNCH TRUCK offer. Call 908-247-4148 1 1 3 A u t o P a r ts 87- 35,000 miles, a/c, 4 28’ PACE ARROW ’87- Excel­ speed, am/fm cass. $9,000. or lent condition 454 Chevy, S e r v ic e s best offer. Call 908-741-7497 roof, a/c, rear twin beds, split bath, awning & microwave CAR STEREO, AM/FM PLYMOUTH VOYAGER $21,500. Kar Karry available W/Speakers. Delco. Was pro­ Call 908-747-2753 fessionally removed. $50. or ’89 Black w/wood. 78,000 miles. $5,800. 609-758-2438 best offer. Call 908-446-1341 CAMPER '72- Pull behind, PLYMOUTH VOYAGER ’90- sleeps six, toilet, kitchen, nice $825 Call Auto., p/s, p/b, a/c, cassette, i n t e r i o r . 908-308-0106 spare tire, 75,000 miles 117 T ru c k s /V a n s $5,700 Call 908-583-6624

WANTED-RUNNING and REPAIRABLE Cars & Trucks $100. and UP. Junk Cars Removed. 908-238-9481

DONATE Vehicles, Boats & RYDER TRUCKCAMPER-19’ Shasta Furniture to Jewish Heritage Fully redone. New refrig. for the Blind. Tax Deduct. CHEVROLET S10 BLAZER FREE TOW! NEED NOT RUN '84- Auto., a/c, red w/black in­ 1 5 ’ P A R C E L V A N S $800./best offer. Must sell Now available for sale. 908-985-9581, 609-597-7258 lots of new parts. Arty’s Auto 908-257-6700 8 Q O -2 -D O N A T E terior, $3,950. or best offer. Call 908-583-4275 TOYOTA PREVIA LE ’91- Alltrac, a/c, cd, am/fm, captain JUNK & RUNNING CARS DODGE CUSTOM 100 PICK­ chairs, new tires, 57,000 C la s s if ie d W o r k s ! 24 HOUR SERVICE UP ’79- Good condition. miles. 2,000 mile warranty TOP CASH PRICES PAID $17,500. Call 908-741-8559 908-536-8031. 609-758-8850 $1,200. Call 908-462-6786

NO M O N EY DOW N!

RayCatena (9 0 8 )

4 9 3 -2 1 0 0

VIN S0105215, 6 cyl, auto, a/c, leather int, sun roof, p/s, ABS, p/win/lks, dual air bags, MSRP $34,403

Q U A L IT Y P R E -O W N E D C A R S ! 1991 FORD E scort in, 4 cyl. p/s p/b, am/fmcass, dr, 4 cyl, a. _ .'gls. rwdel, b/sts. sport mirrs. all 2 i stl bltd rdls. VIN KA031770. Stk #35. st, Stk #61. VIN A 131.336mAes miles.

*6 1 9 5 1992 TOYOTA C o r o l la E X

*6 3 9 5

1990 HONDA

Civic LX

4 cyl, p/s, p/b, am/fmc

*7 9 9 5

1992 HONDA C iv ic L X S e d a n Civic DX dr. 5 spd man. 4 cyt. p/s, p/b, am/tm A dr, 4 cyl, auto, p/b. a/c, am/fm st, 4 p/wlnda/lks, a/c, t/glss, r/dat, bucket sta. buckets, console, r/def, bd/9ide/md, tint, m irrs. all ssn stl bltd radls, custom whl Stk #060, VIN MW198182, 56,180 miles. VINNL024964 40. 497ml

1991 MITSUBISHI

E clipse

2 dr, 4 cyl, 5spd, p/s, p/b, a/c. Stk ft43, VIN :93, ---65,375 miles.$

7 9 9 5

1993 HONDA

1992 HONDA

Civic 3 Door

4 cyl, auto, p/s, p/b, a/c, am/fm, buckets, console, intermit wipers, mats, Stk #073, VIN PH528311, 24.689 miles.

*1 1 , 9 9 5 $9 3 S O *9 9 9 9 * 1 0 ,9 5 0 A s k A b o u t 1 2 M o n t h O r 1 2 , 0 0 0 M ile W a r r a n t e e W i t h T h i s A d . 1993 HONDA

Civic EX

1991 HONDA

A ccord SE

spd ma/c. an. 4t/gcyi. prw /s. p /b. an Vfm p/win— d5s/lcks, del, "a/c. V glss, "rw, d el, Vwhl. buckets console gauges, cmrae, inwmmwipers, —'«& * 7 4,120miles $ 1 2 ,3 5 0 $

1 2 ,9 9 5

1993 DODGE C u s to m V a n R a m 250 Van, e cyl. auto. p/s. p/b. me, am/tm sVcass, p/w. p/d/l. cruisa. rt rack, W H, Stk #46, VIN •PK503004, 26.130 mile*

* 1 4 ,9 2 5

1991 WRANGLER

R en egad e

2 dr, 6cyl, 5 spd, auto, p/s, p/b, a/c, anVfmst, k#069 VINMC091165, buckets, console, r/def, ant, hardtop&soft top, Stk#070, VINMJ122398.38,061mites

1993 HONDA A c c o rd LX 4/wdin r.ds/lcfcs. aulo, a/c. 4 cyl, p/s, p/b,t, at/w m/fm cass p t/glass. hl, cuslor cruise bkt sts. sol mttre. alt ssn attr/dbelW tads, whoel cvrs., rear spoiler VIN PA06SB16 29.370miles

* 1 4 ,9 9 5

S tate H ig h w ay 34 at A llen w o o d Road, W all T ow nship M inu tes from : • G arden S tate Parkw ay E xit 98

* 1 2 ,9 9 5

&

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*1 3 ^ 9 9 5

Also a lat'ge selection o f Pre-owned cat's to djoose

1992 TOYOTA

1991 ACURA 1991 HONDA L e g e n d LS A c c o rd EX 4 dr, 6 cyl, auto. (Vs, p/b. a/c, am/fmst/cass, Wag. 4 cyl, auto, p/s, p/b, a/c, am/fmst/cass. teafoar/lnl. sunlit, p/sts, consote, p/w, pItift, p/sts, p/w, plan, pjiTfir. urn. cruisa, mt, sat »es, p/mir. tint, cruisa. p/tr. p/ant. HU. StK VIN VINMAO12834m48,440 miles C004427B 40 100miles.

“I f y o u p u rc h a s e d a Le x u s w ith o u t see in g R a y C a te n a ... You P ro b a b ly P a id Too M u c h !'’

* 1 9 ,9 5 0

Easy to get to:

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5 o u *e 1 2 5 • R o u te 18 •

{9081974-2211

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Camry LE

4 dr, auto . 4 cyl.. p/s. p/b. am/fm st/cass. p/winds/lcks. a'c, t/glss, r/def, t/whl. cruise, clothint., bkt seats, sport mirrs., customwheel cvrs VINN0022971. 29,249 miles.

* 1 9 ,9 5 0

t9 l

VIN S0023087 sun roof, leather, auto, V-8 eng, a/c, p/win/lks,cruise, t/whl, am/fm st cass, ALL POWER, MSRP $53,653

CO AST HONDA

Prices include all costs to consumer except license, registration & ti

>

2 1 2 3 H ig h w a y 3 5 O a k h u r s t , NJ (9 0 8 ) 4 9 3 -2 1 0 0

Prices include all costs to be paid by a consumer, except for MV, DOC fees & sales & luxury tax. 1st mo pymt, $450 bank fee & (ES-S4000), (LS-400 S5000) refundable security deposit due at lease signing. 12,000 miles per yr/.15c ea add'I mi. GAP insurance included. Total pymt/purchase option (ES-S14,364/520,298), (LS-S23,364/532,192). Subject to approval by primary lending source. Lessee responsible for maint. & excess wear & tear.

56 TH EIN D E P E N D E N T,JU N E1,1995

m o re sta n d a rd

^7foiTp“rc|,ase price of onlp

- V

f e a t u r e s

'

th an a n y o th er

I(6 • 7-PASSENGER• AIR BAG• ANTI-LOCKBRAKES• AUTOMATIC

A/C • SIDE-GUARD DOOR BEAMS 'AM/FM STEREO CASS POWER WINDOWS, LOCKS, & STEERING MATS TILT WHEEL • CRUISE CONTROL • TINTED GLASS REAR DEFROSTER • SIDE WINDOWDEFOGGERS

M IN IV A N !

New 1995 Pontiac van stock#6B03 VIN#ST228714, MSRP $20,942.24 mo closed end lease with $2400 down/trade, 1st pymnt, $350 acq lee & $319 ret sec dpst lor total ol $3288 & $2250 Mfr incentive due at signing, total pymnts $7656, buy option at end $12,925,12,000 mi/yr then 15/mi Purchase price includes $1000 Mir rebate

w

16-VALVE QUAD-FOUR ENGINE • AIR BAG • ANTI-LOCK BRAKES • AUTOMATIC • FRONT WHEEL DRIVE AIR CONDITIONING • AM/FM STEREO CASSETTE • TINTED GLASS. RECLINING BUCKET SEATS CONSOLE• POWER STEERING■ WET-ARM WIPERS • FOG LAMPS

3.8L VS ‘ DUAL AIR BAGS • ANTI-LOCK BRAKES • A/C • ELECTRONIC AUTOMATIC • FRONT WHEEL DRIVE AM/FM STEREO CASSETTE • POWER SEAT, WINDOWS, LOCKS & STEERING • TINTED GLASS CRUISE CONTROL • TILT WHEEL • ANTI-THEFT• REAR DEFROSTER

I Hew 1995 Pontiac 4-door stock#6819 VIN#SC791995, MSRP $15 394,36 mo closed end lease with $2400 down/trade 1st pymnt & $350 acq, lee tor total ol $2919 8 $1250 Mfr. ncentive due at signing, total pymnts $8484, buy option at end $6933,12,000 mi/yr then 15/mi

F O R P O N

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T I A C

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New 1995 Buick 4-door stock#6667 VIN#S1450415, MSRP $20,853,30 mo closed end lease with $1800 down/trade, $350 acq. fee & 1st pymnt for total of $2794 & $400 Mfr incentive due at signing, total pymnts $9520, buy option at end $12,094.12.000 mi/yr then .15/mi

B U S T

R

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C A L L ...

D E A L

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9 0 8 - 2 6 4 - 4 0 0 0

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90 CHEVROLET CAVALIER

: dr. 4 cyl, auto, p/s, p/b, a/c. am/fm !t/cass. fab/int, sun/rt, buckets, lac/seats, console, gauges, r/def, td/side md, pin stripe, ext: white, int:
$4 , 9 9 5

‘88 JEEP CHEROKEE PIONEER

‘89 MERCURY SABLE LS WAGON

2 dr, 6 cyl, auto, o/d, p/s, p/b, a/c, am/fmst/cass, lab/int. p/seats, bkts, rec/seats, console, gauges, r/def. p/w, p/d/l, p/mir, bd/side md, tint, cruise, p/tr, intermit wipers, mats p/ant, tilt, alumwh, ext silver, int gray, Stk #296, VIN #MH655198.62.615miles.

92 BUICK CENTURY CUSTOM

s9 , 4 9 5 ‘91 HONDA ACORD LX 4 dr, 4 cyl, auto, p/s, p/b, a/c, am/fm st/cass, fab/int, bkts, rec/seats. console, gauges, r/def, p/w, p/dl, p'mir, bd/side md, tint, cruise, pin strip, intermit wipers, p/ant, tilt, ext: white, int: blue, Stk #2395, VIN #MIA54773,59,776 miles

$1 0 , 9 9 5

$3 , 9 9 5

513,995

1995 M ERCURY M Y S T IQ U E G S

E

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*15,995

‘92 BUICK REGAL GRAN SPORT

2dr, 6 cyl, auto, oftl. p/s, p/b, anti-lock, a/c. am/tmst/cass. fab/int, moon/rf, )/seats, buckets, rec/sts, console, gauges, r/del, p/w/1/1, p/mir, bd/side md. tint cruise, p/tr, int. wipers, mats, p,ant, tilt, alumwh, ext: black, int grey, 4 seater. Stk. #2306. VIN#N1471278,44,322miles.

*22,995

‘93 CHEVROLET CAVALIER Z-24

$1 1 , 9 8 5



O

29,995

K E Y P O

R T

V A N S

4 dr., 6 cyl., auto, p/s/b, a/c, am/fmst/cass, fab/int, buckets, rec/sts, console, gauges, r/def, p/mir, bd/side md, tint, int. wipers, green ext., gray int., 16.775 miles, Stk #186, VIN#RR635300

R

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‘93 NISSAN ALTIMA GXE

S1 2 , 9 9 5

‘92 PONTIAC TRANS SPORT SE

Van, 6 cyl. auto, p/s. p/b. anti-lock. a/c. am/fmst/cass. fab/int, buckets, rec/seats. gauges, r/det, p/w, p/d/), p/mir. bd/side md. tint, r/wipe-wash, cruise, intermit wipers, tilt, ext blue, int gray. Stk. #2368, VIN #NT227075, 56.098 mi.

‘94 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX SE

2 dr, 6 cyl, auto, p/s, p/b. a/c, am/fmst/cass, lab/int. buckets, rec/seats. console, gauges, r/def. p/w. p/d/l, p/mir, bd/side md, Itnt, cruise, p/tr, intermit wipers, tilt, alum wh, ext white, int gray Driver’s &pass, side air bags Stk #2282. VIN#RP330060,15.968 miles.

94 MERCURY SABLE GS

4dr. 6cyl, auto, od, p/s, p/b, a/c, anVfnvst/cass, fatvint. p/seats, rec/seats, gauges, r/def, p/w,p/dl, p/mir. bd'sidemd, tint, cruise, pinstrip, intermit wipers, mats, tilt, alumwh, ext red, int gray Driver's &pass side air bags S& #892, VIN#RA617101, 20.644miles

$1 2 , 9 9 5 ‘93 FORD CROWN VICTORIA LX

4 dr. 8 cyl, auto. o/d. p/s, p/b, anti-iock, a/c. am/fm st/cass. fab/int, p/seats, rec/seats. gauges, r/dei, p/w. p/d/l. p/mir, bd'side md, tint, cruise, p/tr, intermit wipers, mats, p/ant, tilt, air bags driver's & pass, alumwhl , ext: white, int: red. Stk. #247, VIN #PX114938.28.029 miles.

S1 3 , 9 9 5

$1 3 , 8 6 6

4 d r ., 8 c y l., o / d , p /s , p /b . a n ti-lo c k , a/c, a m /fm st/c a s s. fab /int, p/seats, rec/seats, r/d et, p /w , p/d/l, p /m ir, b d /sid e /m d , tin t, c ru is e , p/tr, d ig d a s h , in te rm it w ip e rs , p/ant, tilt, a lu m w h l, air b a g s driver & p a s s , keyless d o o r e n tr y , e x t: opal g ra y , int: g ray . S tk # 2 6 7 , V I N # R Y 7 8 2 2 4 3 ,1 9 .4 2 7 m ile s.

u s

2 dr. 8 cyl, auto. o/d. p/s, p/b, a/c. am/fm st/cass, fab/int, leather/mt, p/seats, bkts, rec/seats. console, gauges, r/def. p/w, p/d/l, p/mir. bd/side/md. tint, cruise, p/lr, intermit wipers, mats, tilt, alumwhl, ext: It green, int: green Stk. #254, VIN#RH668787,16.518 miles.

'91 CHEV/ASTRO VAN EXT.-ALL WHEEL DRIVE CONVERSION VAN

Van.4WD6cyl autoo/dp>Sprti aic amtmst/casswCC. »40CM,C8 tab/int. p/seats Duckets tec'seats console gauges p/w,p.d/1.p/mir tint cruse. nlac*. digdash secsys intermitwipers mats, tilt, longbed, atum wh. ext while, int tan rasedroot, custoir qiapncs. runningBoard VCP/CdtorTVrugfrl&VsUoyaftconversuon Slk #»79 VIN#MS204961 33057"Wes

$1 4 , 9 9 5

$1 4 , 9 9 5 ‘93 MERCURY VILLAGER GS

Van. 6 cyl, auto, o/d. p/s. p/b. anti-lock, a/c, am/fm st/cass, fab/int, p/seats, buckets, rec/seats. gauges, r/del, p/w. p/d/l, p/mir, bd/side md. tint, r/wipe-wash. cruise, rf/rack, pmstipe, intermit wipers, mats, tilt, alumwhl, ext: green, int gray, Stk. #269. VIN#PDJ60743,26,013mites.

$1 5 , 9 9 5

4 dr, 8 cyl, auto, o/d, p/s, p/b, anti-lock, a/c, am/fm st/cass, leather/int. m oon/rf, p/seats, buckets, rec/seats, console, gauges, r/def, p/w, p/d/l, p/mir, bd/side/md, tint, cruise, p/tr, sec sys, intermit w ipers, m ats, p/ant, tilt, alum w h. air bags driver & pass, keyless door entry, ext: silver, int: black, Stk. #284, V in I S Y 6 1 9 0 4 8 ,1 2 ,0 6 7 mites.

y o u

‘94 MERCURY COUGAR XR-7

‘93 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO

4 dr, 4 wd, 6 cyl. auto, p/s, p/b. anti-lock, a/c. am/fm st/cass. tab/mt. buckets, rec/seats. console, gauges, r/def. p/w, p/d/l. p/mir, bd/side md, tint, r/wiper-wash. cruise, rt rack, pinstrip, intermit wipers, mats, tilt ext green, int: tan, air bagdriver's side. Stk. #2324, VIN #PC118254, 40.553

~

a t . . .

‘94 FORD MUSTANGLX CONVERTIBLE

2 dr. 6 cyl. auto. o/d. p/s. p/b. a/c. am/fm st/cass. convertible, p/seats, bkts, rec/seats, gauges, r/def, p/w, p/tVI. p/mir, bd/side md, tint, cruise, p/tr, intermit wipers, tilt alum. whl. ext blue, mt: gray, driver's side &pass, air bag, low miles Stk. #223, VIN #RF186119. 11,901

°

s e e

$1 7 , 9 9 5

‘94 LINCOLNCONTINENTAL SIGNATURE

4 dr, 6 cyt, auto, o/d. p/s. p/disc, anti-lock. a/c. am/tm st/cass. leather/int, p/seats, rec/sts. gauges, r/def, p/w, p/d/l, p/mir, bd/side md. tint, cruise, p/tr. dig dash, pin strip, intermit wipers, p/ant, tilt, alumwh. ext: white, int' blueleather, Stk. #244. VIN #RY70688.17,487 miles.

* 2 0 ,9 9 5

$1 8 , 9 9 5

d o n ' t

T R U C K S

4 dr, 4 cyl. auto, o/d. p/s, p/b, a/c, am/fmst/cass, tab/mt, buckets, rec/seats, console, gauges, r/def. p/w. p/d/l, p/mir, bd/side md, tint, cruise, intermit wipers, mats, p/ant, tilt, ext: burg, int: gray, driver's side air bag. Stk #2388. VIN #PC201964.12,141 miles.

$1 1 , 9 9 5

# S K 6 3 5 3 8 2 .1 ,0 4 2 m ile s .

1 9 9 5 LIN C O LN M A R K V III

$1 0 , 9 9 5 2 dr, 6 cyt, auto o/d, p/s, p/b. anti-lock, a/c, am/fm st/cass. lab/int. crey. bkts, rec/sts, console, gauges, r/def, p/w/d/l, bd/side md. tint, cruise, int. wipers, mats, tilt, alum wh. ex red, Stk. #2116, VIN #P7297586, 17,263Towmiles.

s t/c a s s , fa b / in t, b c k ts . re c /s ts, c o n s o le , g a u g e s , r / d e f., p /w , p /d /l, p /m ir, b d /s id e m d , tin t, c ru is e , in t. w ip e rs , m a ts , p / a n t., a ir b a g s d riv e r, p a s s , e x t: red i n t ta n , S tk . # 2 7 2 , V m

199 4 LINCOLN TOWN C AR SIGNATURE

4 dr, 6 cyl, auto o/d, p/s, p/b, a/c, am/fm st/cass, fab/int. p/seats, repeats, gauges, r/def, p/w. p/d/l/mir, bd/side md, tint, cruise, p/tr, intermit wipers, mats, p/ant. tUt, ext: s Iver, int: gray, Stk. #2330, VIN #MH412317,67,91>7miles.

3 5

P

$1 2 , 9 9 5

4 d r ., 4 c y l ., a u to , o / d , p /s , p /b , a/c, a m /fm

‘91 BUICK LeSABRE LIMITED

$:B ,9 9 5

4 dr., 6 cyl., auto, o/d, p/s, anti-lock, p/b, a/c, am/fm , fab/int, rec/sts, gauges, r/def., p/w, p/d/l, bd/side md, tint, cruise, int. wipers, tilt, ext: white int: burg., air bag driver side, Stk. #2399, Vin #S6409978.15,750 miles.

c a l l

U T E

K

‘94 MERCURY TRACER

1 9 9 5 B U IC K CENTURY

I f

R O



st/cass

‘93 CHEV GEO STORM GSI

3 dr h/b, 4 cyl. euto. p/s, p/b, a/c, am/fm st/cass, fab/int, bkts, rec/seats, console, gauges, r/def, tint, pin strip, alumwh. ext: yellow, int: gray. Stk #287, Vm #P7523749, 30,537miles.

$8 , 9 9 5 4 dr, 6 cyl. auto, p/s. p/b, a/c, am/fmst/cass, fab/int. p/seats, rec/seats. gauges, r/def, p/w, p/d/l, p/mir. bd/side md, tint, cruise, p/tr, intermit wipers, mats, p/ant, tilt, w/w, ext: jadestone, int: tan, Stk #2383, VIN #N6456774, 35.458miles.

r

$6 , 9 9 5

$7 , 9 9 5 ‘91 MERCURY COUGAR LS

* 4 ,9 9 5

Wagon, 4 dr, 6cyl, luto, o/d, p/s, p/b, a/c, am/fmst/cass leather/int, p/seats, rec/seats, gauges, r/def, p/w, p/d/l, p/mir, bd/sidemd, tirt, r/wipe-wash, cruise, rf rack, sec sys. intermit wipers, ma s. p/ant, tilt, alum whl, keyless door entry, ext: dk, mochi, int: tan, Slk. #251, VIN#KA617389 65,490 mites.

$6 , 7 8 6 4 dr. 4 WO, 6 cyl-, auto, p/s/b. a/c. am/frn st/cass. fab/int, bkts. rec/seats, console, gauges, r/def, p/w/d/l/mir. tint, r/wipe-wash. cruise, rl rack, pin strip, tilt, alum wh, ext: burg., mt: burg, cloth., Stk. #2401. Vin #JT21735G, 70,034 miles.

5

P r ic e s i n c lu d e a ll c o s t s e x c e p t ta x , lic e n s e & r e g is t r a t io n t e e s . S u p e r s e d e s o t h e r o f f e r s . N o t r e s p o n s ib le f o r t y p o g r a p h ic a l e r r o r s .

« «.. 4cyl. auto, p/s. p/b, a/c, amlmst/cass. fab/int. p/seats, Ms rec/seats console, gauges. M pfar/d/Vmir. tint, cruise, pinstip. -•pars tilt, alumwh, black ext..

‘92 MERCURY TOPAZ

3

P O N T IA C S , B U IC K S , L IN C O L N S , M E R C U R Y S ,

‘89 OLDS CUTLASS CALAIS SL

4 dr, 4 cyl, auto, o/d, p/s, p/b, a/c, am/fm st/cass, fab/int, bkts. rec/seats. console, gauges, r/def, p/w/d/l/mir. bd/side md. tint, pin strip, int. wipers, mats, alum wh, ext: red, int tan, 59,789 miles. Stk. #804, VIN #NK604873.

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9 0 8 - 2 6 4 - 4 0 0 6

T H IS A D IS A C O U P O N A N D M U S T BE P R E S E N T E D AT T IM E OF SALE. P R IC E S IN C L U D E A LL C O S TS E XC EP T TA X , L IC E N S E & R E G IS T R A T IO N FEES.

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1995

TOP OF THE LIN E LS MODEL!

57

HUGE SELECTION THIS WEEK!

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16 VALVE-ZETEC 4-CYL • DUAL AIR BAGS • ANTI-LOCK BRAKES • A/C TRACTION CONTROL • MICRONAIR INTERIOR FILTRATION SYSTEM AM IFM STEREO CASSETTE ’ REAR DEFROSTER • HEATED MIRRORS POWER WINDOWS, LOCKS, STEERING, BRAKES & ANTENNA REMOTE LOCKING • 5-SPEED MAN TRANS

V6 ENGINE • AUTOMATIC • DUAL AIR BAGS • POWER DRIVER'S SEAT AIR CONDITIONING • ALUM INUM WHEELS • CRUISE CONTROL AM/FM STEREO CASSETTE • TINTED GLASS • ACCENT STRIPE POWER WINDOWS, LOCKS, STEERING & BRAKES REMOTE FUEL DOOR & TRUNK RELEASE • FRONT & REAR MATS

New 1995 Mercury 4-door, V IN # SK6 1 0 06 7 . MSRP $ 1 8 ,3 5 5 ,2 4 month closed end lease with $999 down, 1st pymnt & $200 ret sec dpst tor total ot $1398 & $500 Mfr incentive due at signing, total pymnts $5775, buy option at end $ 1 2 ,4 0 0 ,1 0 ,0 0 0 mi/yr then .15/mi.

New 1995 Mercury 4-door, V IN # S A 6 4 52 3 3, M SRP $ 2 0 ,5 2 5 ,2 4 month closed end lease with $2499 down, 1st pymnt & $200 ret sec dpst for total of $2898 & $1500 Mfr incentive due at signing, total pymnts $7275, buy option at end $12,609 10,000 mi/yr then .15/mi.

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R 0

0

58 THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1995

Dodge P ly m o u th i

UUHIER Jeep/Eagle a

STRATUS 4 cyl., auto trans. w/od., P/S, P/B, A/C, P/L, P/W, tilt/cruise, console, buckets, r. def., AM/FM stereo cass., T.G., cloth int., dual air bags, Stk. #7541. VIN #SN587381. MSRP $16,445. Rebate $500. College Grad Rebate $400. Buhler Dodge Disc. $846.

2.0 liter SOHC 4 cyl., 16 valve SMPI, 5 spd. man. trans., P/S, P/B, A/C, AM/FM stereo cass. w/6 speakers, cloth & vinyl high back seats, frt. & r. fir. mats, dual air bags. Stk. #3124. VIN #SD246314. MSRP $12,254. Rebate $600. College Grad Rebate if qualif. $400. Buhler Disc. $904.

*1 6 9

LEASE FOR

* 1 0 ,3 5 0

NEW 199S CHRYSLER

G R A N D V O YAG ER MARK III HIGH TOP CONVERSION VAN 3.3 liter MPI V-6, auto trans., P/S, P/B. A/C, r. def. ABS,

P/L. P/W. overhead console, light grp., r. A/C, sunscreen glass, -iport wagon pkg., tilt/cruise, quad seatinr seating, TV/VCR, center --- *-------console •- — w/cooler, '— •— hignback •back reel, bucket seats, IInfinity speaker syst. Stk. #2955. VIN #SX545672. MSRP $30,765. Rebate $1,000. Cc liege Grad Rebate if qua). $400. Buhler Disc. $5,297. LEA SE $ ? Q FO R

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fo«se$2

PER MO B U Y ! F 0 R ____________

* 2 4 .0 6 8

4 4 ”ir sj $1 6 , 0 9 9

24 Mo. Closed End Lease. $0 down or trade. 12,000 miles per year, 15* per mile over. $325 bank fee, all rebates, 1st payment, ref. sec. dep. due at inception.

36 Mo Closed End Lease $2,000 down or trade 10,000 mites |ft r year, 17‘ per mile over. *395 bank tee, aU rebates, 1st payment and ref se: dep due af

m

1994 DODGE

C AR AVAN

SPIRIT 4 DR.

V-6, auto trans., P/S, P/B, A/C, roof rack, buckets, r. def., A M /FM stereo cass., T.G., cloth int., sunscreen glass, 7 pass., conv. spare, dual air baas, Stk. #7086. VIN #S R 1 47962. M SRP $19,935. Rebate $1,000. College Grad Rebate $400. Chrysler Minivan O wner Rebate $500. Buhler Dodge Disc. $2,536. LEASE FO R

P tR MO

bu y fo r

6 cyl., auto trans., P/S, P/B, A/C, tilt/cruise, AM/FM stereo, r. def., T.G., cloth int., air bag. Stk. #3614. VIN #RT281214. Program Car. 16,711

:

* 1 1 ,3 9 9

$1 5 ,4 9 9

.24 Mo Closed End Lease $1,500 down or trade 10,000 miles per year, 15‘ per mile over $745 GAP Insurance &bank fee, 1st payment &ref. sec. dep due at inception. Includes all rebates &incentives.

3

s o n r fA w

* 1 4 ,6 9 9

NEW 1995 000GE

C IR R U S S E D A N 4 dr., 2 .5 liter S O H C 24 va lve V-6, auto tran s., P /S , P /B , A /C , AM /FM ste re o c a s s ., d u al air b ags, P /L . P/W , A B S , tilt/cruise, cloth low back buucket s e a ts , S tk . # 3 1 7 4 . VIN # S N 5 3 1 7 2 2 . M S R P $ 1 7 ,9 7 0 . R e b a te $ 5 0 0 . C o lle g e G rad R e b a te if qualif. $40 0 . B u h ler D isc. $971.

PER MO.

I Z 5 / + tax

24 Mo. Closed End Lease. $1,500 down or trade. 10,000 miles per year, 15e per mile over. $395 bank fee, all rebates, 1st payment & ref. sec. dep. due at inception. Includes all rebates & incentives.

36 Mo. Closed End Lease. $0 down or trade. 12,000 miles per year, 150 per mile over. $325 bank fee, all rebates, 1st payment & ref. sec. dep. due at inception.

NEW 1995 PLYMOUTH

OodgeTruchs

NEW 1 9 9 5 DODGE

N EO N 4 DR.

PER M O. + TAX



r BUHICR H o is t

&

NEW 1 9 9 5 PLYMOUTH

LEASE FOR

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NEW 1995 DODGE NEW1995 PLYMOUTH

V O YAG ER

GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO 4X4

2 .5 liter EFI, auto trans., P/S, P/B, A/C, 7 pass, seating w/integrated, highback bucket seats, r. def., A M /F M stereo cass. w /4 speakers, F W D , Stk. #3098. VIN #S R 271620. M SRP $18,820 Opt. Pkg. Disc. $860. Rebate $1,000. College Grac) Rebate if qualif. $400. Buhler Disc. $1,258. LEA SE FO R

4 dr., 4.0 liter power tech 6 cyl., auto trans., P/S, P/B, P/L, PAN, sunscreen glass, P/heated mirrors, sport alum, whls., keyless entry system, floor mats, cargo net cover, conv. spare. Loaded! Stk. #3395. V IN #SC645S5SB . M S R P $ 27 ,081 . C ollege Grad Rebate if qualif. $ 4 0 0 . Chrysler Indirect Lender Certif. $1,800.

$ 2 6 9 ™ "or$1 5 ,3 0 2

36 Mo. Closed End Lease $0 down or trade. 12,X>0 miles per year, 15* per mile over. $325 bank fee, all rebate;. 1st payment and ret. sec. dep. due at inception.

N O W

IN

w£SE$1 9 9 " i r 24 Mo. Closed End Lease. $2,000 down or trade 12,000 miles per year, 15* per mile over. $325 bank fee, all rebates, 1st payment and ref. sec. dep. due at inception.

H A Z L E T

NEW 1995 DODGE

INTREPID

NEW 1995 JEEP

V -6, a u to tra n s ., P /S , P /B , A /C , P /L , P/W , tilt/c ru is e , c o n s o le , b uc k e ts , A M /F M ste re o , r. def., T.G ., c lo th int., conv. s p a re , P /m irro rs , d u a l a ir b a g s . S tk. # 7 2 9 8 . V IN # S H 5 5 4 3 8 7 . M S R P $ 1 9 ,5 6 2 . R e b a te $ 1 ,0 0 0 . C o lle g e G ra d R e b a te $ 4 0 0 . B u h le r D o d g e D isc. $ 1 ,5 6 3 . LEASE $ 1 I Q FO R I

♦ TAX

BU Y FO R

* 1 6 .5 9 9

24 Mo Closed End Lease $1,500 down or trade 10,000 miles per year. 15* per mile over $395 bank fee, 1st payment and ref sec dep due at inception. Includes al rebates & incentives

“ J e e p /E a g le ”

S A L E S «

NEON 4 DR. 4 c y l., a u to tr a n s ., P /S , P /B , A /C , c o n s o le , b u c k e ts , A M /F M s te re o , r. d e f.. T .G ., a ir b a g s . S tk . # 7 4 7 8 . V IN #SD 244895. M S R P $ 1 2 ,5 6 1 . R e b a te $ 6 0 0 . C o lle g e G ra d R e b a te if q u a l. $ 4 0 0 . B u h le r D o d g e D is c . $ 5 7 1 . LEA SE $ « 1 f t Q

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* 1 0 ,9 9 0

fo r i u y ™ 24 Mo. Closed End Lease. $1.500 down or trade. 12,000 miles per year, 15* per mile over $325 bank fee, 1st payment and ref. sec dep. due at inception. Includes al rebates & incentives

S E R V IC E « P A R T S

(q r o u p N e w m a n

R O U T E

(HKVSIIK P a r im r a y

P ly m o u th J e e p jE a g le

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H A Z L E T

2 6 4 -5 0 0 0 ................

O a d g E Dodge Trucks

S p rin g s

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B a n k

s r 7 4 7 -0 0 4 0 Prices include all costs to be paid by a consumer, except for licensing, registration and taxes. ©Mayer & Dunn Adv.

59

THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1,1995

Due to special arrangements made by Mr. Paul Sansone Sr., he will w m

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IV I th at is of legal age and is currently em ployed! Subject to unpaid balance and th e car you select!

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E X P R E S S C R E D IT A P P L IC A T IO N : FILL OUT THIS APPUCAION, THEN FAX IT, MAIL IT OR BRING IT WITH YOU FOR PRE-APPROVED CREDIT! PRINT FIRST MIDDLE . LAST SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER DATE OF BIRTH HOME PHONE NUMBER I I t I I I I I I I I FULL MO. j DAY | YR. I I II I I I I I I NAME I I II I I I I I I PRESENT ADDRESS

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60 THE INDEPENDENT, JUNE 1, 1995

’90 DODGE DAYTONA 4-Dr, 5-Spd Man Trans, 4-Cyl Eng, A/C, PS, PB, AM/FM Cass, Halogen Lamps, Steel Belted Radials. 115,708 Mi., VIN #LG409357. Stk. #54314A.

'9 2 C H E V R O LE T C 1 5 0 0 W / T P IC K U P

4-Dr, Auto Trans, 6-Cyl Eng, PS, PB, Air, AM/FM Cass, Halogen Lamps, Steel Belted Radials. 72,953 Mi. VIN #G234556. Stk #52063A.

O N

A N Y

U S E D

C A R !

IF FO R A N Y R EA S O N Y O U D O N 'T L O V E Y O U R “ A L L A M E R IC A N ” U S ED C A R , W E 'L L B U Y I T B A C K . . . FO R A FU LL R EFU N D ! '9 2 P L Y M O U T H SENTRA

SUNDANCE

Auto Trans, 6-Cyl Eng, PS, PB, Rear Defroster, Steel Belted Radials. 53,850 Mi., VIN #NE211986. Stk. #54115A. Finance @ 14.50% APR, 72 Mos, Trade or Cash $2350 Down If Qualified.

G E O P R IZ M

’92 GEO STORM

4-Dr, Auto Trans, 4-Cyl Eng, PS PB, Air, AM/FM Cass, Buckets, Halogen Lamps, Steel Belted Radials. 78,905 Mi. VIN #LN105905. Stk. #54284C.

2-Dr, Auto Trans, 4-Cyl Eng, PS, PB. Air, T/GIs, Rr Def, AM/FM Cass, P/Seats, B/S Molding, Mag/Alum Whls, Stl Bltd Radials. 31,425 Mi. VIN #N7549161. Stk. #54912A.

*2 9 9 5

4-Dr, Auto Trans, 4-Cyl, Air, T/GIs, FVDef, AM/FM Stereo, Buck Sts, Halo Lamps, Stl Bltd Radials. 62,627 Mi, VIN #LZ013877. Stk. #58039A. Finance @ 15.75 APR, 60 Mos, Trade or Cash $800 Down If Qualified.

'9 3

GEO S T O R M

’89 FORD AEROSTAR

A LL

*6 9 9 5 ’89 FORD BRONCO 4x4, Auto Trans, V8 Eng, PS, PB, Air, AM/FM Cass, P/Lks/Wind, Cruise. Buckets, Sport Mirrs, Stl Bltd Rdls. 67,286 Mi, VIN #KLA26613. Stk. #54116A.

*3 9 9 5 Auto Trans, 6-Cyl Eng, PS, PB, Air, AM/FM Cass, P/Lks/Wind, Buckets, 7-Pass, Sports Mirrs, Halogen Lamps, Stl Belted Radials. 87,658 Mi, VIN #KZA98959. Stk. #54136A.

F A S T C R E D IT * BAD C R E D IT A P P R O V A LA! ** N N
Sport, Auto Trans, 6-Cyl, PS, PB, Air, AM/FM Cass, T/GIs, R/Det, P/Lks/Win, Tilt, Cruise, Sport Mrs, Mag/Alum Whls, Low Miles 38,561 Mi. VIN #M8272388. Stk. #54295A.

’90 DODGE SHADOW

Auto Trans, 6-Cyl Eng, PS, PB, Air, AM/FM Cass, Rr Det, Buckets, Halogen Lamps, Cust. Whl Covers, Steel Belted Radials. 97,895 Mi., VIN #JH719135. Stk. I56035A.

5 - S p d M a n T r a n s , 4 -C y l, P S , P B , A ir , R r D e f , A M / F M C a s s , B u c k e t s , R e c l i, H a lo L a m p s , C u s t W h l C v r s , S t l B lt d R a d ia ls . 6 2 , 8 7 3 M i, V I N #N N 134063. S tk . #58041A. F in a n c e @ 1 2 . 7 5 % A P R , 6 0 M o s , N o M o n e y D o w n If Q u a lif ie d .

’91 CHEVY BLAZER 4X4

* 1 2 .9 9 5

$1 9 9 5

’88 MERCURY COUGAR

2-Dr, Auto Trans, 4-Cyl, PS, PB. T/GIs, AM/FM Ster, R/Def, Buckets, Halo Lamps, Stl Bltd Radials. 65,531 Mi, VIN #LCT14758. Stk. #58027A. Finance @ 15.75% APR, 60 Mos., Trade or Cash $1200. Down If Qualified.

Auto Trans, 6-Cyl Eng, PS, PB, Air, T/GIs, Rr Det, AM/FM Cass, P/Lks/Wind, Tilt, Cruise, TAHOE EDITION, Mag/Alum Whls. 73,933 Mi. VIN #P2106955. Stk. #54291 A.

* 1 2 ,9 9 5

1 9 9 5 ’86 OLDSMOBILE CUTLASS

’93 CHEVY BLAZER 4X4

Per M o. 2-Dr, Auto Trans, 4-Cyl, PS, PB, Air, T/GIs, R/Def, AM/FM Cass, Buckets, Sports Mirrs, Mag/Stl Bltd Radials, 31,558 Mi, VIN #P7532959. Stk. #54604A. Finance @ 14.75% APR, 78 Mos, Trade or Cash $1000 If Qualified.

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* 1 0 ,9 9 5 ’9 3 C H E V Y G 2 0 G L A D IA T O R L O W T O P C O N V E R S IO N V A N

C o n v ers io n V a n , A u to T ran s, 6 -C y l, P S , PB, Air, T /G Is , R /D e f, A M /F M C ass, P /L k s /D rs , Tilt, C ru ise, S p o rt M rs , S tl B ltd R ad ials, 4 1 ,8 3 2 M i. V IN # P F 3 5 3 8 0 2 . S tk. #54800A .

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P rice s exclude licen se , tax & in v fees. N® resp o n s for typos. E x c e s s iv e w ear & tear or 1 alterations m ay effect buy back p rice. A ll c a rs so ld co sm e tica lly as is . *3 0 D ay F u ll Refund f l j e x c lu s iv e ly o s e d c a rs . subject to certain a x c lu sio n s . S ce d e a te r lor d eta ils. P ie ts are lor 8 . illu strative p u rp a s b s o n ly E u p e rs e d e s a ll p revio u s offers. . . r

’90 DODGE CARAVAN

’92 BMW 325i

Auto Trans, 6-Cyl Eng, PS, PB, Air, T/GIs, AM/FM Cass, P/Lks/Winds, Tilt, Cruise, 7 Pass, Wire Whl Cvrs, Stl Bltd Radials. 80,303 Mi, VIN #LR761139. Stk. #54700A.

Auto Trans, 6-Cyl Eng, PS, PB, Air, T/GIs, AM/FM Cass, P/Lks/Win/Sts/Sun Rf, Tilt, Cruise, Sport Mirrs, Mag/Alum Whls, Stl Bltd Radials. 37,052 mi. VIN#FF94144. Stk. #54309A.

*6 9 9 5

Hard Top/Soft Top, Auto Trans, 6-Cyl, PS, PB, AM/FM Cass, P/Lks/Wind, Buck, Halo Lamps, Accent Stripes, Cust Whl Cvrs. 28,140 Mi., VIN #PP204569. Stk. #53034A. Finance @ 14.75% APR, 78 Mos, Trade or Cash $1850 Down If Qualified.

* 1 9 .9 9 5