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BUSINESS SPORTS LIVING 100YEARS OF SEARS WIN—BOUND PLY NAVY Marvin's Policy raced to victory in the $91,075 Choice Handicap yesterday at Monmout...

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Marvin's Policy raced to victory in the $91,075 Choice Handicap yesterday at Monmouth Park.

Does "Top Gun" tell it like it is? Moviegoers seem to think so.

Page ID

Sears, Roebuck & Co., founded 100 years ago, has much in common with the nation.

Page 1C


The Sunday Register VOL. 108

NO. 367




Group could solve; Mt. Laurel puzzles By ITWHEH HeCARTHr Tha Register EAST ORANGE — For local leaden who have wallowed in despair and confusion about how Mount Laurel housing laws will affect their towns, help may be on the way. The Fund for New Jersey, a private foundation bated here, has granted an initial 116,000 to establish the Housing Partnership of New Jersey, a non-profit group dedicated to consulting municipalities and developers on the finer points

of the state's Fair Housing Act. "The basic problem is that getting affordable housing built Is very difficult; it requires putting a lot of pieces together," said partnership secretary Alan Mallach, an expert on tncliisionary zoning and a national housing consultant. "And very few municipalities probably ever thought that it was remotely their business." However, the edicts of the New Jersey Supreme Court and a year-old state law have made the development of lower-Income housing the business of

municipalities, whether they like It or not. The Housing Partnership for New Jersey will offer to Help municipalities conform with the state affordable housing law without overdeveloping or ruining the suburban or rural character of their towns, said the partnership's president, Peter Buchsbaum. Buchsbaum said letters will be sent soon to all New Jersey municipalities detailing how the group can assist them with regional contribution agreements, Inclusionary zoning See LAUREL. Page 10A

KGB agents detain American reporter ByKENOLMN Associated Press MOSCOW — The KOB secret police detained



containing mapa marked "top secret," the reporter's wife said. A man who identified himself as KGB investigator Sergodeyev said by telephone that

Nicholas Daniloff, Moscow correspondent for (AS. News & World Report, was being held at a KGB facility in eastern Moscow. He refused to say why Daniloff was held or if charges wottld befllad. DaNtoffa wife, Ruth, said her husband telephoned and said KGB off leers were trying to force him to say he la a any. "They keep asking him, 'who are you working for, who-are you working for, .who is your

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Monmouth County elderly must face housing crunch By HOPE GREEN The Register A few years ago, an elderly woman was seen at the Fair Haven Firemen's Fair operating a curious concession stand. Displayed for sale where she sat were belongings she'd kept with her at a small Rumson cottage she'd rented for many years. Most of the rest of her possessions were in storage. The story she told passers-by was that her landlord had decided to stop leasing her the home, and that she'd moved in with her son and daughterin-law. She slept, she said, in a reclining chair. "She was on a fixed income, with no place to go," said Rumson resident Roberta VanAnda, who could not recall the woman's name. "It was very sad seeing her sitting there with all her bit* and pieces." The woman told VanAnda she'd lived in Rumson for 27 years. VanAnda's widowed mother, Isabelle Hitler, fared much better five years ago, when the apartment complex she'd lived in across from Rumson's

Borough Hall was demolished to make way for condominiums. Hiller, now 80, fpund a room in Long Branch's Grauman Tower, a federally subsidized senior housing project where tenants have an ocean view, play bingo and enjoy organized group outings. But the woman at the fair illustrates a growing problem that is not restricted to the Rumson area. It's a problem that exists throughout Monmouth County — indeed, throughout the state. While federal housing projects specially designed for low- and moderate-income elderly people have sprung up in several municipalities, construction of such housing just hasn't kept pace with the burgeoning population of elderly persons. "It's a bleak situation," says Lorraine Stolove, assistant director of the Monmouth County Office on Aging. "There are a lot of people who can't afford to live where they are living now, and yet the waiting lists are so long."
Redcoats 'win' thefirst round

Labor Day: What's open, shut Wire snd staff reports Tomorrow is Labor Day, a federal and state holiday in New Jersey and New York. Here's what Monmouth County residents can expect in terms of services whether they stay at home or care to travel on the last holiday of summer: • NJ Transit will operate on its holiday schedule. The NJ Transit Hotline is 800-772-2222. . • Federal, state, county and municipal offices will be closed.

• Banks wiU be closed. • Post offices will be closed and there • will be no' regular mail delivery. • There will be no sanitation pick-up for Red Bank residents. The pick UD will be the next scheduled day. • Most movie theaters will offer matinees. • Shopping malls will be open. • Virtually all schools in both states will be closed tomorrow. • The New York and American stock exchanges will be closed. • New York City subways and

The winning number drawn last night in New Jersey's Pick-It Lottery was 608. A straight bet pays $253.50, box pays $42 and pairs pay $25. The Pick 4 number was 3315. A straight bet pays $2,695.50 and box pays $224.50. Th« winning number drawn last night in New York's Daily Number lottery game was 8-0-8, The "WinFour" number was 9-1-9-8

Ann Landers : 6D Bloom County.". 4B Business 8B Classified 1E ; Commentary 5B Dave Barry ..1O Entertainment ...^ 9D Uving '.'.* 10

Movies..... Nation...;..... New Jersey Obituaries... Opinion...... People Sports Weather .._


9D IB 8A 6A 4B 2A 1C 2A

buses will be on a Sunday schedule. • PATH trains serving New Jersey and Manhattan will be on a Saturday schedule, with service every 15 to 20 minutes instead of every 3 minutes, during rush hour periods. • There will be some changes on the Amtrak schedules, and Amtrak passengers should check schedules. • In New York City, alternate side-of-the-street parking regulations will be suspended for tomorrow.

GOP, Democrats submit judge nominees ByBOBNEFF The Register Monmouth County political party leaders have suggested to Oov. Thomas H. Kean their nominations for five vacant Superior Court judgeahlpa, and are awaiting the official gubernatorial' nominations expected in September. County Republicans have suggested to Kean one person for each of two posts open to that party, while Democrats have suggested "two BAHRS SUMMER FINALE Sunset Cruise & Clam Bake Sat., Sept. 20.872-1246

or three" names for each of two posts open to them. I Suggestions to fill the fifth vacancy created by the resignation of Judge Donald Cunningham, effective last Friday, have yet to be submitted, said county Democratic Chairman John Fiorino. Cunningham, a Democratic appointee, is to be replaced by a Democrat, and the four new ' vacancies created by the Legislature are to be divided equally between the two parties to maintain political balance. Once the vacancies are filled, the county will have 22 Superior Court Judgea sitting in

Garage Sale*

Sell! $ell! teU! What you don't want and turn it into ca$h

Freehold. The selection process is Informal, ami! county Republican Chairman William F. Dowd,* himself an attorney and recently a federal judicial prospect, said nominees are taken from a pool of candidates who have been loyal Republicans. "The first criteria are competence and :» judicial temperament," Dowd said yesterday. "But any lawyer who wants to be considered should have paW his dues to one or the other of the two parties."

JobslJobstJoba! Read the Help Wanted columns in today's Classified section.

See JUDGE, Page9A The Cove Beat. Sea Bright Live entertainment Fri-Mon Labor Day weekend



PEOPLE spokeswoman Susan Cohen said In announcing the honor Friday. The building, now a warehouse 11 AliKlSBl)HG, Pa. (AP) — Dick Clark said he's thrilled that the owned by WIIYY Inc., was Philadelphia studio once home to Bandstand'! home from 1B57 to his •American Bandstand" rock 1963. V mil TV show has been placed on "This is like having one of your the National Register of Historic children graduate with honors," Places. Clark said in a telephone InterThe former WFIL-TV studio view from his California studio. built in 1947 is one of the earliest "Every good thing that ever hapbuildings constructed solely for pened to me in my business life television, state Historical and started happening in that buildM u spurn C o m m i s s i o n ing." .

He takes to the «ir

Studio is a landmark


•• •


CLEVELAND (AP) — UJS. Sen. John Glemn, a former astronaut and Marine combat pilot, took to the air again as he new with the Navy's Blue Angela precision flight team. "I loved it," the Ohio Democrat said after Friday's 40-minute flight. "It's been a long time since 1 had a chance to do a thing like that, so I get a big kick out or it." Glenn, who flew as a passenger


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HAYS, Kan. (AP) — An editorial chiding Sen. Bob Dole and his wife, Tranaportation Secretary Elizabeth Dole, over a report their dog is being driven in a government limo has prompted a reply — from the pet. A letter to The Hays Daily News bore a paw print signature from the Doles' schnauier, Leader. "I don't mind if you criticize my owner, as you occasionally do, but when you pick on me... that really gets under my flea collar!" said the letter released by the Kansas Republican's office. Julie Doll, the newspaper's editor and publisher, said Friday the letter hadn't arrived and she wanted to see it before commenting. An editorial in the newspaper Sunday was prompted by an Aug. 22 front-page story in The Wall Street Journal that said Leader had been seen being driven In an official limousine. The Dally News said it was "loony for taxpayers to help foot the bill for pampered pets." FORT SMITH, Ark. (AP) — Comedian Mel Brooks' movie company had to turn to Arkansas when he needed a couple of 6foot-long combs. The script of Brooks' new movie calls for him to comb a desert for twasure with giant combs, and the Bowman Pattern Works here is making them out of lightweight sugar pine, says owner Loren Bowman. i "Each has got about 170 pieces of wood in it," Bowman said, hefting one of the 18-pound , props. "We put 80 to 100 manhours into each of them."


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BEAUTY AND THE BEAT — Zsa Zsa Gabor tries her hand at the drums during a break in the Miss Germany beauty competition in Munich Friday night. The actress was serving as a contest ludge.

SPOKANE, Wash. (AP) — Dr. McCoy, Sulu and Lt. Uhnra plan to Join more than 3,000 "Star Trek" fans from as they gather this weekend to reminisce about Klingons, warp drives and phascrs. The trekkies are gathering at Star Trek 20, a three-day convention that began Friday night. The stellar guest list includes DeForest Kelley, who played the irascible Dr. "Bones" McCoy;

WATTAMELONI — Farmer Paul Breneman, center, poses with his grandchildren Jason and Lori and a 130-pound watermelon recently in Lancaster, Pa. George Takei, who was helmsman Sulu, Nichelle Nichols, who played communications officer Uhura, and Majel Barrett, who was Nurse Chapel. Gene Roddenberry, who created the series that ran on NBC in the i '60s, was to speak to fans and screen the show's 1966 pilot, as well as a short film of bloopers from the series, said convention organizer Larry Fury.

New show for Lucy LOS ANGELES (AP) — Lucille Ball, who is about to launch her fourth television series, got a close

look at some competition by attending the taping of multiple Emmy-nominated "The Golden Girls." .; Miss Ball, 75, will be appearing this fall in "Life With Lucy," on ABC. In it, she plays a healthminded grandmother who helps out in the hardware store owned by her late husband and her old sparring mate, Gale Gordon. Her daughter married Gordon's son, and both grandparents move in. COMPILED BY Ellen Cancelliori


THE WEATHER Tht Forecast

Doggone rumours •

Combing the desert

£ 1

on the A-4 Skyhawk 2, used up three rolls of film during the flight.

The Weather Elsewhere


High Temperatures

eo FRONTS: W m w CoM Showars Rain Flurries Snow Occluded •Tw- Stationary « v Natonal Waattar Santas NOAA. U S Dad <* Commarc*

Jersey Shore • Skies will be sunny today. Highs tl* be in the middle and upper Skies will be clear tonight, will be in the lower and middle 60s. Skies will be sunny Labor Day. Highs will be in the middle 70s to around 80.

Marine Forecast Manaaquan to Cape Henlopen to 20 nautical miles offshore Winds will be variable at 10 knots or less today through tonight. Waves will average 2 feet or less.


The Sunday Register (USPS-334-570)

Published by The Bed Bank Register established m 1878 t • John H Cook and Herwy Clay Man Ollee Jne Hwgistet PlWi Snrew&bmy. N J 07701 (201)542-4000 Branch OHices v..n'!i'. it1' County Courthouse f ri i in,ki N J 07728 Memiiet&tii the Associated Press The Associated , !•.'•', is entitled eBCldlrvety to the use ol aN the tocai ' r w * l i ' f t m the newspaper as well as all AP news )• . | ' , l t , M ( . . .


Uembci ot the An«i 10000 Vail 'ales lor college nel ',- oi above e rates aes


Total Oarfy & Sat/Sun Sunday 85 265 1100 34 00 2200 6800 4000 (3000 students and nnhlary person-

Skies will be fair Tuesday through Thursday. Lows will be in the upper 50s to the middle 60s. Highs wiU be in the lower 80s inland and between 75 and 80 along the shore.

Tides Sandy Hook TODAY: Highs, 5:46 a.m. and 6:02 p.m. Lows, 11:41 a.m. and 12:34 p.m. TOMORROW: Highs, 6:36 a.m. and 6:48 p.m. Low, 12:29 a.m. For Rumson and Red Bank bridges, add two hours. For Sea Bright, deduct ten minutes. Long Branch, deduct 15 minutes. For Highlands bridges, add 40 minutes.

Temperatures indicate previous day's high and overnight tow to 8 a.m. EOT. HI Lo FTC O * Abilene.TeMaa 62 67 rn Akron Canton 67 47 dr Albany.NY 66 40 clr Albuquerque 77 60 0 3 cdy Allentown ( 7 41 clr Amarfflo 7B 66 .01 cdy Anchorage 62 51 cdy AsheviHe 67 45 cdy Atlanta 70 60 cdy Atlantic City 67 55 Or Austin 67 64 . cdy Baltimore 66 45 cdy Baton Rouge • 64 65 cdy Bmmgs 91 62 m Birmingham 72 64 m Bismarck . ' 79 SO cdy Boise 93 !>« coy . Boston 66 49 cdy Bridgeport 66 46 cdy Brownsville 92 72 .01 cdy Buffalo 6 6 46 dr Burlinglon.VI. . 65 43 Or Caribou 67 36 Or Caspar 90 62 .01 cdy Chaneaton.s.C. 66 61 .19 cdy CttantMaDn.WVa. 69 44 cdy Chaitotte.N C. 72 54 cdy Chattanooga 77 60 cdy ' Cheyenne 64 58 cdy Chicago 71 48 clr Cincinnati 69 46 cdy Cleveland 66 46 otr CotondoSpga 61 60 cdy Cdumbia.S/5 71 59 cdy Columbus.Ga. . 71 56 .04 cdy Columbus.OMo 70 47 cdy Concord.N.H 65 33 dr Corpus Chrislt . 66 73 cdy Dallas-Ft Worth 83 63 cdy Dayton 68 43 cdy Daytona Beach 09 73 .06 cdy Denver 69 59 cdy OesMoines 73 80 cdy El Paso



64 66 .02 * 65 36 dr

Erie Eugene . Evansvme Fairbanks Fargo Flagstaff Ftnl FortSmtth FortWayna Fresno OoodlanO ' OfandJunctlon OrandRapUa Grest Fans QreenBay araanaboro.N.C. Hamburg Hartford Helena Honolulu Houston Huntsy»e,Ala. Indianapolis Jackson.M.ss Jacksonville Juneau KensasOty Kno«vi»e LakeCnatles Lansing Las Vegas

i A D cop, at Counter


and IMt SUNDAY BtGISlFn .•...-111. IMt HlDBANKHLt.i:,

Sunset, I'M) p.m.

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72 48 My 77 64 .01 Cdy 67 57 .32 rn 68 48 Cdy 76 5* dr 79 60 ody.

68 62 81 66


y 25 centt Sunday

TODAY: Sunrise, (1:21 a.m. Sunset, 7:31 p.m. TOMORROW: Sunrise, 6:22 a.m.

67 71 73 64 74 71 69 76 67 95 90 74 67 93 80 66 69 '67 85 91 62 75 70 60 75 59 76 75 85 68 102 71

78 60 77 56 91 66

Lima Rock LcnAnowai Lourawia Luobock Macon Madnon

fr; I N •Lafr.rr - Daily and Sunday Sa-,',,'..IJ, and Sunday only 75 cents Daily

(•i ' J'.'AMiJl SCIIO jjWiL'ii changes lu The I,. Hug.HK I'D Bo. 520 Bed Bar* NJ 07701


NortoH.Va. North Platta Oklahoma Cit> Oriando Paducah

, '

69 70 63 71 77 82 66 70 69 90 61 74 91 76 71

49 67 .06 cdy 66 m 61 in 61 cdy 71 cdy 51 dr SO dr 58 ody 82 ody 64 ody 62 ody 73 .18 cdy 46 46

PMsdelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh • Pocatello Portland.Mama Portland.Ora. Providence Pueblo Raleigh Rapid City Reno Richmond Roanoka Rochester .N Y Rocklord Sacramento St Louis St Thomas.V.I. Salem.Ore Sen Lake City San Angelo San Antonio San Diego San Francisco San Jose . San Juan.PR Santa Fa St s u Mane Savannah Seattle Shruveport Sioux City SIOUK Falls South Bend Spokane Spnnglield.lll. Springlield.Mo. Syracuse TsHahassee Tampa-Sl Ptrsbg Toledo Topeka Tucson Tutal



68 100 65 64 65 71 65 90 70 87 67 70 70 66 70 67 73 66 70 .67 63 69 60 66 76 66 80 67 66 67 81 74 7t 66 84 73 73 65 74 90 66 77 S3 76

47 76

8 40 61 45 62 51 54 49 48 42 45. 46 57 52 78 59 63 64 64 66 • 57 56 77 .44 S3 51 61 1.55 59 .08 55 60 44 56 03 50 S3 ' 43 .01 61 102 74 41 56 70 59

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PATCHY CLOUDS j — Yesterday's weather satellite picture shows patchy clouds with thunderstorms along the Southeast and Gulf coasts. Thick low clouds blanket the upper Mississippi Valley and portions of Oklahoma and Kansas. Patchy layered clouds with showers extend from the Southwest into the Northern Rockies. Tupelo Waco Washington,DC W Palm Beach Wichita Wichita Falls Wilkea-Barra Wilmingion.Oel.

77 66 69 92 80 67 63 67

65 58 SO 62 63 65 41 45

Yakima 79 46 .10 Or Youngstovm 66 40 dr Vuma 106 83 dr National Temperature Extremes High Friday — 108 degrees i\ ,> i springs. Cakl Low Saturday — 31 degrees at Bradford. Pa-






T o l l - F r a * 1WANT TO SUBSCRIBE? Call 542-8880 or 583-5210. 8:30 a.m. to 6:00p.m., Monday through Friday Subscription Rates: Home Delivery: $1.55/week, Daily & Sunday Mail delivery slightly higher. DIDN'T GETYOUR PAPERT If your paper hasn't been delivered by 5:00 p.m., call 542-8880 before 6:00 p.m. for same day delivery, the office is open from 8:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. Saturday and Sunday 7-11:00. If you do not have delivery by 8:30 on a Saturday or Sunday call us by 10:00 a.m. WANTTO/IbVERTISET Classified Advertising Department Display Advertising Department

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ext. 295.215,225 Photography

542-4000 ext 246

PROBLEM WITH A STORY? It is the policy of The Register to correct all errors of fact and to clarify any misunderstanding created by articles. Corrections and clarifications will appear on Page 3A. Information should be directed to the City Desk, 542-4000 ext. 200,210,220. IS YOUR AD INCORRECT? Classified Advertising: 542-1700 Display Advertising: 542-4000 ext. 286

The Sunday Register


Plan lights up Freehold


B» GREG OWCHKA The Register


PUMP FIRE — Little Silver firemen foam down a gas pump which caught fire yesterday at Duckworth's III Sunoco station near the Little Silver train station on Oceanport Avenue.


' Oceanport and Little Silver police blocked traffic on Oceanport Avenue as firemen used foam to. extinguish' the fire. Water from a second booster line was used to cool the pump and keep the fire from spreading to three adjacent pumps, Bruno said. "We were fortunate," Bruno said, "considering the wind was working against us, pushing the heat in. the direction of the other pumps." He said firefighters also kept the fire from reaching an underground fuel tank, averting a potential explosion. Rescue workers from Fort Monmouth and the Little Silver First Aid Squad also responded to the call. Although the service station was open at the time, no injuries were reported, Bruno added.

Injured baby in good condition a BERDEEN — An 11* i * r A w o n t h ^ d g i * who a s #»ciclently fell from a sec(iiid story window at her family's Aberdeen home Friday, is expected u> be released soon from Bayshbre CoTnnraitttyIlospital, Holmdel, a spokesman said. Heather Mott, of Cliffwood Beach, Aberdeen, was listed in good condition at the hospital yesterday. "There were no fractures or other major injuries, and she (Heather) will be released either today or tommorrow," the spokesman said late yes- > terday afternoon.



FREEHOLD — Freehold residents and business people have taken up a collection and formed a civic organization to re-do the downtown business district. "Freehold Beautiful" Is the goal of the organization by the same name. The group hopes Freehold will indeed be beautiful in the eyes of residents and visitors — e s pecially after new ornamental lights are installed this fall. Modeled after Lakewood's redone downtown, Freehold's new look will feature 22 new street lights for Main Street. "What we think is significant," said Mayor Michael Wilson, "to the fact that it was all done by volunteers." A check for $22,500 was recent ly presented to Wilson on behalf of

* * What we think is significant is the fact that it was all done by volunteers. •• Michael Wilson Mayor

the efforts of those civic-minded volunteers by Glenn Schwab, manager of the First Fidelity Bank on West Main Street. Also active in the project was Robert Kossick, president and chief executive officer of the National Community Bank on West Main Street. Half of the money will go for the cost of seven hand-engraved signs that will be put up at different entry points to the Borough, and the rest will go for the new lights. Each pole and light in the Freehold Beautiful project costs about $1,000.

The idea for Freehold Beautiful was conceived five years ago by local real estate owner Robert L. Coutts, who began to gather a group of citizens and business people interested in beautifying the small town. At first, representatives from Keep America Beautiful, Inc., Stamford, Conn., were brought in to analyze the town's litter problems. Keep America Beautiful offers a complete, systematic approach to re-doing a town, but Freehold Beautiful, Inc. was able to get enough people to start its

own beautification program. Freehold Beautiful programs have included renovating Gere Park on Throckmorton Street, building the South Street Walking and bricking and landscaping in front of the borough library in East Main Street. > The new lights, to be installed with the technical assistance -of Hobnett, Abbington, Ney As- ; sociates, Red Bank, will cap the ! "Light Up Your Hometown" fund- ; raising project.



Gasoline pump fire extinguished ITTLE SILVER — A potential explosion was averted yesterday when Uule Silver firefighters were able to keep a gasoline pump fire from spreading to adjacent fuel tanks, an official said. Little Silver Fire Capt Charles Kruno said the cause of the fire, which gutted a fuel pump at Duckworth's Sunoco Service Station III on Oceanport Avenue, is under investigation by borough fire officials. However, the captain said a patron who had just finished servicing his vehicle may have triggered the 7:30 p.m. fire when he apparently pulled away from the station with a fuel line still attached to the car's gas tank. "A little spark was all it needed," Bruno said.



aby apparently pushed opened a sliding glass door at the family's Woodland Drive residence Friday and fell out. TUB child's grandmother, win resides next door, heard the baby crying and alerted police at 2:50 p.m., he said. The baby was transported to the hospital by members of the South Aberdeen First Aid Squad, Lefkowich said. Also responding to the call were Aberdeen Patrolman Bernard Douherty and the Monmouth County Mobile Intensive Care Unit.

Youths arrested in Atlantic Highlands TLANTIC HIGHLANDS — rested the 13-year-old in front A 16-year-old fugitive of a home in the Atlantic from Union and Middlesex Highlands. The youth was recounties and his accomplice, a leased to the custody of his 13-year-old from Cliffwood parents. The 16-year-old was Beach, were arrested by Atlan- arrested on additional charges tic Highlands police Thursday ' including recent burglaries in morning and charged with four Middletown, for being a counts of burglary, two counts fugitive, and fleeing probation of theft and two counts of in Union and Middlesex counties. From Linden, he was sent criminal mischief. Over the last two weeks, to Monmouth County Juvenile police believe the two youths Detention Center in Freehold. Investigating officers are gained entry into several homes on Bay Avenue and stole Chief Samuel Guzzi, Capt. various amounts of money and Charles Mazzarella, Sgt. Gerry Vasto, Detective Sgt. John pieces of jewelry. Detective Brian Lange ar- Aniecee and Lange.


'Stardom hits Middletown Sisters play roles in music video, motion picture By RAHDr NUMBER The Register

MIDDLETOWN — Heather Nelson, 5, has hit near the top of the rock'n'roll charts — sort of. Heather, the daughter of Thomaa and Jeanne JNelaon of Port Monmouth Road, appears In the "Papa Don't Preach'1 video, sung by rock star Madonna. As part of MadonYia's roost recent album, "True Blur," the song has climbed to second on the U.S. and British singles lists. Meanwhile, the video has moved to second place nationally, according to a survey by MTV (Music Television). • Heather portrays Madonna, who through flashbacks, recalls her childhood and days in Catholic schools. Song and video who raise* her the beat that he can. To add. to the portrayal,

An audition in Staten Island in mid-May that' featured- more than 1B0 girls led to Heather's role in the film. "Heather loves to act," her mother said. "She's very animated and loves to get her picture taken. She's not bratty, or anything like that. She Just loves to perform." By doing the rote, Heather added to her credits — and the family's as well. She has appeared In several magazines, including Good Housekeeping, Parents Magazine, American , Baby Bed y and Bedbook, , py In f primarily di advertisements for Sears andd S Roebuck, Hasbro, Fisher-Price and Polaroid. And during the past November, her sister Talie, 8, appeared In an as yet unreleaaed and untitled Woody Allen movie, Jeanne Nelson said. Filming took place at the Prospect Park Zoo in Brooklyn. TaUe's Interest has slacked off some for films, her mother said, pointing out that-there's less demand for child actors her age.

We thought that we're so close to the city, why not try it?" Jeanne Nelson said. "If it works, fine. If it doesn't, If doesn't." Li'l Stars, a children's talent agency in Staten Island, has handled the two girls' careers so far. "They like to interview them (potential child actors) because If a child's too shy, he or she won't perform," Jeanne Nelson -said. "They don't want to waste your time and theirs. A child can have' a lot of talent, but if. the child won't take direction, they have problems." Sunlight Pictures Corp. started shooting the video about an a week after the auditions to try and meet a Father's Day deadline. They missed the deadline, releasing it on the Friday after Father's Day. To date, the acting experience Nt has benefited the children. Their, mother said she had expected ilxation and confusion to on the set — but she said ,„ she* found, the opposite. "I imagined a lot of yelling' there," she said. "All you hear . ' are horror stories before you get there. But we've - had no problem. In wardrobe, we had a lady who was there Just to make sure all Heather's clothes fit. "After our filming, they in- | vited us to lunch, and to stay ai id ; watch. They couldn't do enough I for us," she added. Filming Heather's part of t! le • tape took one day, with two days j maximum scheduled. Madonna ; appeared on the set to talk to • her. ! "She was very sweet, very nice and very professional," i Mrs. Nelson said. g Director James Foley, who also directed Madonna's husband, Scan -Penn, handled the! film's production. THERECMSTER/CAnUDFOWNO Neither of the girls have w CLIMBING THE CHARTS — Heather Nelson, 5, of Middletown. upcoming engagement. But until! appears as a young Madonna in the rock star's "Papa Don't then, Jeanne Nelson said she can; Preach" video. That single and video rank first and second, run the family tape of Madon-.1 respectively, in the United States. Heather has appeared in na's video. Family members play. several magazines as has her sister, Talie, 8. the tape about once~a day. "We don't sit around and worry about getting the next had the idea to get the girls Jeanne Nelson her husband, a call," Jeanne-Nelson said. involved with films, she said. corporate manager with ConJust go on with life." 'It was Just something to try. tinental Grain In Manhattan,

THE WEEK IN REVIEW Lawmakers sided with commuters


IDDLETOWN — Monmouth County lawmakers last week said that if NJ Transit refuses to intervene on behalf of Route 9 and Route 36 bus commuters, the state Legislature may be prompted to find out why. Elected officials told the Monmouth County Transportation Coordinating Committee about commuters' complaints of long delays, rude bus drivers, filthy conditions and poor air conditioning on the Route 9 and Route 36 bus service to New York City provided by Academy Bus Lines of Leonardo. The lawmakers, noting that NJ Transit was a creation of the Legislature, urged action on behalf of the agency in resolving the problems. Meanwhile, Thomas Rossiter, vice president of Academy, said the bus company is working "diligently to please our commuters." He thanked the elected officials for "making us aware of how important it is to get our thing together."

Quote of the week " I deeply regret the pain inflicted on my own family and on my friends. I would like to publicly apologize to the people in the courtroom and to the larger community. This is a serious problem in society, and I'm very sorry to be a part of that problem, t • Former Rev. Michael Miller Speaking before he was sentenced to seven years lor sexually assaulting two young boys.

Former pastor sentenced in abuse REEHOLD — The former pastor of the First Presbyterian Church of Matawan was sentenced to seven years in the state institution for sex offenders. However, the former Rev. Michael R. Miller, 51, of East Brunswick, is to remain free until a bed becomes available in the crowded facility, which his attorney said could take up to six months. Superior Court Judge Benedict R. Nicosia sentenced Miller to seven years in the Adult Diagnostic and Treatment Center, Avenel, on one count of sexual assault on a 14-year-old boy while he was the church pastor. A four-year sentence on an accusation of aggravated criminal sexual contact is to run concurrently with the longer sentence, Nicosia said. The offenses took place inside the church, the state charged.


Long Branch got help for pollution ONG BRANCH — City officials last week accepted help from county and state health and environment experts in solving •persistent water pollution problems that has kept a local beach closed for more than six weeks. City Health Director Frederick Schuster said the state Department of Environmental Protection was to collect and analyze water samples gathered at sites along the beach last week. The director said experts had identified three suspected sources of sewage discharge into the ocean. But while the city invited technical help from outside agencies, including the Monmouth County Health Department, Schuster said he insists upon keeping control of the investigation of potential pollution sources.

Geriatric program has found a home • ON6 BRANCH — Officials dedicated a century-old mansion I that will add a new page to its rich history as it prepares to Laopen as Monmouth County's first medical-social-day-care program for the elderly. The program, entitled "Our House," is a service of the Anna Alexander Greenwall Geriatric Program, run by Monmouth Medical Center. The house at 127 Bath Ave., which had once been the summer home of 19th Century actress and showgirl Lily Langtry, officially opens Sept. 8, but at a reception Tuesday to celebrate the program's Impending opening, officials said the wait has been worth it.

Marlboro officials heard complaints


RENTON — After hearing complaints registered by top members, administrators say they are willing to work with union members at Marlboro Psychiatric Hospital in efforts to bypass future problems. According to Charlene Brown, spokesman for the state Department of Human Services, the complaints registered by top members of Local 2217 of the American Federation of State and County Municipal Employees have not been heard before by officials at the hospital. She said the Marlboro Hospital administration had no response to specific charges levied by the union as a result of a Thursday afternoon meeting. .At the meeting, the union listed a number of problem areas it said has caused a critical impasse in relations between the administration and many of the hospital's 639 union employees. Among the charges were: lack of staffing, management's disregard of the union contract, specifically in the area of timely hearings for grievances, having a separate set of rules for white and black employees and inability to reach top administrators.

The Stodgy RegttUr


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1I tUttflAY. AUGUST 31.19W

Of f icial cleared of charge, colleague questions probe

Meet Jackie

department from hauling away contractors' debris. The matter was turned over to the county Prosecutor's Office for WEST bQNG BRANCH — A investigation and Prosecutor John borough councilman was absolved A. Kaye said at the time that of criminal wrongdoing by a re- statements would be taken from cently-completed c o u n t y all parties Involved. But the investigation was comProsecutor's'Office probe Into an alleged misuse of office. pleted as of Aug. 21, according to But at least one of the parties First Assistant Prosecutor Paul Involved is questioning whether Chalet, and neither of the counthe Investigation was properly cilmen were interviewed. handled. < Kaye was not available for Councilman Leslie L. Wilcox, comment but both councilmen rechairman of the Public Works ceived letters from Kaye informCommittee, was accused earlier In ing them that the investigation is the month by Councilman John J., Paolant#nlo Jr. of ordering the closed. Public Works Department to pick "This was so poorly handled I up debris from a commercial re- can't believe it," Paolantonio said modeling site. A borough or- yesterday. "They didn't interview dinance specifically prohibits the (Wilcox). They didn't interview By f TEftMNK KMCH The Register

Jackie's the kind of pet all kids ask their parents for. And righfully so. Jackie, a two-year-old spayed shepard mix, just loves children, and they love her. It was only because of too much traveling that Jackie's owners had to bring her to the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. She is housebroken, had some of her shots, and has "an abundance of love to give," as one worker at the SPCA told us. You can visit Jackie at the shelter in Eatontown every day except Thursday from 1 p.m to 5 p.m. or call for information at 542-0040. If you look closely, you can see a twinkle in Jackie's eye. She's just waiting for a kid to stop in to see her when they are sure to ask, "Mom, can we get a dog?" .

Middletown sets up checkpoints THE REQISTER/QHEOQ ELLUAN

OBITUARIES • Farley. Joan M. : McCloskey, Catharine M. ' Smock, Jean M. Walsh. Albert J. . Welby. Mary H.

[Albert J.Walsh KEYPORT — Albert J. Walsh, ;77, died yesterday in Bayshore • Community Hospital, Holmdel. : Born in Providence, R.I., Mr. : Walsh had lived in Lauderdale I Lakes, Fla., before moving to ; Keyport seven years ago. i He was a postman and cleric for :the U.S. Post Office, Fort • Lauderdale, Fla. I He was a U.S. Navy veteran of ; World War II. • • Mr. Walsh was a communicant ; of St. Joseph's Roman Catholic ; Church, Keyport; a member of the ' Disabled American Veterans, ; Leonardo, and the U.S. American I Postal Workers Union. .' Surviving are his wife, Alice ; Keys Walsh, formerly of South . Amboy; four sons, Albert Walsh :. Jr. of Providence, R.I., Charles S. • Walsh of East Keansburg, , Raymond J. Walsh of Keyport, and ; Michael B. Walsh of Lauderdale - Lakes,' Fta.; a daughter, Patricia ; Walsh of Providence, R.I.; a ; brother, Walter Walsh of ConS necticut; two sisters, Anna J Pickles, and Catherine Butler, ( both of Pawtucket, R.I.; five ; grandchildren and two great; grandchildren. . The Day Funeral Home, Key; port, is in charge of arrangements. • 254* Daath Notice ; . . • > •

S M O C K —JaanM.(naaTroMai)on FiMay Aug. 2», «l i w raUdanoa. EMomown. N.J. Funaral M a n Twaday. s.pl 2. at 10 M l tram St. OorothM'i R.C. Ctmralt, Ealontmm FrMnta may o > « « • RoMct A. a w n Moma tor Fuoacatt. 1 M Broad Si.. ealonlo«m. Monday,Saplt.2-4and7-«p.m.mkxmanlFairVaw

\ 1

Jean M. Smock

Mary H. Welby

EATONTOWN — Jean M. Smock, 60, died Friday at home.

KEYPORT — Mary H. Welby, 79, died Thursday in Bayshore Community Hospital, Holmdel. Born in South Amboy, Mrs. Welby had lived in Brooklyn, N.Y., before moving to Keyport 26 years ago. She was a salesperson for Kleins Department Store, Woodbridge, for ten years, prior to retiring 14 years ago.

Born in Newark, Mrs. Smock had lived In Neptune before moving to Eatontown 43 years ago. She was a budget analyst for Fort Monmouth, prior to retiring in 1982, after 30 years. She was a communicant of St. Dorothea's Roman Catholic Church, Eatontown. She was a member of the Eatontown Woman's Club. Surviving are her husband, Leon B. Smock Jr.; three sons, Leon E. Smock of the Bahamas, Thomas J. Smock of Eatontown, and Jeffrey A. Smock of Basking Ridge; a daughter, Susan Hardina of Cooper City, Fla.; a brother, Robert Trottier of Washington; five grandchildren and one greatgranddaughter. The Robert A. Braun Home for Funerals, Eatontown, is in charge of arrangements.

Joan M. Farley MATAWAN — Joan M. Farley, 52, died yesterday in St. Barnabus Hospital, Livingston. Born in Matawan, Mrs. Farley was a lifelong resident. She was employed as a real estate agent. Surviving are her husband, James Farley; a son, James Farley Jr., of Matawan; and two daughters, Cynthia Marie Farley, at home, and Debra Ann Farley of Sayreville. The Day Funeral Home, Keyport, is in charge of arrangements.

She was a communicant of St. Joseph's Roman Catholic Church, Keyport. Surviving are a son, Edward Welby, with whom she lived; two brothers, Zigmont Senk or Cliffwooii Beach, and Anthony Senk of Lincroft; a sister, Catherine Foti of Cliffwood; and two grandchildren. The Day Funeral Home, Keyport, is in charge of arrangements.

Catherine M. McCloskey RED BANK — Catherine M. McCloskey, 86, died Friday at home. Born in Newark, Mrs. McCloskey resided in New Britton, Conn.; Summit and Springfield before moving to Red Bank 22 years ago. She was a communicant of St. James Roman Catholic Church in Red Bank. Her husband, Edward i A. McCloskey, died in 1966. i

Surviving is a son, Edward J. McCloskey, with whom she lived. The John E. Day Funeral Home, Red Bank, is in charge of the arrangements.

MIDDLETOWN TOWNSHIP BOARD OF EDUCATION 59 Tindall Road, Middletown, N.J. 07748 The Board of Education, Administration and Staff of the Middletown Township Schools wishes to extend a hearty WELCOME BACK to all the students and parents. KINDERGARTEN ORIENTATION OY WILL BE WEDNESDAY • SEPTEMBER 3,1986 ALL SCHOOLS OPEN • THURSDAY • SEPTEMBER 4,1986


me. They didn't interview nobody. Yet they send me a letter telling me the case is closed." Chaiet said he would not comment on whether anyone was interviewed or not. "We reviewed all of the allegations and we determined that there was no, criminality involved," he said. "As far as we're concerned, it's over." Paolantonio said he would not comment on the outcome of investigation until Kaye responds to a the letter he sent in response. Wilcox declined to comment on the probe, but said he was not interviewed. "I was found not guilty of any crime," he said yesterday. "But I don't want to say anything at this point. I want to see what happens from here."

NORTH: 7:55-2:12

SOUTH: 7:55-212*


8:10-2:37 8:10-2:37 8:10-2;37


All Day

A.M. Kdgn. P.M. Kdgn


8:45-2:45 8:30-2:30 8:45-2:45 9:00-3:00* 8:45-2:45 9:00-3:00 9:00-3:00 8:45-2:45 9:00-3:00* 9:00-3:00 8:30-2:30 9:30-3:00

8:45-11:15 8:30-11:00 8:45-11:15 9:00-11:30* 8:45-11:15 9:00-11:30 9:00-11:30 8:45-2:45 9:00-11:30* 9:00-11:30 8:30-11:00 9:00-11:30

12:15-2:45 12:00-2:30 12:15-2:45 12:30-3:00* 12:15-2:45 12:30-3:00 12:30-3:00 12:15-2:45 12:30-3:30* 12:30-3:00 12:00-2:30 12:30


MIDDLETOWN — Police said they will set up radar to scan speed and to look for other violations during September. Police will work at the following sites during the days listed below: • 'Monday, Sept. 1: Phalanx Road, Swimming River Road, White Oak Ridge Boad and Cypress Neck Road. . • i Tuesday, Sept. 2: Everett Road, Holland Road, East Road and; Swartzel Drive. • Wednesday, Sept. 3: Dwight Road, Red Hill Road, Pelican Road ana Park Avenue in New Monmquth. • Thursday, Sept. 4: Maplewood Drive, Wilson Avenue, Route 36 and Beacon Hill Road. • Friday, Sept. 5: Campbell AVenue In Belford and Port Monimmth, Murphy Road, New Monmjouth Road and Hubbard Avenue. ! • Saturday, Sept. 6: Commonwealth Avenue, Brainard Avenue, Kings Highway East and Hosford Avenue. I • Monday, Sept. 8: Ocean Avenue in East Keansburg, Bray Avenue, Hartshorne Road and Locust Point Road. • Tuesday, Sept. 9: Pine Ridge A v e n u e , Claridge Drive, Lecdsville Drive and Half Mile Road.

• Wednesday, Sept. 10: Main Street In Belford and Port Monmouth, Church Street in Belford, Navesink Avenue and McClees Road. . • Thursday, Sept. 11: Route 7, Route 36, Route 12 and Route 520. • Friday, Sept. 12: Beacon Hill Road, Cooper Road, Wilson Avenue and Maplewood Drive. • Saturday, Sept. 13: Bamm Hollow Road, Kingfisher Drive, Ballentine Road and Route IS. • Monday, Sept. 15: Four Winds Avenue, Nat Swamp Road, McClees Road and West Front Street. • Tuesday, Sept. 16: Laurel Avenue in Lincroft, Lindy Lane, Tramp Hollow Road and Oak Hill Road. • Wednesday, Sept. 17:' Kings Highway, Browns Dock Road, Statesir Place and Route 12A. • Thursday, Sept. 18: Concord Avenue, Florence Avenue, Laurel Avenue and Route 36. • Friday, Sept. 19: West Front Street, Hubbard Avenue, Hillside Avenue and First Avenue In the Navesink neighborhood. • Saturday, Sept. 20: Whip

porwill Valley Road, Allaire Road. Cherry Tree Farm Road and Murphy Road. • Monday, Sept. 22: Richard Terrace, Palmer Avenue, Cooper Road and Valley Drive. • Tuesday, Sept. 23: Route 7, Club House Drive, Route 50 and Sunny side Road. • Wednesday, Sept. 24: Navesink River Road, Thompson Avenue, Laurel Avenue and Center Avenue. • Thursday, Sept. 25: Hubbard Avenue, Dwight Road, Center Avenue in Leonardo and Tindall Road. • Friday, Sept. 26: Turnberry Drive, Lindy Lane in Lincroft, Brasch Boulevard, and Mid dletown-Lincroft Road. • Saturday, Sept. 27: Portland Road, Chapel Hill Road, Kings Highway and. Leonardville Road. • Monday, Sept. 29: Main Street in Port Monmouth, Broadway and Center Avenue, Murphy Road and Bamm Hollow Road. • Tuesday, Sept. 30: Murphy Road, Brighton Avenue, Harvey Avenue and Grand Avenue. During July, police officers issued 4,917 traffic tickets and arrested 113 drivers on suspicion of public intoxication.

Fort Monmouth offers radio course FORT MONMOUTE—The Fort Monmouth Amateur Radio Association will offer a Novice Amateur Radio Course beginning Sept. 16 in Building 682 at 7 p.m. The coarse will provide an Introduction to International atone Code with weekly sessions geared to bring the student to the minimum 6 word per minute speed. In addition, an hour will be provided following the code practice session to instruct the beginner In the laws and regulations governing Amateur Radio, as well as the basic electronic knowledge required to pass the written examination. The program will be 12 weeks, meeting at 7 p.m. every Tuesday at the Military Affiliate Radio System (MARS) station. At the end of the 12-week session, volunteer examiners will monitor the testing program. . Amateur radio is the personal use of short wave radio equipment for direct, worldwide communica-

tions on one-to-one basis. Every day -amateurs or "hams" talk across the ocean or across town using their ham gear in many different ways, from assisting motorists in distress to providing emergency communications in disasters such as the recent earthquake in Mexico City, and providing telephone call "patching" from Antarctica. Every day of the year, amateur radio operators provide public service through the MARS, whether by relaying messages from U.S. servicemen overseas or

hooking those servicemen up with family i members through . telephone patches. ' The program is open to all active and retired military, civilian employees and dependents as well as interested persons from the adjoining communities. For those wishing to participate, it is recommended that you obtain a copy of "Tune in the World" and the License Manual, both published by the American Radio Relay League and both available locally. For further information, contact the MARS station at 632-5354.

WEST LONG BRANCH RESIDENTS Wall St. and Frank Antonides School Transportation. For the, first few weeks of school some children will be transported by buses.belonging to Shore Regional High School and Marlboro Twp. Board of Education.

SCHOOL CALENDAR 1986-87 September 2,1986 September 3,1986 September 4,1986 October 13,1986 November 13,1986 November 14,1986 November 27,1986 November 28,1986 December 23,1986 January 5,1987 February 12,1987 February 13,1987 February 16,1987 April 16,1987 April 27,1987 May 25,1987 June 18,1987 June 19,1987

Professional Workshop Day Professional Workshop Day Kindergarten Orientation First Day of School for Students Schools Closed Schools Closed - NJEA Convention Schools Closed - NJEA Convention Schools Closed - Thanksgiving Schools Closed Thanksgiving Recess Schools Close: End of Day Winter Recess Schools Open-Regular Time Schools Closed Professional Workshop Day Schools Closed-Winter Recess Schools Closed-Presidents'Day Schools close end of day Spring Recess Schools Open-Regular Time Schools Closed-Memorial Day Last Day for Students Last Day for Teaohers

TV* Sunday Register



opening With the dose of the Labor Day weekend and the cool autumn winds Just around the corner, area schoolchildren prepare to return to the classrooms for yet another year of studies after a restful summer vacation. The following Is a list of school openings in Monmouth County:

The Lloyd Road Middle School open 8 ajn. to 2:40 p.m. 7:66 a.m. to 2:26 p.m. will open from 0:26 a.m. to 3:26 The Wolfhill School will hold a p.m. kindergarten half-day session Bed Bank Regional The, Cliffwood Elementary from 8:20 a.m. to 11:10 a.m. School will open from 9 a.m. to 3 - ^ The kindergarten full-day orientation at Red p.m. ' session will open from 8:20 a.m. to Bank Regional High School begins The Ravine Drive School will 2:20 p.m. Grades 3 and 4 attend at 8 am. Sept. 3. f o r grades. 10 classes from 8:50 a.m. to 3:10 p.m. through twelve, Sept. 4 is the first open from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. day of school. The MaUwan-Aberdeen . Regional High School will open from Ocean Township Rnmson 7:46 a.m. to 2:16 p.m. All schools open Sept. 3 with Atlantic Highlands full-day sessions. School starts at 8:4& a.m. Sept. The intermediate school will 3. The first three days will be half The elementary school opens Monmouth Beach open from 7:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. days, with dismissal at 1:30 p.m., Sept. 3. The first day for all grades The elementary school will open except for idndergarten. Elementary school opens Sept 3 except kindergarten will be 8:30 a.m. to 1:06 p.m. Kindergarten will at 8:30 a.m. for a full-day session. from 8:36 a.m. to 11:20 a.m. Bumson-Fair Haven Regional run from 8:40 a.m. to 10:40 a.m. The kindergarten morning High School starts at 7:40 a.m. the first day, but will begin full Oceanport session will run from 8:36 a.m. to Sept. 3. session Sept. 4. 11:20 a.m., and the afternoon All schools open Sept. 3 for full- session- from 12:20 p.m. to 3:06 Shore Regional . p.m. day sessions. f Colts Neck The high school will open from •The Maple Place School will Shore Regional High School will Schools will begin full-day classes Sept. 3.

open Sept. 3 from 7:80 a.m. to 2:38 \ ;




West Long Branch All chools open 8ept. 3 for fullday

School opens Sept. 3 for fullday sessions. Grades one through eight win run from 8:20 a.m. to 3 p.m The kindergarten morning session will run from 8:30 *.ra. to 10:20 a.m. and the afternoon session from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.

The Wall Street 8choolwiU hold a kindergarten morning session from 8:40 a.m. to 11:10 a.m. The kindergarten afternoon session will nut from noon to 2:30 p.m. Grades one through three will attend school from 8:40 a.m. to | 2:30 a.m.

Shrewsbury Township r ' The Atchison School opens Sept. 3 for a full-day session from 8:60 am to 2:60 p.m. The kindergarten half-day session is from 8:60 a.m. to 11:20 a.m. The full-day session is from 8:60 a.m. to 2:60 p.m.

The Frank Antohldes School will hold class for grades four and five from 9 a.m. to 3:10 p.m., and grades six through eight from 8:20 a.m. to 2:60 p.m.

Eatontown All public schools will be open Sept. 3 for full-day sessions. At the M. L. Vetter, Woodmere and Meadowbrook schools, classes will be held at the following tunes: Kindergarten morning session from 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Kindergarten afternoon session from 12:10 a.m. to 2:40 p.m. Grades one through six from 8:30 a.m. to 2:40 p.m. Special education classes at Meadowbrook will be held from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. At Memorial School grades seven and eight will attend da from 8 a.m. to 2:16 p.m.

Fair Haven School starts at 8:30 a.m. Sept. 3.

Freehold The opening day for elementary schools is Sept. 3. Freshman classes at Freehold Regional High School will resume Sept 3. The rest of the grades return Sept. 4.

Take an additional

Freehold Township The opening day for elementary schools is Sept. 3.



Hazlet Orientation for grades six through nine will take place on Sept. 3. The sixth and seventh grades will be dismissed at 11 a.in. and the ninth grades 12 p.m. All schools begin regular classes on Sept. 4


Highlands School starts at 8:30 a.m. Sept.


3. Henry Hudson Regional School starts Sept. 3. Grades seven and eight start at 8:46 a.m. Grades nine through 12 start at 7:66 a.m.


Holmdel All schools open Sept. 3 Halfday sessions will be held both Sept. 3 and Sept. 4. Full-day sessions will be held Sept. 6. The Indian Hill School will open from 8:45 a.m. to 12:46 p.m. The Intermediate School will open from 8:15 a.m. to 12:16 p.m. The Village School will open from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Kindergarten morning session will open from 9 to 10:30 a.m. and the afternoon session from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. The high school will open from 7:36 a.m. to 11:35 a.m.

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Howell Township Howell Township Schools will begin full-day classes Sept. 3.

Keansborg Schools open Sept. 3 for a fullday session.

off major store prices


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Schools open Sept. 3 for a fullday session.

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Little Silver School starts at 8:30 a.m. Sept. 3.

Long Branch All schools open Sept. 3 for a full-day session. Long Branch High School opens at 8:10 a.m., while the Middle and Elementary school opens at 8:30 a.m.

Marlboro Schools will begin full-day classes Sept. 3. Kindergarten students in all three districts also will begin halfday sessions on Sept. 3.


Matawan-Aberdeen All schools open Sept. 3 with the following schedules: The Matawan Avenue Middle School will open from 8:30 a.m. to £35 p.m. . The Strathmore Elementary School will open from 9:25 a.m. to 3.85 p.m.

The ci


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The Sunday Register


On the run

Jersey man arrested in stabbing case k |EW YORK (AP) — A New m l Jersey man issued a ticket WM for smoking on a subway ear stabbed two transit police officers in a Queens subway station before a third officer was able to arrest him, police said yesterday. i. Jose Gonzalez Ciscal, 52, of West New York, N.J., was charged with criminal possession of a weapon, resisting arrest and two counts of assault following his arrest in the Queensborough Plaza station Friday night, said Transit Police Officer Rudy Granger. 'According to Granger, Officer Ramona Green removed Ciscal from a Manhattanbound train at about 10:30 p.m. to issue him a summons for smoking. When they got to the

upper level of the station, Ciscal pulled a knife and stabbed her in the upper right arm, and Green radioed for help, he said. TA Officer Jane Simmons responded to the call and Ciscal slashed at her with the knife, cutting both her hands, Granger said. TA Officer Gene Isnardi then arrived in the station and was able to subdue Ciscal, he said. Both officers were treated at Bellevue Hospital and later released, Granger said. The third officer and the suspect were not injured. TA police spokesman William Murphy said police recovered two knives in the station after the stabbings.

police seize coke, arrest 3 men * |()UT11 PLANFIELD (AP) IVI — Authorities ' arrested J three men in a restaurant parking lot here and seized more than $1.6 million worth of cocaine, capping a threemonth investigation, police said. Somerset County Prosecutor Nicholas L. Bissell said the hicil were arrested Friday and charged with possession with intent to distribute and conspiring to distribute cocaine. Bissell identified them as Michael J. De Saye, 29, of Hackettstown; Pablo Edwin

Cepeda, 21, of Jersey City; and America R^o, 24, of Union City. Cepeda and Rijo are Dominican nationals believed to be in the United States illegally, the prosecutor said. Officers armed with a search warrant found more than a pound ..I cocaine and $2,000 in cash during a search of the car Cepeda and Hijo were driving, Bissell said. He said the men were being held in the Somerset County Jail on $200,000 cash bail pending arraignment Tuesday.

Jersey kicks off holiday weekend The Associated Press

where higher than in earlier this week, and the National Weather Service said the mercury should top 80 degrees by tomorrow. The mild weather has been 'caused by a high pressure system that moved into the Northeast from Canada, said Walter Zamorski in the weather service's Newark of-'

any New J e r s e y ' s workers celebrated Labor Day weekend yesterday by staying off the roads and away from the beaches, but blue skii-s and balmy temperatures drew big crowds to local festivities.' " • About the only problem re- •fice. ported during the last bash of "Every day it's going to get summer was a 90-minute tieand warmer," he said, up for drivers approaching the r Day it's going to be Lincoln TunnaMfomJtew Jersey. « Tor you want t< Ted Griffin, a o ( ttw be any better." tunnel supervisor, • said con The pleasant atst nut ion by the state Depart^ tracted thousandsweather of people to ment of Transportation closed community activities that were all lanes on the eastbound throughout the state, or* viaduct, diverting frustrated held ganizers said. motorists onto side streets. Residents of Somerset Coim"The state did a big public ty's Franklin Township didn't relations job to warn people just roll out of bed yesterday, about the construction, and I'd but rolled beds to raise say the traffic is a little lighter money fortheir muscular dysthan on a usual weekend," said trophy, said Steve Zavodnick, Griffin. "But it's still having an chairman of the second-annual impact." bed race. . Competitors attached wheels Along most of the state's major highways, traffic was to their beds and pushed them 125 yards, he said, adding that lighter than expected, with the only other reported traffic jam the entrance fees from the race located near the Garden State and other activities scheduled Parkway's toll plaza in Toms for the day wvuld raise about $14,000 for charity. River. "We like to call this New "I can't even compare this to Jersey's largest bed race, but a usual weekend," said Mike it's probably the only bed race Tomasula, a communications in New Jersey,'" said Zavodofficer with the parkway. nick, who was preparing to "Usually we have people piling take part in the township's up down there. I don't know next fund-raiser — a pajama where there are." party. Beach patrol officials said brisk coastal breezes and un"There is definitely a seasonably cool weather dur- carnival atmosphere here," he ing the week scared many said. people away from the seaCrowds came out for the shore. traditional firefighters' parade "It's very, very quiet," said in Boonton, featuring marching Linda Byers of the Beach Conbands and firefighting equiptrol in Seaside Heights, where ment from 74- departments, the beach crowd numbered said Terry Dunn, the event's only 802 people. organizer. Walteretta Smith of the Asbury Park beach department "This parade dates back to said the resorts's Boardwalk the turn of the century," he was crowded, but there were said. "The departments fewer people on the beach than brought their trucks, vans and usual. antique apparatus. I think Temperatures yesterday everything went very well."


Two die in highway accidents The Associated Press 21 -year-old man died in Middlesex Borough early yesterday when the door of the pickup truck he was riding in accidentally opened and he fell onto the roadway, police said, bringing the Labor Day weekend death toll in New Jersey to two. Police said the victim, Daniel 8. Barnes of South Plainfield, was riding with three other people in the cab of the truck on the Lincoln Highway when (he accident occurred at 12:49 a.m. His friends drove him to Muhlenberg Regional Hospital


where he died of his injuries, police said. No charges were filed in the incident. Also yesterday, a 24-yearold Teaneck man was killed when the car he was driving hit a tree in neighboring Englewood, New Jersey authorities said. Englewood police Lt, Walter Wyssenski identified the victim as Ronald R. Cooper. The officer said Cooper's car was speeding when It crossed the centerline on South Van Brant Street in the Bergen County community and hit a curb before striking a tree.

Former state senator missing for year By PAMEU M0WNSTEIN

Associated Press NEWARK — David Friedland, the former state senator-turned government informant who faked a scuba diving death to avoid going to prison for a kickback conviction, has been on the run for a year. The gregarious and genial lawyer has managed to evade law enforcement officials since Labor Day 1985 when he reportedly donned scuba diving gear, took a boat ride off Grand Bahama Island and jumped overboard to what he hoped would be a new life. He also carried a suitcase packed with fake passports and $15,000, according to an account in The Daily News of New York by a reporter who said he secretly met with Friedland this spring in the mountains between Switzerland and France. "We do know a lot about his activities," said John McGinley, special agent in charge of the FBI in New Jersey. But, he added, "he's got a lot going for him." Indeed, Friedland's legislative colleagues saw the liberal Democrat as a colorful and brilliant man who could have become governor or a state Supreme Court justice. "He's just gotten himself into some unfortunate matters," said Brian Shaughnessy, the Washington, D.C., attorney who was representing Friedland when he disappeared. The 48-year-old Friedland disappeared three weeks before he was to ask a federal judge to reduce his seven-year sentence. In 1980, he was convicted of accepting $360,000 in kickbacks in re-

turn for arranging a $4 million loan from the pension fund of Teamsters Local 701 in North Brunswick. He managed to stave off his prison term by cooperating with investigators probing political corruption. From the start, federal authorities doubted Friedland was dead. I A few weeks after his disappearance, he was Indicted on federal charges of masterminding a $20 million loan fraud that victimized the same pension fund involved in the 1980 case. "It is not our practice to indict dead people," said U.S. Attorney Thomas Greelish. The alleged wrongdoing .outlined in the indictment occurred during the period that Friedland was a government informant. The trial, which involves other defendants as well, is to begin later this month. The first public announcement that Friedland was alive came in November when Shaughnessy got a telephone call from the fugitive, who said in a taped conversation, "I am alive and in danger of my life." Friedland did not elaborate. But in its April 6 account of an interview with the former state senator, the Daily News quoted Friedland as saying he lives in constant fear of being caught by law enforcement authorities or killed by organized crime figures angered by his turning informant. In January, the ex-husband of a woman traveling with Friedland said the former lawmaker spent the Christmas holidays in Europe. Authorities believe that Friedland is still traveling with the woman, Colette Golightly.

Friedland: on the run In March, he met with a Daily News reporter, the newspaper said in its story. The account said Friedland was picked up by a second boat after he jumped overboard off Grand Bahama Island last year, and that his odyssey has taken him to the Caribbean, Africa and Europe. He fled, according to the article, because federal prosecutors wanted him to testify about alleged organized crime infiltration into unions. The reporter, David Hardy, said Friedland still calls him from time to time. Part of the problem in tracking down Friedland has been getting foreign agencies interested in the

case, McGinley Mid. The pitch used by U.S. authorities is that Friedland may try to become involved in "the same kinds of frauds and schemes" in which he was convicted, McGinley said. U.S. authorities are working through Interpol, the international police clearinghouse, and other law enforcement agencies, and they believe that Friedland has returned to some of his previous stops. They comb through travel records, such as airplane and train schedules and car rental documents, to search for leads on Friedland's whereabouts. They hear of Friedland "sitings" here and there, and they are convinced that sooner or later, he'll turn up. "The man is a smart man," said McGinley. Authorities also believe Friedland has had access to considerable amounts of money through friends willing to support him because they are loyal or afraid that he may turn them in. According to the government, Friedland was receiving kickbacks from the $20 million Teamsters pension arrangement until at least January, four months after he was reported dead. Another factor in the search, said Shaughnessy, is that Friedland's likeable nature could work against him. "He might stand out in a group," the attorney said. There is another. side to Friedland's fugitive status. "He can't be enjoying this too much himself, almost in his own prison, looking over his shoulder from moment to moment," McGinley said.

Smoking restrictions to increase By JOEL StEGEL Associated Press — Government, joining the list of where smoking will the final elcmtmt oT an anti-smoking legislative package takes effect in New Jersey this week. Beginning tomorrow, smoking will not be allowed in most public areas of state, county and municipal buildings, and government workers may refuse service to anyone smoking a cigar, cigarette or pipe. The law also requires government supervisors to establish written rules governing smoking in other areas of their buildings and clearly designate smoking and non-smoking areas. The law is the last of six nosmoking bills to be implemented since their passage last year. The other bills addressed smoking in restaurants, buses and trains, the workplace, food stores and public places. Taken together, TRE


the bills ftswart the.righjt .of r, smokers to breath clean air. "The laws as they were designed are normative rather than j i . That is, they say, 'Look, t | | is thcftublicBolicy of the (tive'jluKctofJ


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Th£ law restricting smpking in the workplace has resulted in companies designating the desks of, non-smokers as a no-smoking zone, while, an; adjacent desk is desjgnpt^d as, »,snV>kiiiK area "' .T,h,r «;omi'a.»>''.s usually are try-.' ing to balance, the' rights of smokers and non-smokers, but such designations violate the spirit, if not the letter, of the law, according to the advocates. Carlson said she believes many restaurants have not been complying with the new law that requires eateries to post signs telling customers whether a non-smoking area is available.

original place on line. Advocates of restrictive-smoking laws say they are happy with the initial results of the first five statutes to take effect, but feel some improvements can be made.

The Department of Health has received 50 to 60 complaints from people about violators of the laws, J according to Janice Marshall, a public health consultant with the department. Marshall said she believes any ' violations were corrected once the department wrote the offending party. She said she is not aware of any citations being issued.

Talent to be stressed at Miss America Pageant By ANNE McQRATH Associated Press ATLANTIC CITY — The judging system at this year's Miss America Pageant has been modified to emphasize talent competition more and to encourage the judging of each woman on her merits, not as she compares to other contestants. The 10 finalists, who will compete Sept. 13 before a national television audience for the title of Miss America 1987, also will retain the points they scored during interviews with the eight Judges the previous week. In the past, the interview points counted only in preliminary competition. The other three categories in Miss America competition are swimsuit, evening gown and talent. Albert A. Marks Jr., the pageant's chairman and chief executive officer, compared the new system for selecting Miss America to that used to judge the Olympics.

"It's a further attempt to make the judging The top 10 women then were named finalists and all the elements of judging more equitable and their slates were wiped clean before one to all the contestants," he said. last round of competition on the television The 51 contestants representing all the show. Also in the finals, talent counted evenly states and the District of Columbia compete in with swimsuit and evening gown. three evenings prior to the televised finals in After competition was completed, the judges the swimsuit, talent, and evening gown received the names of the five women with the divisions. most points and voted their 'order of Individual interviews with the judges are preference for Miss America and her four held throughout the days before the finals. .' f Karen Aarons, the pageant's executive sec- .' runriers-up. • '• Under the new system, the weights awarded retary, said judges will award points from one to six, with half-pointii allowed, to each to the different categories no longer be will changed the night of the finals, said John contestant in every category. Previously, each judge selected the women Zerbe, the pageant's new executive vice president. they considered the top five in each division Talent will be worth 50 percent and the and the contestant with the most votes won three other divisions will make up the other 50 the preliminary competition. Points gained during talent competition percent. The interview points will be carried counted 60 percent, and swimsuit, evening over from preliminary competition. Miss America and the four runners-up will gown and interview points combined for the other 50 percent of the judging during the be selected from the 10 finalists solely on the basis of total points earned during the finals. preliminaries.

Aquino government seeks Marcos supporter NEWARK (AP) — A lawyer for the Philippine government of Corazon C. Aquino said yesterday that a firm has been hired to look for a man wanted by the Philippines in connection with several murders and election fraud. If the firm finds Orlando C. Dulay, it will serve him with a subpoena to appear In New Jersey Superior Court to answer questions about why he was staying in a Lawrenceville mansion linked to former Philippine President Ferdinand Marcos, said attorney Laura Kreel. She did not know whether the firm had found Dulay, whose whereabouts have been unknown since Friday afternoon.

Meanwhile, the U.S. State Department refused to say whether it would grant the Philippine govci'iiiueuiB request to deport Dulay, a former Philippine Army colonel, provincial governor and Marcos supporter. The Aquino government has canceled Dulay's passport, State Department officials said. Dulay was found last week removing trash bags from the garage at the 13tt-acre Lawrenceville estate, which had been occupied by Marcos' daughter, Imee, when '. she attended Princeton University during the 1970s. The property has been under a court order forbidding its sale and

the removal of any contents until it can be determined whether lt was purchased with money Marcos alledgedly stole from his country. After authorities discovered that many items — including furniture, crystal chandeliers and paintings — were missing from the estate, Superior Court Judge Judith Yaskin on Thursday temporarily turned over the property to the Aquino government. The judge also said there apparently had been a violation of Superior Court Judge Paul G. Levey's March order freezing the status of the property until the ownership dispute, was resolved. Ms. Yaskin also granted an order

sought by Aquino government attorneys to compel Dulay to submit to questioning under oath and to appear in court to explain why he should not be held in contempt of Levey's order. He is suspected of being involved in several murders and accused of trying to manipulate the Philippine presidential election earlier this year, authorities , have said, "We knew where he was Wednesday, Thursday and Friday," said Mercer County Sheriff Gilbert W. Lugossy. "No one came back to us and. said this man should be arrested or detained."

WHOkt, AUGUST 31.1906 —-r

Elderly' — Continual from Ptga 1A '

Laweoru Neptune official

Judge Continued from Page 1A Republicans have suggested to Keaii the name* of Patricia DelBueno Cleary, a county deputy public defender, and Robert W. O'Hagen, the township attorney for Colts Neck who practices in Ocean Township. Nominees must he county residents. Democrats have suggested several names for the two newly created posto, but have submitted no names to fill. Cunningham's position, said Fiorino. He said Democrats are awaiting the governor's request for suggestions. Fiorino confirmed that Lawrence M. Lawson, a Neptune commltteeman and former mayor, and Theodore J. Labrecque Jr., a former Red Bank councilman, have been suggested for the new positions. He would conrirm no other suggestions, saying it would be up to the candidates to reveal their names. "I won't tell you that," Fiorino said when asked to name the other suggestions. Lawson would be the first black

Redcoats Continued from Page 1A

"Nobody's even dead yet," Marie Delgado, of Middletown, called out with a laugh as she watched the display. And the crowd continued to laugh as the soldiers knelt to reload their muskets. "Look how long it takes them," someone shouted. "They might as well forget it." The hardship of colonial life was Just sinking in to this group from the. Star Wars generation. For between each Volley the soldiers had to Stop and reload; pouring gunpowder down the barrel, placing a patch of cloth and lead ball down the muzzle and t amping it all down with a rod. "Those muskets were not known for their accuracy," Force noted wryly in response to the crowd's amusement, "Anything over 25 yards you were lucky to hit."

Superior Court Judge in Monmouth County. Each suggestion is reviewed by the New Jersey State Bar Association, the governor's office, and the attorney general's office. Dowd said the-candidates "are outstanding people and good attorneys," but added that appointees have In the past "come out of nowhere" after previously havfng been passed over. "A lot depends on simply being In the right place at the right tune," Dowd said. Of the current suggestions for Judgeships and the likelihood that local party choices will be nominated, Dowd said "this governor gets high marks for proceeding through party channels." However, he noted, Kean is not bound by local recommendations. Fiorino said he submitted the Democratic suggestions about four months ago, after he was asked by Kean for his suggestions. He said he has not yet been asked for his suggestions for the replacement of Cunningham. Cunningham, 60, retired Friday after 14 years on the bench.

The volleys continued in a stopand-go fashion until a group of Redcoats rushed the rebel scouts, capturing them and hauling them off as prisoners. "Here comes the militia in from the left now," Force said, forewarning the crowd. "But it looks like they're a little outnumbered." After a few volleys, the Redcoats in a bayonet charge bore down on the meager rebel line and forced the, militiamen from the battlefield. "Let this be a warning to the people of Middlesex," a Hrlthh officer {pallid out. And the British troops continued their foray back in 1770, plundering-the area and wiping out seven towns before returning to (heir ships two days later. ... But the British will be in for a surprise today when they return at %' p.m. to find a reinforced militia fully prepared for the

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' attention. Ultimately, they say, it's a problem they hope can be solved. Led by Barbara Woolson, head of the Rumaon Presbyterian Church's Mission Commission, the ad hoc group met last Thursday to plan an event they hope will be a catalyst for their movement to create a senior citizen housing project In Rumaon, Fair Haven, or Little Silver. At 8 p.m. on Sept. 25, they plan to Invite Pastor Kenton Pipes of Mount Holly to the Bumson church's Fellowship Hall to tell how a school was converted to senior citizen homes in his municipality. They plan to send invitations to women'* clubs, senior ettisens groups, eight churches, and worker* In the Office on Aging. They also hope for • large turnout from the public. . The group has recently circulated surveys to different congregations and seniors to determine interest in — and need for ,— establishing affordable housing for^the elderly in the threeborough area; • Results of the survey, which drew 300 responses, fueled the ad hoe group's determination to continue Its work. "The need Is-there," said Sister Begins White, pastoral associate at the Church of the Nativity, Fair Haven, where she read some 60 survey responses. "They can't continue to cope with maintaining their own (full-sized) homes." According to county Planning Board statistics, in 1980 there were 1,223 persons aged 60 and older in Rumson, 890 in Fair Haven and 941 in Little Silver. None of these p boroughs have senior housing projects for lowand moderate-income earners. Housing for the elderly and handicapped that is subsidized by federal Housing and Urban Development grants is specially designed with such features as grab

Battle of Shoal Harbor. Today's battle Is the highlight of the Spy House Museum's annual Encampment Weekend, now in its 10th year. The event began Friday night when the militiamen and their families arrived to set up an authentic encampment reminiscent of those during the American Revolution. More than 140 people came from as far as Massachusetts to camp out for the event, according to Spy

ELDERLY HOUSING — From left, Qeraldine Scheffer and Barbara Woolson, both of the Rumson Presbyterian Church, and Sister Regina White of bars along hallways and in bathrooms, and with low windows for people who are seated much of the day. HUD housing g i v e s preference to those living in the community in which it is built, said Barbara Parkoff, a housing specialist with the state Division on Aging. Statewide, said Parkoff, 164 municipalities have at least one senior housing project. Woolson said she doesn't know what will come of the local movement for senior housing, absent a government grant or perhaps a concerned philanthropist. Meantime, for seniors everywhere, the search for an affordable place to Jive J # J gotH on. "They come in. and tell me they've been all over/' said Anita McLean, site manager of the 100unit Oceanport Gardens senior project on Oceanport's East Main Street. "There must be 300 people on the immediate waiting list. I counsel them because some of

House Museum curator Gertrude Neidlinger. Neidlinger estimated that about 1,000 visitors attended the event yesterday to see the skirmish, tour the 323-year-old farmhouse and roam the various craft booths. She said about 2,000 people are e x pected at today's finale. The event is open from 10 a.m. until the settlers break camp at 5 p.m. . ,

the Church of the Nativity discuss the need for elderly housing in the communities of Rumson, Fair. Haven and Little Silver.

them are in such distress." Miller says she's quite happy now at Grauman Tower, remaining active in the Rumson Senior Citizens Club a few miles away. But leaving Rumson after 33 years

wasn't easy. "My daughter went to school there. I loved It there. And then, when I had to move out because there was no housing for senior citizens, I was heartbroken."


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>porter Conttnued from Pig* 1A '" the u l d . Hid her husband believed i detention was In retaliation for | Auj. 23 arrest of a Soviet U.N. e, Oennady F. Zakharov, •spy charges In New York. Zakharov, who does not have • nmtic Immunity, is being held • U.

., 62, an American of Russian ancestry, has worked in Uoscow for US. Newt & World Report, a weekly news magazine, since April 1081 and was being redesigned to Washington. Mrs. Daniloff, 61, said her husband went to a farewell meeting with a Soviet acquaintance and was seized by KGB agents-after the Soviet gave him a packet he .later found contained maps. Jeff Trimble, another U.S. News 4 World Report reporter who came to Moscow recently to replace Daniloff, said it appeared to have been a setup. U.S. Embassy spokesman Jaroslav Verner said the embassy '-'protested what is obviously a crude provocation on the part of

I in activities incomM e Martinet, a SUM Depar- patible with his atatns at a t spokesman, told reporters in journalist and demanded his Irathe Soviets." He said a U.S. con- Washington, "Our embassy in A military officer at the building sular officer tried vainly to see Moscow has reported that Daniloff has been detained, a l - where Daniloff reportedly was Daniloff. In Washington, Henry Trewhltt, legedly for accepting classified being held told reporters he did US. News & World Report's depu- materials from a Soviet citizen. We not know where Daniloff was. A ty managing editor for inter- are currently making every effort KOB officer at the secret police national affairs, said at a news to gain access to Daniloff and to agency's headquarters alto resecure his release from custody. fused comment. conference: "We vehemently reject any sug- Regrettably, Soviet authorities Daniloff waa the first American gestion that he was engaged in any have thus far not allowed us reporter to be detained by the KOB improper activities. This man has since 1977. "Based on the information we been framed. We hope that this The Associated Press reached outrageous set of circumstances have, however, it Is clear that the Sergodeyev at a number Daniloff grounds on which he has been gave for the place he was being will come to a speedy close." Trewhltt demanded Danlloffs detained are contrived. We have held. Sergodeyev confirmed that immediate release, and said the thus launched strong protests at Daniloff waa being "detained," journalist had not been charged. high levels here and in Moscow in but would not say how long he He also said Trimble will remain in which we have rejected any sug- would be in custody. Moscow as Daniloffa replacement gestion that Daniloff may have "I am not going to give you any

more information," he said. "Ceil the Ministry of Foreign Affairs." Trimble said Daniloff went to the Lenin Hills section of Moscow, south of the city center at 11a.m. to meet ft Soviet source. . Mrs. Daniloff said the source was a young man named Mltha from the Klrghirlan capital city of Frunze whom Daniloff met four years ago In Frunze and had teen a half-dozen times since. She said she got a call about m hours later from a man who said in Russian that her husband would be "about two hours" late. Daniloff called at about 6:30 p.m. and spoke to both Mrs. Daniloff and Trimble. Mrs. Daniloff said her husband told her he gave Misha some novels by American writer Step-

hen King, and the Soviet gave him ,a packet, saying It contained newspaper clippings. She said the two parted. "Then he (Daniloff) was jumped . by eight KQB agents who took him to a KOB punkt (office)" near Lefortovo Prison In eastern Moscow, Mrs. Daniloff said. The packet was opened and appeared to contain "two maps marked 'top secret;'" Mr*. Daniloff quoted her husband as saying. She said he could not see what the maps showed. "Nick said they are treating him decently, but they are trying to get them to admit... that he is a spy," she said. "It's Just so stupid." She said her husband sounded calm.

Laurel Continued from Page 1A laws, housing trust fund programs, creation of non-profit groups and actual housing development. ' In its 1883 Mount Laurel U n, the state Supreme Court 1 local exclusionary wmtlaws that prohibited multl »ily housing and mandated that H i l l New Jersey municipality be iwpontible for meeting the housU g needs of its l o w - and )Mderate-income people, now and future. court's edict became law year after the Legislature ' the Fair Housing Act and the Council on Affordable Since then, many Mount 1 cases brought by def e r s against municipalities nave been placed under the council's jurisdiction. ', One device, known under Mount Laurel II as the "builder's remfdy," allows a developer to construct four market-priced housing Jinlts for each unit of low- or 'moderate-income housing. ]! Theoretically, a town that's asilgned an affordable housing-obligation of 1,000 would have to Oake way for 5,000 new units of < lousing under the 4-to-l ratio of he builder's remedy. Thus, for frunlclpallties to fulfill their affordable housing obligation, they hauat accommodate five times the Uayelopment required under the ; This could swamp suburban towns with little land to develop, making it nearly Impossible to keep up with, the demands on roads, water supply and sewers that come with matt housing development, he said. But Mallach says the housing partnership can show some municipalities ways of getting around the 4-1 ratio. One possibility, he said, is for a municipality to deed or lease land to be developed for lower-income housing to a non-profit organization. Non-profit groups, Mallach said, benefit from a broad array of government-sponsored housing programs and loopholes. The consultant said that while developers like Red Bank-based Ara Hovnanian can very efficiently develop hundreds of units on small parcels, most municipalities and non-profit groups, lacking work crews and contractors, could at best develop 20 or 30 units per parcel. But by entering contracts with ' developers specializing In highly efficient low-cost housing — "cookie-cutter" developers — towns and non-profit groups can avoid land waste and o v erdevelopment, he said, Mallach said the regional contribution agreement, whereby a suburban town would trade up to halr of its Mount Laurel obligation to a city with a dire need for upgraded housing, "could be a great idea." In theory, a suburban town could reduce Its Mount Laurel obligation by transfering as much as 60 percent of its quota to a city where the need for new or upgraded housing Is more pressing. The town would get credit from the state for giving the city money to upgrade its housing. The drafters of this provision hoped it would lead to renovating dilapidated housing in New Jersey cities. ' Although no regional contribution contracts have yet been signed between municipalities, Maflach said several towns and cities have begun talking and some have signed "agreements to"it's starting to percqlate but there's a lot of flailing about right now," he said. Keansburg is one of the few towns in New Jersey that has started negotiations for regional contribution agreements. The borough Is engaged in talks with Marlboro and Holmdel for a total transfer of about 630 housing units. While the f 16,000 grant from Kurid for New Jersey la an initial allotment, Buchsbaum said he hope* the non-profit Housing ilp will one day be self; through contracts with and groups it as-





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PERSPECTIVE Critics say Reagan falls for Botha's propaganda


South Africa



ith his strong opposition to punitive measures against South Africa's white minority government, President Reagan apparently is betting that the United States' long-range interests are more aligned with South Africa's, 5 million ruling whites than with its increasingly militant 20 million blacks. After the Senate's approval small Conservative Party, comAug. 15 of a strengthened posed of men who deserted the package of economic sanctions, National Party, alleging that It Is White House spokesman Larry both too soft on blacks and too

Speakes Indicated that Reagan "reformist." Not even the liberal Progressive Federal Party adis prepared to renew limited giving voting rights to sanctions he imposed last year vocates blacks. and possibly to invoke new The government divides the ones. population into four racial groups: White, black, Asian and colored, By a vote of 84-14, the Senate the last is composed of anyone approved a package that would who has mixed race heritage going ban the importation of South back several generations. African steel, textiles, uranium, The government maintains a coal and agricultural produce. But In explanation of his opposi- large, separate bureaucracy to classify Individuals according to tion to harsh sanctions against race and to handle appeals from South Africa, most recently last those who wish to change their Aug. 11 in Chicago, Reagan cited official racial status. the same arguments propounded TWO YEARS AGO, the 3 million by the South African government South Africans of mixed race and In defense of Its policy of racial 1 million South Africans of Indian separation called apartheid. descent were given separate THE PRESIDENT said houses in the South African apartheid is "repugnant," but he parliamentary system. That Is insisted that economic sanctions how the government defines the would hurt South African blacks and neighboring black states more new system: "a trie-amoral Parliament to which all white, colored than ruling whites. He also said and Indian voters, subject to unithat the high percentage of blacks form franchise qualifications, killed by other blacks validates I elect their respective fepresenta.the premise that majority rule would lead to Intertribal warfare. The three houses of Parliament, | The president also said that | supported by a committee system, communists control the leading legislate Jointly on all matters of anti-government force, the % interest to the three population outlawed African National Con-', groups. But each house l a s e x grew (ANC), which directs re- ; clusive legislative powers on mat•sistance efforts from Zambia. ters concerning that population Critics of the administration's group only." South African policy say that Reagan has bought Pretoria's Botha hails that new system as propaganda, which they say is proof of continuing change. skillfully woven of myths, halfCritics point out that not only truths, self-fulfilling prophecies' are blacks excluded from the and expedience. system but that it still allows the A major part of the problem for small white minority to override everyone from the concerned vetos by the other two groups and American voter to South African to legislate measures supported by blacks Is that, even by African whites alone. standards, the South African situBOTHA ALSO POINTS to other ation is unusually complex. "reforms" to buttress his position THE BASIC POINT of contenthat apartheid is being dismantled tion is the fundamental concern of in a slow but certain manner. all societies: power. Who makes In the past five years he has and enforces the laws of the land? introduced legislation to dismanThe primary criticism of the tle some aspects of the country's status quo is that blacks have no complex racial laws, which he has voice in governing the land in called "petty apartheid." Those which they are the overwhelming range from allowing blacks, colmajority. oreds and Indians to use hotels and restaurants designated as "inSouth Africa is ruled by a ternational" to allowing mixedgovernment that consolidates race marriages and interracial sex. political power in the hands of the white National Party. Led by The government also theoretiPresident P.W. Botha, the Nacally desegregated rail transportional Party Is composed primarily tation, although it maintains sepof 2.8 million descendants of arate bus lines for each race in Dutch settlers who arrived in urban areas. In addition, the govSouth Africa early in the 17th ernment has abolished the hated century. The National Party holds "pass laws" that required each the majority in the white house of non-white citizen to carry an Parliament. identity card designating the Its opposition takes the form of bearer's race and legal home. the largely English and liberal It also has permitted the formaProgressive Federal Party and the tion of black trade unions, which



/ /I




Botha I I I M M of M M , chatman of the cawiat end nmander-in-chlel of the armed forcM CattiM Members, appointed by slate president, are aH white except on* colored, on* Indian: admmtsler departments of general importance M M M t n ' Couneta Three separate bodies: memeers appointed by state or—idem: administer departments concerned with separate white, colored. Indian matters

Parliament , Separate nouses consider legislation separately concerning the three groups. Kxnt standing committees consider national legislation H O U M ol Assembly Elected by whites

Mouse ol Representatives Elected by coWrtdf

H O U M of Oelegetes Elected by Indians

Presidents Council Includes 30 elected by white chamber', 10 elected by colored chamber. S elected by Indian chamber, 25 appointed by state president: advises state , president on national matters

Electoral College Includes SO whites. 25 cokxeds. 13 Indians Irom Parliament, elects stale president

ANALYSIS In five years have grown into a potent political force. THE ISSUE of where a black may live is one of the most contentious arguments rending South Africa today. The white government has designated 10 "homelands" based on what It says are the areas historically occupied by each of the country's major tribes. Under South African law, which Botha has said recently will soon change, each black is a citizen of the homeland designated by the whites for his or her tribe. Thus, as far as the white government is concerned, there is no . such thing a black South African, only citizens of the homelands, such as Transkel, Bophutatawana, Q wa Qwa or K wazulu. The white plan Is for each of the homelands eventually to beqome Independent countries. South Africa already has declared four of them independent, but almost no other country, Including the United States, recognizes them. Much of the violence to which Reagan has referred takes place in these homelands.

CRITICS SAY the homelands include little fertile land and little Infrastructure, like roads, sewer systems and schools. Practically no Industry is in the homelands, so blacks living there must migrate, usually Illegally, to large urban areas to find work. Last week Botha reiterated a longstanding statement that his party is ready to negotiate further change with "responsible" black leaders. At a National Party congress in Durban, Botha said blacks could participate in the first national elections held for them in 300 years. The purpose would be to elect "leaders" who would then negotiate potential changes with the whites. ALTHOUGH THE CALL for national elections is new, the call for the emergence of blacks willing to talk with whites is old and largely Ignored by the blacks themselves for three primary reasons: —Any black who is thrust into a position of public prominence, whether by personal choice or political coincidence, Immediately

becomes a target for arrest I* anV of the frequent crackdowns by South African security forces. . South African law allows police to hold political prisoners incommunicado indefinitely. — The Zulus, South Africa's largest tribe, are unwilling to engage in talks until the government releases Nelson Mandela from prison, where he has been held on treason charges for 27 years. Mandela Is a leader of the 6 million Xhosas and is a rival of Buthelezi who leads Zulu. Two years ago, Chief Mangosuthu Buthelezi, political leader of the country's 6 million Zulus, said that his rival Mandela is a genuine, respected leader and that no Xhosa would presume to usurp his place in representing the group in talks about the future. —Botha refuses to outline an agenda and a timetable for any major reforms. Buthelezi, who sees that as an even more fundamental block to his participation, said that Botha's refusal would allow the whites to drag out the talks for the benefit of propaganda and would subject black participants to further scorn from their peers. Polls indicate that most blacks feel that such talks would be a sham from the start and that any participation would only lend

credence to the charade. • '•' THE PRE-EMINENT black «/ political organization is the ANC,. • which was outlawed by the South - • African government in 1900 and today operates from exile in " *: Lusaka,Zambia. '" "• Botha and Reagan charge that < the ANC is dominated by Com-'' ' munist Party members. Botha ssy» that 23 of the30-memberNa- ' .>' tional Executive Committee of the I ANC are "known to have p u t or • • present association-membership ':•' with the South African Com*'' munist Party." • i>\ Tom Lodge, a South African , scholar w h o studies t h e Issue, said that 13 of the ANC leaders are •' • • Communists. The ANC s a y s the1 •'.' number i s lower. *"
state?. •


Countries like Zambia, Zim- '''*-' babwe, Mozambique and Malawi have called for sanctions. Their W leaders insist that they are willing to bear the pain that sanctions ana' • decreased internal and inter- , '•'national trade would brine. ?"

White government blames everyone but itselfe By R. GREGORY NOKES Associated Press


he white government of South Africa is blaming everyone but itself for the continuing violence in that racially troubled country, but the rest of the world is unlikely to be sympathetic.

A bomb that killed five people over the weekend was planted by the "friends of the Ted Kennedys," said a government spokesman, referring to Sen. Edward Kennedy, D-Mass., a strong supporter of sanctions against the Pretoria government. The government links outbreaks of violence to a Soviet-backed communist conspiracy. Moreover, it says economic sanctions imposed by the outside world will make the situation much worse. - "The most glaring example of double standards by the Western world is on the one hand to try to eradicate terrorism worldwide and on the other hand aiding and abetting those who are responsible

for blatantly brutal acts of terror in South Africa," Louis Nel, the deputy information minister, said at a news conference. NEL WENT ON to paint a picture of a government "committed to reform and to expand negotiations with black leaders." ' Nel's attempt to portray South Africa as the victim of terrorism is unlikely to be taken seriously, however. South Africa is regarded by much of the rest of the world, as a terrorist government that itself should be eradicated. President Reagan and British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher have acquired an image as the world leaders most sympathetic to the white government. But even Reagan has denounced South Africa's frequent armed invasions into neighboring black countries. The white government also rules neighboring Namibia as a colony in defiance of United Nations demands that It be given its Independence. South African commandoes have been been captured trying to blow up a U.S. oil refinery In nearby Angola. THE SOUTH AFRICAN government says it wants to be left alone to solve its own racial problems. But much of the

ANALYSIS world suspects that it won't do anything more to improve the plight of blacks than it did before. For more than 40 years, extreme racial segregation and discrimination has been official government policy. The 24 million blacks are subject to iron-fisted rule by a government of 6 million whites, which can, and does, regulate where they live, work and educate their children. Before the apartheid-practicing government made reporting of violent incidents a crime, Americans saw on their televisions screens and in their newspapers and magazines a different South Africa from the one Nel describes: —Security forces used guns, whips, tear-gas and clubs to break up funeral processions. Scores were killed, including 20 in one shooting Incident alone. — Police were seen on more than one occasion using whips to beat crowds of school children on school grounds. Entire classrooms of children have been taken

into custody. —Church congregations have been subjected to tear-gas attacks and one congregation was recently arrested. Religious leaders have been arrested and one foreign priest expelled. —The government acknowledged that 8,501 people still were being detained following the imposition of a state ofemergency on June 12. Those arrested Include labor, religious, press and political leaders, and they can be held indefinitely without being charged. —Virtually every kind of public outlet for peaceful protest has been closed. The news media are banned from unauthorized reporting on security matters and are barred from printing the names of arrested people. Even burning of candles in churches has been banned because of suspicion it was used as a protest. . NOW THE GOVERNMENT is hinting that it may take action against Bishop Desmond Tutu, the 19S4 Nobel Peace Prise winner and head of the Anglican church in South Africa, who has become, among westerners, the best-known opponent of apartheid. Tutu, the government says, has broken the law by publicly calling for sanctions

— a crime punishable by imprisonment:')," for up to 10 years. ,, '» Americans schooled In their own t ra- p < dition that oppressed peoples have a' •'' right to resort to arms to achieve political liberty and basic human rights —when >> all other avenues are denied to them —- in cannot be surprised that the black ''<1 ; majority has resorted to some violence .' Mi Indeed, what is surprising to many M.-J" that the violence still is largely sporadic " Bishop Tutu, warning of a bloodbath $ ' , ' come, has called on the West to impose...'• sanctions on the very grounds that *?* sanctions represent one of the few , remaining avenues for peaceful change, •' Rep. Howard Wolpe, D-Mich., and Sen. Nancy Kassebaum, R-Kan., chairmen of - the House and Senate African affairs '*• subcommittees, both take the view that >. the apartheid practices of the South ?' <*f African government are to blame for i violence and that it will get worse until > the grievances of blacks are addressee)." <«. " Kassebaum, a supporter of <» said: "Itistlmetomakedeartotne "S^I government of South Africa that the . continuation of its repressive policies) -, . will have tragic consequences."



TH E NATION Reagan says poverty declining t KrogM-ftddet Newt Service

ANTA BARBARA, Calif. — President Reagan said yesterday he has "turned around" the blight of poverty in the United States, but some of his critics contend there are more poor Americans today than when he took office in 1981. In a radio address yesterday keyed to s Labor Day audience, Reagan ektolled his administ r a t i o n ' s economic a c complishments, noting in particular the 46 months of growth and the creation of more than 10.6 million Jobs since the end of the 1981-82 recession. Reagan said that in the past.


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"big-government policies of high taxes mixed with inflation pushed millions into poverty. Well, we turned that around." He said the nation's poverty rate has dropped for the second consecutive year, proving that "a growing, vibrant economy is the best anti-poverty program there is." Some researchers- like the Washington-based Pood Research and Action Center (PRAC) argue, however, that the 1086 poverty level was well above the 1980 total or 29.3 million in 1980, the year before Reagan became president. The number of poor people peaked at 36.3 million in 1983.

Reagan may send Perkins to S. Africa


ANTA BARBARA, Calif. (AP) — The Reagan administration said yesterday it is considering a career black diplomat to be the next U.S. ambassador to South Africa. Edward J. Perkins, 58, is now serving as U.S. ambassador to Liberia. If confirmed, Perkins would replace Herman W. Nickel as the U.S. ambassador in Pretoria.

"He is among the candidates under consideration but no final decision has been made," said the official, who declined to be identified! The administration's initial choice, North Carolina businessman Robert. J. Brown, also a black man, withdrew his name from consideration after questions were raised about his business dealings.

Lewis prepares for 211/2-hour telethon |

AS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) — I Final preparations were ^•made yesterday for the annual Jerry Lewis Labor Day Telethon, with participants eyeing a goal of $1 more than last year's record $33.18 million in pledges. The 21!*-hour entertain-

ment extravaganza to benefit the Muscular Dystrophy Association is scheduled to begin at 9 p.m. EDT today and run until 6:30 p.m. EDT tomorrow. The show is to be broadcast live from Caesars Palace here to some 200 television stations across the country.

Big Apple has richest, poorest district ASHINGTON (AP) — The nation's Wealthiest congressional district is in Manhattan, the poorest is uptown in the Bronx and the most Irish is in Boston, according to a new study revealing stereotypes and surprises about life in America. The analysis of the nation's 435 congressional districts also shows the district with the

W: J

; most blacks is in Chicago, the

'most college graduates in Montgomery County, Md., and the most Ronald Reagan voters i in Houston. The



down, by the Joint Center for Political Studies, often reinforces the obvious: poverty plagues cities' and Appalachia, the elderly retire to Florida and "yuppies" are dumping their disposable dollars into Manhattan, San Franciso and the nation's capital. But the "Congressional District Fact Book" also offers some obscure glimpses of the nation: the Downers CJrovc, III., area has the fewest poor people, the most settlers of English ancestry abound in Utah, and the most mass transit users live in Harlem.

Tearful reunion Nathaniel Todd Murphy, 5, is hugged by his mother, Deborah, left, his sister, Melissa, and his father, Carl, after Nathaniel returned home with a friend Friday. H e had been the object of a massive search by hundreds of neighbors, police officers and in*udson, Fie.

The Labor Day weekend drew Americans in droves to campgrounds, beaches and end-of-thesummer parties yesterday, while organized labor marked the 100th anniversary of the founding of the American Federation of Labor. Others worked to complete preparations for the annual Jerry Lewis Labor Day Telethon, a 21 tthour entertainment extravaganza to be broadcast bv 200 stations today and tomorrow to benefit the Muscular Dystrophy Association. And for many in the eastern half of the nation, an unseasonable chill in the air and record lows in nearly 60 cities reminded them of autumn only a few weeks away. Union members commemorating the founding of the AFL held an hour-long parade yesterday through downtown Columbus, Ohio. The AFL, predecessor to the AFL-CIO, was founded in Columbus on Dec. 10, 1886, when delegates from the Knights of Labor and the Federation of National Trade and Labor Unions elected Samuel Gompers its first president. The organization merged with

1 in 17 psychiatrists has sex with patients BOSTON (AP) — Six percent of psychiatrists in the United States admit having sexual relations with their patients and many contend the affairs benefit those they treat, .according to a new survey. Sexual contact between psychotherapists and their patients is widely considered to be unethical. It is condemned by the American Psychiatric Association and forbidden by the Hlppocratic oath. But of those surveyed by doctors from Harvard-affiliated hospitals, 7 percent of male psychiatrists and 3 percent of female psychiatrists acknowledged having «t-x with their pa-

tients. A third of these doctors said they had done It with more than one patient. The study, published in the September issue of the American Journal of Psychiatry, is the first nationwide survey conducted on sexual relations between psychiatrists and-their patients. The researchers sent questionnaires to 6,674 psychiatrists randomly selected from the files of the American Medical Association. They were promised their answers would be kept confidential. One-quarter of them, or 1,442 doctors, returned the questionnaires. Included in these were 19 who didn't fill them out but wrote obscenities or other hostile comments on them. f-' \



"If people didn't go to the Statue of Liberty celebration, they can come to this," said Edward Hartig, project director for the celebration. "This canal la more important than the Statue,, of Liberty, and It's 50 years older."


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shouldn't apply to him since he was granted tenure at the university before they came into effect. However, he said in a statement released yesterday that he was making the formal appeal because he didn't want to forfeit any academic or legal rights he might have. "As part of my theological enterprise, I will continue to work for the legitimacy of theological and practical dissent from some noninfallible church teachings and for the importance of academic freedom for Catholic institutions and for Catholic theology," he said in the statement.

Health's investigation into reports of 29 cases of atypical pneumqnia here, said yesterday that laboratory tests had confirmed the Legionnaires' diagnosis in nine of the cases during the previous 24 hours. Only three had been confirmed earlier.

Chicago also had a parade and festival yesterday, celebrating the 150th anniversary of the Illinois A Michigan Canal, built from 1836 to 1848, which linked Lake Michigan with the Illinois River, opening inland water travel from New York to New Orleans and fueling rapid economic growth for the Chicago and Joliet areas.

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12 Legionnaires' cases confirmed HEBOYGAN, Wis. (AP) — Twelve cases of Legionn a i r e s ' d i s e a s e in Sheboygan iiave been confirmed, but a state epidemiologist says the peak of the outbreak may have passed. Dr. Jeff Davis, who has been heading the 'state Division of

"It is appropriate that this year is the anniversary of Lady Liberty and the AFL-CIO," said Ohio Gov. Richard Celeste, referring to the 100th year of the Statue of Liberty. "Because, liberty and' labor go hand In hand and anyone who forgets that does it at, their own peril."

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Catholic dissident to appeal dismissal ASHINGTON (AP) — The Rev. Charles Curran, declaring he'll be a I Catholic theologian "no matter I what happens," said yesterday £ that he is formally appealing • the Vatican's attempt to fire him from the theological faculty at Catholic University. The embattled priest, whose , dissent on sexual issues led to the Vatican action that is unprecedented against an American, said he had written to the university's chancellor requesting that the school's internal appeals process be put into effect. Curran has said previously the rules of that process

the Congress of Industrial Organization in 1966. The AFL-CIO, which has 13.1 million members, considers Gompers the father of the modern labor movement.''

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Lost but not forgotten Trooper Phil L. Mosher of Albany, N.Y., uses a puppet to console Misty Hill, 8, of Addison, NY., after she became lost yesterday at the state fair.

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reveals defense 'revolving door'


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subcommittee of .the House Committee on Port Of flee and Civil Service. He requested the GAO review along with Sen. William V. Roth Jr., R-Del.. the chairman of the Senate Governmental. Affairs Committee. WASHINGTON — More than 20 percent of the The report comes at a time when Congress is people who left Jobs at the. Pentagon in 1983 and studying new restrictions on the freedom of top 1984 to Join defense contractors now spend at least civilian employees and military officers to move some time working on the same projects they had directly into private-sector Jobs in defense. Conpreviously overseen, a study has found. gressional critics maintain the current laws are Moreover, 45 percent of the former Defense inadequately enforced and are insufficient to attack Department employees say their new Jobs in the problem of a government worker using his industry require them to communicate with former position to gain the favor of a contractor. colleagues at the Pentagon, and 26 percent acknowlThe current laws do not prohibit federal workers edge they were in positions to affect the work of from Joining a company with whom they previously their future employer during their last two years at dealt. Rather, existing laws restrict the right of the Pentagon. former workers to deal on behalf of their new A full' 90 percent of those surveyed believe it is companies directly with the federal government. "advantageous for the Department of Defense" to The House recently approved legislation that have former employees take defense-related Jobs in would prohibit a large group of Pentagon procureprivate industry, but 36 percent also said the ment officials from working for two years for any Pentagon could benefit from restrictions to limit company that receives defense contracts with which potential conflicts of interest. they were previously involved. The proposal was The findings are {contained in a briefing report to not included in the Senate's version of the defense, Congress prepared by the General Accounting Office budget bill, however, and its fate will be determined and entitled, "The DoD Revolving Door." by a conference committee. "We nowtknow that the revolving-door problem The new GAO study concludes that of the 30,126 (between government and industry) is even more mid- and top-level civilian workers and military widespread than expected," said Rep. Gerry Sikorski, D-Minn., who released the report yester- officers who left the Defense Department in fiscal 1983 and 1984, an estimated 5,755 or 19 percent are day. now working for a defense contractor. "The study suggests that defense contractors are Based on the responses by 658 of those former using the allure of lucrative Jobs to manipulate the workers selected through a statistical sampling procurement process for their own gain. Former process, the GAO concluded 26 percent of the Pentagon officials are hired for their insider workers held Pentagon Jobs in which they could knowledge and for favors already rendered." have "potentially affected" the work of their new The GAO did not try to draw such conclusions, employer during their last two years on the federal presenting only the statistical results of a confidenpayroll. tial mail survey. But the congressional watchdog Thirty-three percent acknowledged personal conagency noted "it is important to keep in mind that tact "in the normal course" of their Pentagon work the respondents were self-reporting on a sensitive with employees from the company they later Joined. issue dealing with potential post-employment conThe GAO said 21 percent of the former employees flicts of interest.", reported they spend at least some of their time "Therefore, anylblas in the data would likely be working on the same projects they dealt with while the result of their reporting less post-DoD employon i In- Pentagon payroll. Thirteen percent say they ment on the same project than actually exists." spend at least 60 percent of their time working on Sikorski is the chairman of the investigations such projects. B» NORMAN BUCK A^oclatsd Press i

No more toxic gas

eruptions expected

YAOUNDE, Cameroon (AP) — Italian scientists examining the site of the Aug. 21 calamity in northwestern Cameroon see little chance of further deadly gas eruptions from the same lake, but say other lakes in the area may be dangerous: "Ibtr^ia no possibility of an exjfesfcn of this Hind within a short time" at Lake Nios, where more than 1,700 people suffocated from carbon dioxide, said volcanologist Franco Barberi yesterday. The cloud of hot gas swept through three villages near'.the lake, devastating much of \the population. The Office of the U.N. Coordinator for Disaster Relief said'in > Geneva late Friday that the gps .killed 1,746 people. ; Barberi, a professor at the Unlit versity of Pisa, told The Asw , sociated Press the buildup of hot • volcanic gases beneath Lake Nios '• may have taken years and it would i, be unlikely for such pressure to build up again quickly. • French volcano expert Ilaroun • Tazieff said late Friday, hoWeyer, ' that while the pressure under the • lake may have been expended, it was possible that the pocket of _ deadly gas was not entirely emp• tied by the explosion and that a risk of further emissions remained. Tazieff warned against allowing local residents to return. Barberi's team of scientists is one of several who went to the disaster site. His group was the ' first to leave the region. Reports of fluctuating water temperatures in Lake Nios made by French scientists prompted

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The Cameroon Disaster Cameroon, the size of California with a population of 9 2 million, is located on the Gull of Guinea in western Africa




For many years gases collect in the lake bed sediment.

An earthquake, landslide, or a volcanic disturbance nay have triggered the release ol deadly gases from Lake Nios. U.S. scientists contend that carbon dioxide is the most likely cause ol death This gas is commonly released by volcanoes. It's not poisonous but causes suffocation It is heavier than air and would collect in low lying populated areas

the varied climate of heavy rains and bright sunshine which would affect readings noticeably. He said the lake's temperature now of 86 degrees is far above an average temperature of 72-73, and is due to residual heat from the! gas cloud that exploded from the i lake 10 days ago. Barberi's findings confirm init fears of further volcanic activity itiaUhiriking about how the disas' in the lake. Barberi said the ter took place, that a dense, hot fluctuations may have been due to gas cloud swept through a river




valley downstream from the lake, blanketing villages and suffocating villagers with carbon dioxide. Survivors complained Of burns from hot, humid'gas which clung to their clothing. Several suffered paralyzed limbs. Most victims passed out from the fumes and many survivors were found in coma-like states. "These are the typical reactions of... (carbon dioxide) poisoning," said Barberi.

Report sajte CDC dissent hurts anti^AIDS research A former CDC lab expert who asked not to be .'; MIAMI (AP) — Dissension among AIDS experts at * the national Centers for Disease Control haa led to named described how some experiments were the supression of research, sabatoged experiments tampered with. and the loss of key workers, according' to a "Cultures turned up missing or contaminated," he newspaper report yesterday. .. told the newspaper. In other instances, he said, if*.' "There Is a long history of bad politic* and carbon dioxide to virus incubators was turned off, " unhappy people over there. I can't begin to unravel ruining experiments. It," Dr. Steven McDougal, head or an unrelated Other workers at the CDC said authorship claims immunology lab at the federal institute in Atlanta, on research papers have led to intense conflicts. Top " told The Miami Herald. % administrators working from as away as Africa have . Dr. James Curran, head of the CDC's VUDS - routinely ordered their names added to studies they ., program, Is at the center of the controversy, ' did not work on, the newspaper reported. "scientists said. Among their complaints is that The internal squabbling eventually led to the ;• Curran has temporarily blocked publication . of - research, including one paper that showed com- departure of key researchers who helped prove mercially available spermicides kill the AIDS virtus blood transfusions spread the deadly disease and who discovered, the virus that causes the disease. within 60 seconds. . ' "Tens of thousands fewer people would be One researcher who left the agency, Dr. VS. infected with AIDS if he had not suppressed dsftal" Kalyanaraman, ranks among the nation's most ' said Bruce Voeller, a researcher at the Mariposa prestigious AIDS workers, the newspaper said. Foundation who initiated the study conducted by j Curran, a venereal disease specialist, was apV;CDC researchers. ', i i pointed head of the agency's multimillion-dollar Acquired immune deficiency syndrome destroy* i program soon after AIDS was identified in 1981. He ^,- the body's disease-fighting ability, leaving it prey to' , told the Herald he had no'knowledge of sabatoged Srpneumonia, cancer and other illnesses. More titan \ 1 experiments, that research was net suppressed and 24,000 people in the United States have contracted \ that research papers are not falsely authored. AIDS and more than 13,000 have died since! "AIDS is an Important problem and so many researchers began keeping track of the disease in \ aspects need reporting, I hate to see things distract 1981. • \ from that," Curran said.


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EDITORIALS In praise of the work force


cross the nation, we celebrate women and the establishment of a Labor Day, but few are aware of bureau of labor statistics. The group the origin of the holiday that adopted a policy of inclusive unionism: Any worker, regardless of recognizes the nation's labor force. The holiday is celebrated on the race, creed, craft or degree of skill, first Monday in September in the U.S., was eligible to join the group. In 1882, the group held the parade Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands and honors the working class. The day was in New York City that marked the first first celebrated in 1882 — before it widespread public recognition of the became a national holiday — when a labor force. In 1884, the group held large parade was held in New York the parade on the first Monday in' September, and passed a resolution to City by the Knights of Labor. The Noble Order of the Knights of hold all future parades on that day Labor was an American labor union and to name the day "Labor Day." Members of other labor groups , that began as a secret fraternal organization. It was founded in across the country lobbied for their Philadelphia in 1869 by American state legislatures to recognize the day garment worker Uriah Stephens and and to declare it a national holiday. In 1877, Colorado became the first state some of his fellow workers. They opened the group to workers to do so. New York, Massachusetts from all professions except doctors, and New Jersey were the next states , lawyers, bankers, liquor dealers or to recognize the day. stockholders. In fact, it was the first In 1804, Congress declared the day' union to want to include all workers in a national holiday. That same year,1 the nation in one union. the Knights of Labor participated in a In the 1870's, an economic de- nationwide strike by railroad workers pression in the country caused a large against the railroads. The striken) swell in the group's membership. The were defeated, partly due to the j fraternal nature of the group ended in ' opposition of the American Feder- ' 1881, and the Knights became strictly ation of Labor (AFL) which had been, formed in 1866 by groups who liad a trade union. The group advocated militant action broken away from the Knights of against employers and played an Labor in order to form unions based on important role in strikes staged by a person's craft. This led to the fall of coal miners and railroad workers in the Knights of Labor, and in 1917, the 1877. In 1878, local representatives group was formally dissolved. held a general assembly in Reading, But the group survives in the labor Pa. The assembly favored reforms reforms it advocated, in the inclusive such as an eight-hour workday, re- unionism it promoted and in 'the vision of the child labor laws, equal national holiday which we all .celopportunity and wages for working ebrate.

ER VIEWS The Lebanon


Iterative Stamp V5EWPOINT

The taxgame: Incentives vs. justice BARRY SCHWARTZ Mr. Brown is a gifted football player who tends to gain a great deal of weight in the off-season. As a result, his preseason condition ing is always in- ' complete and his early-season performance is lackluster. T« try to solve this problem, his team offers him an incentive on top of his $250,000 salary. For every pound less than 860 that he weighs at the start of training camp, he earns $5,000. He shows' up weighing 230 pounds, earns $ 100,000. and has a great season. But then a problem emerges. His teammates start to grumble. Why should he earn $ 100,000 for doing what the rest of the players regard as a routine responsibility and do for nothing? They ask for weight control incentives too. Management responds that they have no weight problem. The players respond that they may well have a weight problem next year. Mr. Smith is a fifth-grade teacher in an upper middle class suburb. All of the kids in the class but one are highly . motivated, well behaved, and hard working. The one exception is both lazy and unruly. So Mr. Smith makes a deal with this one child. Special prizes can be earned for turning in assignments on time, and for behaving in class. The child becomes*model pupil. '' But again, a problem emerges. The other kids wonder why they aren't also getting prizes. Their behavior starts to deteriorate, and their interest starts to wane. To bring them Into line, Dr. Smith must extend the system of incentives to

saving and investing money. These other people regard taxes not as a responsibility to be faced, but a cost to be avoided. Why should she do for nothing what others are getting paid for? Ms: Jones hires an accountant and a financial planner. These imaginary tales have several features in common. First, they illustrate how incentives can be used to manipulate behavior. If you want someone to do something, you just have to make it worth his or her while. Second, they illustrate that incentives of this sort are not the only source of human motivation. Some athletes stay in shape out of a sense of pride, or of responsibility to their teammates. Some students work hard in school out of respect or enthusiasm for education. Some people pay taxes out of a sense of justice, fairness, or responsibility. Finally, the stories illustrate how difficult it is for certain activities to be different things to different people. If one person stays in shape for money, those who do it out of a sense of responsibility are made to feel like fools. The same is true of school work and taxes. Are taxes responsibilities to be faced, or obstacles to be avoided? There is a lesson in these stories for our impending tax reform. There seems to be universal agreement that something has gone seriously wrong with our tax system. It is difficult to administer, to enforce and to understand. It has created a class of people — accountants, tax planners, investment advisers — whose only conl rilmiioii to the welfare and productivity of society is their ability to keep money out of the government's pockets and in their clients'. It is no longer being used effectively and efficiently to provide incentives that induce people to spend their time and money in ways that benefit society as a whole.

taking money from citirens in accordance with principles of justice and fairness to support the services the government should provide? To decide whether m system of incentives is working, we appeal to standards of efficiency. To decide whether taxes are fair, we appeal to standards of justice. f ;, The language of justice Is fundamentally different from the language of efficiency. For years,' we have tried to maintain a tax system that spoke both languages at once. Oiir current Babel is the result. Now is the time to be clear. Either use taxation as an incentive system and forget abput justice, or worry about justice and forget about incentives. We should continue to worry about and work for justice in taxation. Todo so effectively, we must keep tax laws and incentive systems separate. Taxation should simply be a burden that citizens take on as a part of their responsibility u> society. Incentives can be offered by other routes; subsidies, transfer payments, low interest loans, what have you. There is plenty of room for incentive systems as means to implement social policy. They should be kept apart from taxation. What I am auggesting is thai this apparent gain in efficiency that comes from using taxes is only a short-term gain. In the Idng term, it turns the tax system into a tax-avoidance game, in which Just taxation is defined as that which one can't avoid, and specialists are created whose only social function is their ability to reduce the taxes of their client*. The football team's incentives are efficient in the short run in inducing Mr. Brown to stay in shape. But .in the long run, they end up forcing the team to pay everyone for what they used to get, and ought to get, for free. Just as a football team shouldn't have to buy a player's commitment to excellence, a country shouldn't have to buy its citizens' financial support.

everyone j Ms. Jones is a successful busination-state, but was pieced together t's natural that Americans should hesswpnuui who puts some money in by the British in 1910 out of the view the drama of South Africa in the* bank, buys an occasional stock, colonies of Natal, the Cape, the Transterms of our own historical extakes clients out to dinner now and vasal and the Orange Free State. The perience. Our forefathers won their then, and gives what she can to charity. initial liberty with bayonets. The end result, as British historian Paul JohnAt tax time, she files the short form and It is sometimes unfair, allowing peoson pointed out in Commentary takes the standard deduction. The tax of enslavement came for American ple who earn enormous incomes to pay she pays, she figures, is a fair reflection magazine last September, is a blacks with wrath and carried a little tax while people who earn modest of her responsibility to her government terrible swift sword. Their incorpora- patchwork union of four major and 23 incomes pay substantial tax. Barry Schwartz, a professor of and her society. minor languages. The largest, racial tion into American life came with pyscholoj/y and chairman of the The fundamental question is: Should Then she finds out that other people group alone, the Zulus, consists of .political struggle mounted from the psychology department at Swarthmore the tax system be used as a device for like her are given incentives, in the about 200 tribes, further subdivided streets. College, wrote this articlefor The putting social policy into effect? Or , form of tax deductions, for giving to into clans. Among other significant , But in deciding on the sanctions Philadelphia Inquirer. should it be used simply as a device for charity, entertaining customers and groups are the Xhosa, Coloureds, passed by the House and coming North Sotho, South Sotho, Tswana, before the Senate — or in simply Shangaan and Venda — each subi trying to understand an unfolding divided as well. •tragedy — it will pay to remember probably Green Berets, would be sent to commanders is dead, right? that South Africa is not the U.S. Our Then there are the two major groups JAMES MCCARTNEY Central America to train contra com' historical experience may serve us ill of white, the Afrikaners and the Don't bet on it. Sasser, one of the manders. The likely site for most of the as a guide to the future of Soweto. English-speakers, who still harbor leading opponents of aid to the contras, training would be Honduras, but some WASHINGTON — It appears that we the grudges that flared into; the Boer isn't. And neither is the State DepartIn the guiding popular view, the training also could take place in El are about to enter what Sen. James ment. War 87 years ago. There tare also , drama is played out by two classes: Salvador or Panama, Pentagon officials Sasser, D-Tcnn., has labeled the "hush As long ago as June 19, when the Asians, both Hindu and Muslim; there oppressed blacks and oppressive said. money" era of U.S. operations in Cencontra aid debate was at fever pitch in .whites. It follows that an end to white are Christians, Jews and Buddhists. But no sooner had the story about tral America In President Reagan's the Senate, Sasser noted that the bill Make no mistake, this is not an ."domination will mean an end to possible GI trainers broken in Washing- under consideration also included a drive to force Nicaragua's Sandinista American melting pot. Apartheid, •oppression. This argument plays well ton than Central American governgovernment to change its ways. $300 million package of economic aid to ments began issuing denials. which aggravates old differences, was " whether you favor the U.S. model of The anti-Sandlnista campaign, Central American nations that are Honduran Foreign Minister Carlos institutionalized in 1948, but its coots Revolution, or the Soviet model Sasser believes, is about to go under• neighbors of Nicaragua. Lopez Contreras announced that Honlie in discriminatory pass-laws and ground, with all kinds of secret hocus•'preferred by1 the African National It was then that he put the hushduras would have no part of such a' . pocus in the pattern of American covert labor laws that date back At least 200 Congress. money label on the $300 million plan. operations in the heyday of the CIA in years, and ethnic and racial quarrels package, saying he believed at least This revolutionary liberation view "My government will not permit the . the 1950s and 1960s — times when the part of it was intended as a pay off to that are even older. Shako up a becomes tortured, though, when it so-called anti-Sandlnista contras to , CIA helped topple governments in Countries like Honduras, El Salvador country like this enough, and it will tries to explain why most of the Use our territory to be trained by • Guatemala and Iran and enlisted the ' and Panama for keeping their mouths fragment into a bloody chaos of .'•country's violence involves blacks • Mafia to try to get Fidel Castro to smoke American soldiers," he said Aug. 22. shut about what might be going on. warring factions, farpoorer and more ''fighting blacks. In the Crossroads a cigar loaded with explosives. .. Panama quickly said It had adopted' As for the State Department, officials wretched than, anything we have seen township these past few months, *.. The almost certain result is that it's the same policy. And a few days later, ' there have declined to comment ofthere so far. scores have died in fighting between going to be increasingly difficult to tell Vice President Rodolfo Antonio Castillo ficially on the statements of denial from ', black radical "comrades" and black exactly who is doing what to whom, Claramount of El Salvador declared, ! the three countries. But they have The first thing the West, and e s "vigilantes." • where and how in Central America. "The government of El Salvador will noted that negotiations are still under pecially the Americans, need to A possible case in point is already .- Similarly, Oliver Tambo of the ANC not lend its territory for any destabilizway on the military and economic aid understnd is that they probably candeveloping. ing opposition force, especially in the h '• is seen in the West as a legitimate • not control events in South Africa any packages. The Pentagon disclosed hut week case" of the Nicaraguan rebels. It is probably worth noting that black leader, though his organization more than they have'been able to that/it is planning a training program ' f\l\ three countries have been relucReagan has given the CIA a top role in , calls for violence that will make South control events' in Lebanon. The one ' for Nicaraguan rebels, or contras, as tant in the past to support the contras management of the anti-Sandlnista ;, Africa "ungovernable." But Western hope for throwing out apartheid pa(t of Reagan's $ 100 million aid openly and have shied away from campaign and the spending of the new • leaders and Western reporters are without promoting a bloody anarchy package that is awaiting final conpossible confrontations with their $100 million. , - puzzled by Mangosuthu G. Buthelezi, lies in economic development, which i gressional approval. powerful Nicaraguan neighbor. James McCartney writesfor Knightwho leads the Zulus and speaks for .' lender the program, American OIs, lifts wages and ultimately makes it too So the plan to send GIs to train contra RidderNewspapers. 1 • moderation. costly to distinguish afmong people on For a paradigm that makes sense the basis of race) But the South' ";' out of all this, it's best to drop the idea African economy, is Increasingly under BLOOM COUNTY by Berke Breathed ',' that South Africa today is . like siege by foreigners of good will, who, Philadelphia in 1776, or even like the favor the strange idea that economic divided union on the eve' of the 7HW7Z? collapse will somehow confer unity " Emancipation Proclamation. The usc- and true democracy. weu r HUWEKPIHCKS > ful parallel here is Beirut, 1975. ' many rival factions living under an uneasy truce. Despite the evil of. life for all South Africans are truly the • '' apartheid, the lines of division do not goals, here, it seryes no one's purposes ; — except' the ev«-refcdy Soviet Vul- ; fallneatly between white and black. ture — to pound on South Africa until ,. Bather, the divisions run like cuts in it shatters. One Lebanon 1s more than .. a huge jigsaw puzzle. enough. It .helps to remember that South Wall Street Journal Africa did not arise naturally as a


United States enters 'hush money' era

' ,' \-



Aid can save Haiti from sure death PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti — The reality of economics has descended like an enshrouding miasma on Haiti. This wretched country, poorest in the Americas, wiU get poorer. Its people, hungriest in the hemisphere, will get hungrier. The ravaged land, which now barely supports the populace, will end up a parched, barren desert in 20 years. Unless Haiti receives massive aid. When this decade began, Haiti was already at the bottom of every economic chart iB the Western half of the world.' Vet thestatistics continued to plunge and ' still urelon a downhill slide: • • Red wages are 20 percent below the 1980 lejJel. A is more than double what it was six years ago. • Drought has reduced rice, corn and soybean production by 20 percent. • Thousands who held Jobs in 1980 are now out of work: • The AIDS crisis and political upheavals have scared away the tourists. • Fuel supplies are dangerously low. • And the national treasury has been depleted. Tragically, these grim statistics have faces — gaunt, peaked faces, without

hope. For life In Haiti la harsh, and catastrophe la commonplace. Only one of five Haitians has learned to read. For most, life la labor, and death comes early. The average Haitian woman expects to lose half of her babies to infant diseases. In their native Creole language, a child of 2 Is called youn tl chape -<-' "a little escapee" from death. 1 visited a shim section where, authorities estimate, 400,000 people are crammed Into a ghetto 10 blocks square. I found myself engulfed In an aat bed of humanity, with people pushing, swarming, sweating, hawking soiled goods, struggling to survive. Half of the people live in tha streets. They bathe In the gotten Ilk filthy, running sewer water. Their naked children dig for morsels in decaying garbage piles. The other half live In tiny corrugated tin shacks. Under the tropical sun, these shanties become insufferable hot boxes. On the edge of the slums, a water main sprung a leak. 'A crowd quickly gathered. Some splashed and bathed happily in the bubbling water; others scooped up water in tin cans and carried the precious fluid to their shanties.

discolored and their bellies bloated from

Jack , Anderson A small boy, walling pitifully, wandered through a forest of adult legs. But the people are so inured to suffering that they Ignored the little boy's cries. They showed no hostility, by the way, tdward an affluent, overweight American in their midst. Some were a bit aggressive, eager to sell trinkets or services. For a sa|e, after all, might determine whether they; would eat that day. The roads out of Port-au-Prince lead back through the centuries to a world of donkeys loaded with produce and wooden-wheeled carts drawn by bullocks. The poverty, If less oppressive, is just as severe. Nestled in the parched mountains are) obscure villages where children are too1 weak from hunger to play, their hair

Destitute families have chopped down trees to make charcoal, which is sold in bushel bag* along the roadside. They have stripped wide patches of land, which were once forested but are now barren. The pelting rains wash the rich topsoil into the rivers and out to aea. In another two decades, moat of Haiti will be a desert unless It la reforested. The Haitian people are by no means a lazy lot. They are eager to work; they expect nothing to be handed to them. Neither are they victims of an "act of God," like the drought-induced famines in Africa. They have been abused and bedeviled by their rulers. For the last 29 years, their oppressors have been, first, Francois "Papa Doc" Duvalier, then his son, Jean-Claude "Baby Doc." While most Haitians went hungry, the Duvallers lived in lavish style. They didn't merely skim money off the top; they squeezed It out of the economy. At the end, the Duvallers absconded with an estimated II billion, leaving scarcely 1600,000 In the national treasury.

The Haitians are a gentle but emotional people. Their desperation turned to anger, and anger to action. They took to the streets, turning on the Duvallers' blue-clad security police — the notorious Ton Ton Macoutea. Not all the anger haa ye^ boiled out of them, and they occasionally stage a small ruckus. But most Haitians would rather have food than revenue. If their plight continues to worsen, they will flee Haiti by the millions. Already they are gazing longingly across the. Caribbean at America. In the United States, they hope, as they express It, pou cheche lavi mouln — "to search for my life." America haa a 210-year tradition of morality and honor. Its troops Intervened in 1916 to bring political stability to Haiti. They stayed until 1034, then handed the country over. The United States would seem to have some obligation, therefore, to set things right in Haiti before the dam bursts and the human flood engulfs the Caribbean coast. Jack Anderson columnist.




Socialist Workers win one from FBI U.S. District Judge Thomas P. I Griesa has awarded 1264,000 In damages to the Socialist Workers Party as balm for the afflictions visited upon It by the FBI over a 16-year period that ended In 1976. The disruptions, the stimuli to paranoia and the Invasions of privacy catalogued In Orlesa's 214-page decision ceased a decade ago; and, although they have by no means lost every fascination, we might consign them to ancient history If we could be confident that the official spite they manifested was the spirit of a departed past. The Marxist-LeninistTrotsky ite doctrines of the Socialist Workers find no comfortable lodgment with Qrieaa the philosopher; but, as Judge and finder of fact, he exempts their practices from all taint of violence and even permit* the Inference that the Socialist Workers might be commended for. encouraging , their young to shun marijuana and deadly weapons. Had their temper been fiercer, their numbers would have inhibited its menace. In 1960 there were 466 Socialist Workers, and 52 of them had been enrolled as informers by the FBI. This mixture of one disguised intelligence implant with every nine honest Bolsheviks was maintained into 1966, after which there were fallings below the quota until 1976, when the FBI had only 19 informants for a thousand Socialist Workers. The going wage for a full-time secret agent ranged from 1200 to $300 a month, and the FBI spent $1.68 million to maintain' this branch of the service. There were ' also free-lance openings: A Janitor was paid for rifling the wastebaskets at SWP headquarters, and an employee at a hospital favored . by Socialist WorRer families sold their medical records complete to the smallest child among them. - There were also the visits to employers and to landlords by FBI agents mandated to perform this office' every 45 days for each of the 308 Socialist Workers listed in the National Security Index. In case these routine reminders of the subject's possibly suspect character were not enough to set him apart, the FBI would now and then favor employers with detailed warnings about the Marx-

Murray Kempton ist-Leninist serpent in their garden. As best Griesa could judge, the FBI carried out 204 breakings and enterings — all, as one of its internal memorandums put It, "clearly Illegal" — and made off with nearly 10,000 documents. One instrument in these employments was Timothy Redfearn, a Denver Socialist Worker. The bureau's files certified him as "excellent," and he was indeed versatile. Having learned burglary while pilfering from the SWP office, Redfearn moonlighted in the private sector and was caught breaking into the houses of respectable citizens. After his release, the FBI restored his retainer, and he gratified Its faith by burglarizing the Socialist Worker bookstore. The FBI took the fruits of this crime and denied all part in harvesting them. Redfearn was left to take the fall with a Jail term. That was the FBI's style and Grlesa's opinion is most disturbing for the Intimation that it still Is. His progress toward the light in this case was an unending struggle with the FBI's obstructions. When the SWP sued In 1974, it served the bureau with interrogatories demanding details of its conduct and the answers, in Grlesa's judgment, were "grossly deceptive." There followed a period of three years while the FBI, in the court's words, "deliberately concealed" 204 burglaries from its own lawyers. Such was the posture of a Federal Bureau of Investigation that had been conditioned across years of assurance that it was immune to ever being called to book. And what visible reason do we have now to think that this |>osture has altered enough to give jis confidence that to ask the FBI what it is doing would mean to get the truth in return? ' Murray Kempton is a syndicated columnist.

The Eisenhowers; David on Dwight One thousand objective pages strip the vibrance from the story I am an admirer of Dwight Eisenhower. I am Interested in military history generally, and in the Second World War more particularly. Then why was it such a chore to finish David Eisenhower's new book on his grandfather? Part of it is the scale — almost a thousand pages on little more than a year in one theater of the vast war. It would take an extremely intelligent writer to subject the mass of documents being processed to unfaltering attention and right judgment. Instead, there are long lapses into mere accumulation of detail. I do not know whether David Eisenhower is a good writer. But he, is clearly not a good enough writer to pull off this difficult assignment. The second reason for the dullness is an obvious strain, on every page, not only to be fair but to demonstrate fairness in the most overt way. This demonstrative objectivity inhibits not only the partisan urge, but any vivacity of participation in the tale. The obsession with, objectivity

seems to have determined the outline* of the book. Eisenhower could have begun his biography with Ike's birth, boyhood, West Point and peacetime Army days. All that occurred long before David's birth, before he knew his grandfather, before he could remember anything about him personally. But those events occurred within the family, and were part of the communal memory, tinged with myth, of the home. By c o n c e n t r a t i n g ' o n Eisenhower's climactic year of command in Europe, young Eisenhower dealt with the time when his grandfather was separ-

ated from wife and son (David's father), from brothers, from his normal social context. This was the most public Elsenhower available — one whose actions can be studied not only best, but almost solely, from the records — from cables, military reports, oral history Interviews with staff and' fellow commanders. These very things are treated less as conduits' of access to Eisenhower than as instruments of control, pushing him further away, distancing him to see him in a colder light of history. This attempt to transcend partisanship is admirable. It establishes a certain bona fidea for the inevitably more personal books to follow. But it increases the dullness factor to a numbing degree. Even when David is arguing for Dwight, he does it In measured ways that look more half-hearted than objective. On several military decisions, he is right to admit that Elsenhower yielded to unfortunate necessities — e.g., letting Patton try to hurry off on his

own after he failed to keep pace with the broad advance of others' armies. Elsenhower,, handling prickly allies, competing American generals, and mysterious Russians, tried to keep ulp a broad advance, not favoring parts of the alliance over the whole. There were military as Well as diplomatic reasons for this — including the Western allies' dependence on massive technological support in order to be effective. Those who take for granted the defeat of Nazism, and think Eisenhower should have been conducting a third world war against Russia instead of finishing the second o.,.-, are not going to be convinced by this book's tentative and lukewarm support of its subject. For that, one would have to argue well instead of merely accumulating. Eisenhower heats up large amounts of material, some of it interesting, much of it valuable. But the huge pile that results Is never fused into a mountain. Garry WiU* is a syndicated columnist.

Today in history

Gee-whiz journalism trades depth for speed SALT LAKE CITY — Wander through the cavernous exhibition hall of the Salt Palace in Salt Lake City, and you might think you had been transported into the next century. Every square foot at this Radio and' Television News Directors Association convention is filled with enough gee-whiz gadgetry to make Buck Rogers look like a piker. A half-dozen companies offer computerized weather graphics, with instantly available three-dimensional effects. Two different companies offer remote sensing satellite services. For a ' price, they will supply you with eye-inthe-sky views of everything from river floods to forest fires to Chernobyl to the New York Harbor at Liberty Weekend. In the parking lot, a media village of satellite trucks had sprung up; mobile broadcasting vans that can arrive anywhere in North,America and, In five minutes or less, be broadcasting to any local station on the continent with a satellite receiving dish. It is, In the worked-to-death phrase of the younger generation, totally awWbme. It is also profoundly unsettling.' More and more, the business of ' gathering and disseminating news has put galloping technology into the hands •• of smart, committed, well-meaning

knowledge, tuck, punches and hard work to. that story in order to make It clearer and fuller. "Today, this happened" Is a good story. 'Today, this happened and here's why" is a much better, story. And it Is by no means clear that the Now, of course, a reporter may find . electronic media, having Invested a large himself on the air from the scene of a chunk of money In this new gadgetry, is breaking news story within minutes of going to be patient with a journalist who arriving there. After all, what's all this says, "Let's sacrifice speed here; I need expensive equipment for if not getting time to find out what happened here and the story first? Viewers will be seeing to explain it." • A prominent riews consultant told me journalists who haven't begun to under- the pictures faster than they ever stand how these tools are changing the imagined they could. But what will the at this conference, that the new techmost fundamental values of the news reporter be. doing who has a 10-mlnute nology is going to require a new breed of head start on the audience? Essentially, journalist: "Somebody who can think on enterprise. An example: In the "bad old days," a that reporter will be narrating the same his feet, somebody who is already prepared to tell the story." television news program might wait pictures the viewer is seeing. hours — or days, if the story was taking Perhaps when the news moves on to a Fine; but there la-room for skepticism place abroad — for news to get on the air. Film.had to be shipped, processed, different story, the reporter will be able about how many of this new breed will edited. No more. Videotape is instantly to start interviewing people, putting the absorb the values and context and playable; electronic and satellite news story together, finding out the back- background, and how many will eagerly gathering make it possible for television ground. It does not, however, require a surrender the work of analysis: In order to "go live" to virtually any news event master's degree in media studies to to be first with the gee-whiz pictures. in the world; what the helicopter and realize tliat the more technology cuts ' This brave new world will certainly microwave truck can't reach, the satel- down the time needed to put information mean that we'll be seeing and hearing on the air, the less time there is for the more and more, faster and faster. It may, lites can. however, turn out to be a case where Faster is better, right? Well, consider analysis of that Information. It may be an old-fashioned notion, but more is less. what the reporter, the producer and the Jeff Greenfield is a syndicated researchers were doing in the bad old it seems to me that the skills of a good days while the film was being processed. reporter rely precisely on bringing columnist.

Jeff Greenfield

The good'ones were making phone calls, talking to experts, running down rumors, maybe even looking up arcane facts to flush the story out, to put It in context. ', '•

Today Is Sunday, Aug. 31, the 243rd day of 1986. There are 122 days left in the year. . Today's highlight in history: On Aug. 31, 1886, an earthquake estimated at 7.7 on the Richter scale rocked Charleston, S.C. The quake, considered the most destructive ever to have struck the East Coast, claimed up to 110 lives. In 1881, the first U.S. tennis championships were played, in Newport, R.I. In 1887, inventor Thomas A. Edison received a patent for his "Kinetoscope," a device that produced moving pictures. In 1936, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed an act prohibiting the export of U.S. arms to belligerents. In 1964, Hurricane Carol hit the northeastern United States, resulting in nearly 70 deaths and millions of dollars in damage. In 1966, the U.S. House of Representatives joined the Senate in voting to establish the Department of Housing and Urban Development. In 1969, boxer Rocky Harciano died in the crash of a small airplane in Iowa, one day short of his 46th birthday. In 1980, Poland's Solidarity labor movement was born as Deputy. Prime Minister Mlec*yslaw Jagielski and labor leader Lech Walesa signed an agreement in Gdansk, ending a 17-day-old strike. Ten years ago: Democratic presidential nominee Jimmy Carter met privately In Washington ' with Roman Catholic bishops.

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E WORLD 5 Solidarity activists detained IARSAW, Poland (AP) — [At least five Solidarity _ activists were detained by police in two cities on the eve of the sixth anniversary of the founding of the nowoutlawed free trade union, opposition sources said yesterday. Solidarity supporters in Warsaw, Gdansk and other ' major cities were expected to •attend Roman Catholic Masses today to mark the signing of the Aug. 31, 1980, accords between the government and workers that ended paralyzing labor strikes and allowed the formation of free trade unions. But Solidarity, the first free union federation in the Soviet Bloc, was suspended with the


imposition of martial law in December 1981 and later was outlawed by Parliament. Martial law was lifted and replaced with other strict measures. Three policemen took Jozef Pinior, a Solidarity leader in the southwestern city of Wroclaw, from his apartment yesterday morning, his wife, Maria, said in a telephone Interview. In the southern city of Bielsko-Biala, four Solidarity activists, Henryk Juszczyk, Janusz Bargiel, Hiotr ,WoJciechowski and Graxyna Staniszewska, were taken from their jobs by police on Friday, a Warsaw opposition source reported.

Rightist S. African praises apartheid OHANNESBURG, South Africa (AP) — As Sowetans prepared memorial services for 20 blacks killed by police during the week, a far-right political leader praised apartheid yesterday at a rally where food was collected for needy white children. Andries Treurnicht, head of the Conservative Party, demanded immediate general elections, saying the governing National Party's proposals for limited power-sharing with blacks would lead to "national' suicide" for the white minority. Treurnicht spoke in


Afrikaans to about 2,000 people who gathered in a Pretoria plaza, prayed, sang patriotic hymns and donated cans of food for distribution to underprivileged white children. The Citizen, a pro-government Johannesburg newspaper, said there was speculation in Parliament that a general election, which need not be held until 1989, might be called for Nov. 26. The Conservative Party and its farright ally, the Reformed National Party, now hold 19 of Parliament's 166 elected seats and contend they would score significant gains among white voters. ".

Soviet people told little df Chernobyl OSCOW (AP) — Western people. scientists have praised The Soviet press, however, the Soviets for their can- briefly reported only the condor in- discussing the ference opening and closing. Chernobyl nuclear disaster at a Soviet readers still don't know world conference, but at home that the toll stands at 31, up. Soviet news media have not from the previous official figeven reported the latest death ure of 28. toll from Chernobyl. The state-run Soviet media The five-day conference on provided the most detailed acChernobyl, sponsored by the count on Chernobyl by reportInternational Atomic Energy ing on an Aug. 21 Moscow news Agency, drew nuclear safety conference during which experts from 60 countries and authorities discussed the official report on the accident. ended Friday in Vienna. During the meeting, Soviet The report was later submitted at the Vienna conference. delegates acknowledged that the April 26 accident was due The Soviet media accounts mainly to incompetence of omitted key parts of the report, plant personnel. They also said' such as the statement that the explosion, fire and radia- plant operators committed six tion caused 31 deaths and major safety violations before forced evacuation of 135,000 the accident.



TEGUCIGALPA, Honduras (AP) — With 1100 million in U.S. aid almost in their pockets, Contra rebels say they plan to nearly double the size of their fighting, force and expand their guerrilla warfare to three-fourths of Nicaragua in the next year. The rebels say that with the right training and equipment they can improve the effectiveness of the hit-and-miss style of fighting that, since 1982, has been more' miss than hit. The Contras are fighting Nicaragua's leftist Sandinista government, which the United States has accused of Undermining Central America by trying to export revolution. The Sandinistas overthrew the Somoza dynasty in 1979. The rebel leaders insist they don't want American soldiers fighting alongside them. "Just Nicaraguans will be fighting. We are fighting those who brought international terror to Nicaragua. We do not want to make the same mistake," said Frank Arana, a spokesman for the Nicaraguan Democratic Force, known by its initials in Spanish, FDN. The FDN, the largest Contra group, claims to have 18,000 fighters, with about 40 percent operating inside Nicaragua and the rest encamped in an estimated eight clandestine bases along the border in Honduras. Military analysts in the region put the number lower, some estimating as few as 10,000 fighters. Arana said the FDN plans to have about 30,000 fighters within eight months of receiving the U.S. aid, probably starting some time in October.


Norway fly during an earlier excercise. Eight Marines were killed in the crash.

EIGHT DIE — Two Marine CH-46 Sea Knight helicopters of the type which crashed yesterday off

Air crash kills 8 Marines OSLO, Norway (AP) — U.S. military officials said yesterday that eight Marines were killed when a CH-46 Sea Knight helicopter taking part in NATO exercises crashed into the Atlantic Ocean off Norway. Thirteen other Marines on the ' helicopter were rescued from the ocean after the crash late Friday, with two of them reported in serious condition,. Marine Corps spokesman Capt. Scott Campbell told The Associated Press in a telephone interview from Norfolk, Va., that two bodies were found and six


missing Marines were presumed dead. "The search had been under way immediately after the accident took place, the remains have not been recovered, and it can only be presumed that they are dead," !»• said.

Allied officials said the North Atlantic Treaty Organization's three-week maritime exercise called Northern Wedding '86, which began Friday, would continue as scheduled. •

The twin-rotor assault helicopter, based at Marine Medium Squadron 162 in New River, N.C., was assigned to the Norfolk-based assault ship Saipan Chief Petty Officer Joseph Mowery, a spokesman for the U.S. Atlantic Fleet in Norfolk, said the helicopter crashed about 60 miles west of Bodo, above the Arctic Circle. Campbell said it was taking off from the Saipan when it' crashed. "; . . . .

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Libya says 'Let's see you prove it' RIPOLI, Libya (AP) — Libya's second-in-command, Maj. Abdel Salem Jalloud, pledged yesterday to prosecute terrorists and demanded that the United States back up with hard evidence its allegations that Libya sponsors terrorism. He denied that Libya was planning terrorist action, claiming his country was the victim of "organized state terrorism led by the American administration and by (President) Reagan personally." Jalloud, Col. Moammar Gadhafl's deputy, mixed threats with an apparent at-

Contras plan big expansion

tempt at conciliation at a news conference for visiting Western journalists held at the Foreign Liaison Office, Libya's equivalent of a foreign ministry. Earlier, Jalloud met with a group of West European ambassadors and told them the United States had no proof of Libyan involvement In terrorism. Diplomatic sources, speaking on condition of anonymity, said Jalloud also told them the United States was attempting to recruit their countries In what he described as Washington's harrassment of Libya.

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Leaders pxriving for summit ' HARARE, Zimbabwe (AP) — Presidents, premiers and potentates from nations of the nonaligned movement arrived yesterday for a weeklong conference expected to produce strong crltictsm of apartheid in South Africa and U.S. foreign policy. President Canaan Banana was ept busy all day welcoming aries at the tightly guarded The conference begins w, the 26th anniversary of the movement's founding as an alternative to the superpower blocs. . President Daniel Ortega of Nicaragua, already lobbying to ome chairman of the 101nber non-aligned movement in arrived with his wife D. Military strongman Capt. nas Sankara of Burkina Faso came in military fatigues and a red : beret, a pistol on his right hip. Prime Minister Rajiv Gandhi of India, the movement's outgoing ! chairman, was whisked from the ! airport to open Harare's annual trade show, With him was King Jlgme Singye Wangchuk of the : tiny Himalayan nation of Bhutan, - who hitched a ride on Gandhi's Air ; India Airbus. « j Acting as host for the conference is estimated to have cost Zimbabwe as much as 118 million, bat It also means Zimbabwe's Prime Minister Robert Mugabe becomes the movement's new chairman for three years, taking over from Gandhi.

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W.AUGUST 31.1986

7%e Sunday Register

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years off Sears Nation's largest retailer has grown from crate full of pocket watches

can of paint and a television set all at the same counter." Downstairs are the computerized counters of Allstate, ICAGO — Sears, Roebuck & Dean Witter and Coldwell Banker, founded 100 years ago to with giant electronic screens on ket watches, has much in which customers can call up adwith the nation that for vice and suggestions tailored to merations has pored over its their needs. Even in this modernized store, t is huge, complex, still growing Stein said, many of the 400 employees are Sears veterans. still changing. The chain has a history of it's also facing Increasing npetition from large discount employee loyalty, he said, referI specialty chains after years of ring to the popular profit-sharing tiially unchallenged domi- plan that shocked the business world when it was launched in i r)ance. •And following a wave of di- 1916 by then-Chairman Julius versification into financial ser- Rosenwald. Rosenwald bought vices and real estate, Sears may be into the business in 1895 by ergoing an Identity crisis, forgiving Sears' debt for some itching itself too thin, some ready-made suits. sts say. "You can say that 99 percent of lJust because Sears has money Sears managers and executives I can bludgeon itself into these have come up through the ranks," Businesses doesn't mean it will be Stein said. i financial success," said Howard There have been exceptions — Stein, chairman of the investment most notably Gen. Robert E. Wood, Firm Dreyfus Corp. in New York. who came from archrival £» Edward A. Brennan, chairman Montgomery Ward & Co. in 1924 •^uid chief executive officer of and pried Sears out of its mail -''Sears since January, responds: order-only mold. ..^•Flexibility is important.. . Sears An early master of demo^annot stand still." graphics, Wood saw the popula•^Tounder Richard W. Sears was a tion shifting to the cities after iflfllroad agent at North Redwood, World War I and in 1925 talked jMnn., when he decided in 1886 to Rosenwald into experimenting Tjft selling a crate of unwanted with retail stores. cket watches. A year later, after By 1931, store sales took a > moved his company to Chicago, permanent lead over mail-order _ ars was Joined by Alvah C. income. •ifRocbuok, a Hammond, Ind., And, although Sears had failed . watchmaker who repaired the in efforts to sell cars, Wood was "watches Sears sold. :f The company thrived first as a sure Sears could successfully sell •-wail-order house, then hit it big in car parts, services and insurance. V* retailing, growing into the nation's He even pushed Sears into .if biggest retail company. ;• It now owns the nation's largest broadcasting for a while, introduc•freal estate broker, Coldwell, ing singing stars like Gene Autry. Sears ran Chicago radio station «rBanker and Co.; the fifth-largest it company, Dean Witter WLS — the call letters stood for and the nation's sec- "World's Largest Store" — from largest insurer of homes and 1924 until 1928 and kept a 49 biles, Allstate, which Sears percent interest until 1935. in the 1930s. The station helped Sears sell a it merchandising still ac- lot of radio sets. its for the bulk of Sears Wood also predicted the shift of enue — $26.5 billion of $40.7 Americans to the suburbs after lion in 1985. Allstate provided World War II. 0.4 billion, Dean Witter $2.9 While Montgomery Ward played billion and Coldwell Banker $900 it safe, building no new stores million. Company officials say three- between 1945 and 1958, Wood quarters of all adult Americans ordered Sears' biggest expansion, shop each year at Sears, which has mainly in suburban belts where 799 general retail stores, 2,361 the "baby boom" he forecast had catalog sales, locations and 386 its strongest impact. specialty stores in the United But the biggest single week of i, Canada and Mexico. In a bid to meet the retailing the expansionism that Wood personified came 12 years after challenge head-on, Sears has redeath, when Sears acquired vamped 278 full-line retail stores his Dean Witter and Coldwell Banker into "Stores of the Future." in December 1981. The new approach marks an attempt to shed Sears' blue-collar In Brennan's view, those moves image and appeal to a white-collar continued the tradition Wood clientele, acknowledged Arnold pioneered. Stein, a 30-year Sears veteran But there are those who think who has managed one of the Sears has gone too far. updated stores for two years. Sears reported net income of "Since we started them in 1983, the Stores of the Future have had $1.3 billion in 1985, down from 4 percent higher sales volume than $1.45 billion in 1984 and about the our other retail operations," said same as J983. Net income for its Stein, who oversees the 312,000- merchandising group was resquare-foot Sears store in the ported at $766 million in 1985, down from $905 million in 1984 Chicago suburb of Aurora. ! /Departments have been re- and $781 million in 1983. (jrganized, pulling together lines of Pointing to the company's flat Merchandise that once would have retail profits and the growing £ been sold In different parts of the market share of its discount-chain •/ store. competitors, some analysts conX Curving aisles pull the customer tend the new fields are too com£*»along from department to depart- plex and too competitive. ment. Some see additional risk In Name brands are much more in evidence than in former years, Sears' new Discover credit card, when Sears concentrated on house Introduced in January, which is accepted by a variety of other brands. "One specific image problem companies and which customers they have is that Sears is known as can use In their transactions with a man's store," said Monroe Sears' new financial services Greenstein, retail analyst at the network. investment firm Bear, Stearns & But Greenstein, who was skepCo. "They've had trouble selling tical in April, said recently that the women's lines, but they're "the Discover card is doing far .working on it." better than they dreamed. They Stein said Sears has gone beyond a l r e a d y h a v e 4 m i l l i o n '•' that, even with its house brands. cardholders." "Our Cheryl Tiegs and StepAnd Brennan defended the burst ^ hanie Powers lines love great ****ionsumer recognition and heavy of diversification in a recent & sales," he said. "And our Yvonne statement at the 110-story Sears • Goolagong line of women's sports- Tower. «. wear Is one of the hottest In the "Our products and distribution ' Industry." systems are on target for the needs * On a tour of the store, Stein of today's consumer," he said, :-• •pointed out the computerized sales "and we have evolved in a way .' ^"••counters on central islands, not- that preserves our flexibility in an. ing, "You can buy a nightgown, a uncertain environment."

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THEN AND NOW — Women crowd the counters of one of the first Sears retail stores in 1925, top left. Before Sears opened stores, customers were able to buy only from the "wish book" — the Sears Catalogue, left. Richard Sears, top right, was a station agent in Minnesota and Alvah C. Roebuck, bottom right, was a watchmaker in Indiana when the joined forces to form Sears, Roebuck and Co. To meet the competition from discount houses, Sears began the Sears Financial Network, below, where customers can buy insurance, real estate and make investments. But retailing still accounts for the bulk of the company's revenue, above.

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JILL REAL ESTATE NATTERS $37500^ ^.Refinancing $ 550 0 0 -Xlosing, Purchaser $ 475°°Closing, Seller



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GREAT SAVINGS THROUGHOUT THE STORE" Over 100 Sets On Display Many In Stock For Immediate Delivery All The Latest In Oak Dinettes Contemporary or Country!

1874 Highway 35. Midriletown

Back To School Sale! \ -k Carhartt & Dickies Outerwear Jeans - Cheenos Shirt • Timberland Boots Low-low prices on namebrand Sneakers • BACK PACKS many styles & colors to choose from — • KIDS Camouflage 4 Pktpants • All Types of Camouflage to choose from including URBAN &TREEBARK



( howdni

Pol R e s / I I • m l


ericans in Japan experiencing price shock 1UMO — Ouchl • Being an American tourist or ' rtsldent in Tokyo these days can be a mighty painful experience. In Tokyo, w h e n acquiring the mundane comforts of western life has always seemed expensive, it now seems preposterous. Thanks to the surging value of the country's currency, converting everyday expenses from yen back into dollars is an experience traumatic enough to break your calculator. And each day, as the yen gains value, it takes more and more dollars to pay the bills. ' Americans arriving in The Land of the Rising Yen are stunned. .. "I couldn't afford to live here on our current, salary and not feel stretched," said Harriett Ferziger, a Palo Alto, Calif.; resident on a business-related, monthlong trip to Japan with her husband. Here are some of the stinging

$1.26 or as much as $6. An ear of corn is almost $1.) Companies normally cover the differential above U.S. costs with a cost-of-living allowance that's paid in addition to an executive's salary. But with the yen's quick rise, companies' budgets are being busted. Today, they must figure on paying a differential of at least $100,000 a year for each manager they send to Tokyo. That could easily mean the executive receives a differential that's double his or

maker, has trimmed its number of employees in Japan from 10 last spring to about five today. AppUed was paying $260 a month for the cost-of-living differential to one executive in Japan nine months ago. Today it is paying nearly 10 times that much, according to Glen Toney, vice president for human resources. Housing costs are the biggest eye-opener. Rents of 1 million yen a month — that's $6,600 — are common for a Western-style but modest-

sixed apartment within a halfHayde, who is chairman of Burhour ride to Tokyo's central busi- roughs' Japan operation, rents a! ness district. house for nearly $10,000 a month.; That's how much May pays, A year ago, before the yen a p including utilities, for a modern, preciated, the rent translated to; two-bedroom apartment that is a $6,300. half-dozen subway stops from Despite the high costs, comwork. panies aren't ready to give up on David Biehn, vice president of Japan. After all, the strong yen is marketing for Kodak Japan, supposed to make U.S. imports! travels an hour and lays out the less expensive for Japanese to same amount for a four-bedroom buy. So, over the long run, the' house of less than 2,000 square currency revaluation should help; feet. In Rochester, N.Y., Biehn companies more than it hurtslived on 46 acres. \h



LABOR DAY, SEPT. 1 , • 9:30 AM - 5:30 PM

• Tourist-style hotel rooms in i Tokyo range from 165 a night for • a. single room — and that's for a room barely large enough to turn •round in, and in a hotel off the beaten path — to $108 for the cheapest double room at the plush Imperial or 1160 at the popular New Otani. (In August 1086, the ,> economy room would have been ,136, the Imperial 1124 and the nfW" Otani 1103.) ,,: ., An order of plain toast — Just . (oast, no coffee — will set you back 13.60. Dinner prices are Just as frightening. • "It's easy to have dinner (for two) for 20,000 yen," said Richard May, president of the Japanese subsidiary of Harris Corp. "And .that's not the Hitr." M:i with the exchange rate now 'hovering around 163 yen to the , dollar, the meal would coat May ,,,{1190. A year ago, when the yen w«s at 237, the dinner bill would , have amounted to $84. Intel Corp.'s highest-ranking American here, Eugene Flath, recently laid out the equivalent of $236 for a three-person dinner of shabu-shabu (high-quality beef and vegetables cooked at your ... table) in Tokyo's entertainment district, Akasaka. ,_.,,,(News of the high costs ap.parently has traveled fast. Ten percent fewer foreigners visited Japan In the first five months of this year compared with 1986. . Actually, the high costs are part of the plan laid out by the Group of Five, the central bankers of five Western nations — Japan, the United 8tates, France, Britain and West Germany — who met last fall to bigger the fall of the U.S. dollar. As It weakens, a dollar buys fewer and fewer yen. But the dollar has sunk more than e x pected. In the past year, the yen .: has gained 66 percent vis-a-vis the greenback. •,nu As a result, everything priced in p^ren seems more expensive to Americans. The 470-yen (that's «3) minimum taxi fare hasn't changed within the last year for Japanese. But It has for Americans, who are accustomed to measuring everything in their own currency. ' "Myself and my wife continuously translate back into dollars," Hath said. i Unlike tourists, however, e x ecutives like Flath and May are cushioned somewhat from the i 'shock waves. • Most corporations now have a policy of adjusting the overseas executive's compensation package to reflect currency fluctuations. Still, "because the exchange rate has changed so rapidly, It has' put some people into a difficult situation almost immediately," : said Herbert Hayde, president of •i.the American Chamber of Commerce in Japan. i "The cost of sending an executive to Tokyo was always expensive, what with private school for the kids (about $7,000 annually per child), high rents and hefty grocery store bills. (A can of Campbell's Old Fashioned Vegetable soup sells for the equivalent of about $1.60. A small, 12-ounce jar of Skippy peanut butter is $3.26. A package ol ground meat Just large enough . for two small patties runs between 12.60 and $4.15, depending on the quality. A single peach can be



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SUNBURY, Pa. (AP) — 'About 20 high school football fans fought with rocks, a steel rod and an ice chopper in an apparent racial brawl that left a 14-year-old girl critically injured, police said. Two other teen-agers and two adults also were injured, one of them a 22-year-old man who was "charged with subbing the 14year-old In the back, said police ' Detective Thomas Oarlock. The fight apparently began after a Friday night high school football game when white youths from this small western Pennsylvania town threw rocks at a ' ear carrying blacks from Steelton, fiarlock said.

her salary. The total company payment is even higher because the cost-ofliving differential can be taxable income, so firms have to add a sum to make up the taxes. "Then you have to pay taxes on that. That's the spiral effect," said Paul Penrose, managing partner of Peat, Marwick, Mitchell A Co.'s Tokyo office. Partially because the executive differential costs have soared, Applied Materials, a Santa Clara, Calif., semiconductor equipment

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Noah out Wilkinson trips Open fifth seed .) <•*>

MOVIN' MARVIN'S — Marvin's Policy, number 5, ridden by Craig Perret, wins the $91,075 Choice Handicap on the closing

day of the Monmouth Park meeting yesterday. El Jefe, number 1, ridden by Walter Guerra, placed second in the race.

Monmouth has 'fitting' ending Just lets a hone get right up to him and then he takes off again. He is one game horse." One Magic Moment held the lead during the early running, followed closely by Marvin's Polity and El Jefe. The winner took the lead at the top of the stretch, let El Jefe come to him in mid-stetch, and then held him off to the wire. One Magic Moment faded late and finished last in the six-horse field. Perret had to withstand an objection by Walter Guerra, who rode El Jefe. Guerra felt that the winner bore out through the stretch, but Perret explained what happened. "At the 70-yard pole I hit him when we got to a soft spot and he veered, but the other horse

•y JOE m m u M N N The Register OCEANI'ORT — Nothing could be more fitting than for Jockey Craig Perret to ride the winner of the final stakes race of the 1986 Monmouth Park season. Perret had won nine of the previous 28 stakes here (four .were split into two divisions). Yesterday, he drove Marvin's Policy to a half-length victory in the $01,075 Choice Stakes for his 10th stakes triumph. No other Jockey has won more than three. Perret took little credit for the win. '"I didn't do the work. The horse did," he explained. "He


did, too. You never have to make aii excuse for a horse like this." Marvin's Policy ran one mile and one-sixteenth over a yielding turf course in 1:47 and paid 15.20. El Jefe, off at 7-2, finished second, one and orie' quarter lengths ahead of Dance Card Filled, who was third. The exacta paid 126.60. Darrell Vienna, trainer of the victor, had some concern before the race. "He never ran on a soft turf before," he said, "but we haven't found a course that he won't run on. I didn't want the lead, but I guess no one else would take it. I told him (Perret) to get him to relax and lay third and ride him like he wanted." Perret had never ridden the horse before, but followed the

trainer's instructions exactly and got the money. Marvin's Policy, who shipped in from California via Arlington Park in Chicago for the race, goes next in the Pennsylvania Derby. Due Process Stable's Ah So Tony, benefiting from a sparkling ride by Guerra, took the 165,600 John J. Reilly Handicap by a neck over Hi Ideal, piloted by Doug Thomas. La Pawn was two lengths farther back, a nose in front of Bishop's Time. Ah So Tony, trained by Reynaldo H. Nobles, ran one mile over the main track in 1:36 and paid $37.20. HI Ideal, off at 9-2, helped forge an exacta worth #270.60. See MONMOUTH. Page 6 C

NEW YORK (AP) — Tim have to say it's my best win,", said Wilkison, diving for balls and Wilkison, who earlier this yewhitting hard volleys, upset fifth- defeated Wimbledon champion seeded Yannick Noah of France Boris Becker. 7-6,3-6,' 4 - 6 , 6 - 1 , 6 - 4 yesterday "I seem to raise my level of to move into the fourth round of game when playing an athleticthe U.S. Open Tennis Cham- style player." pionships. Noah noted he had the 'opEarlier, the tournament's two portunities to win. ,.,-• No. 1 seeds, Ivan Lendl of Czecho"I had a lot of break points and slovakia and Martina Navratilova a lot of possibilities to be ahead," captured hard-fought straight- he said. "I Just couldn't put him set third-round victories. away." Navratilova, seeking her third The battle on the hard, courts women's singles crown in the last lasted 3 hours, with first one. and four years, downed Kathleen then the other player seemingly Horvath.6-4,6-2 after Lendl, the taking the upper hand. '•':defending men's champion, Both players held serve easily ousted Sweden's Jonas B. In the first set, but Wilkfaon Svensson 6-3, 6-3, 6-4. Jumped out to a 6-0 lead in the Playing in a late men's match tiebreaker. Three points later, he Saturday was 16th-seeded Brad held a 6-2 advantage and "had Gilbert, while the women's No. 5 four set points. '•-•. seed, Pam Shriver, met Elise But Noah, thrilling the crowd Burgln. with seemingly Impossible shots Besides Navratilova, other and punctuating short volleys seeded women winning third- with slam-dunk smashes, won the round matches yesterday in- next four points. With each player cluded No. 3 Steffi Graf of West trying to take the net first, they Germany,, No. 8 Bonnie Gadusek, repeatedly turned back bids by No. llGabrielaSabatlni of Argen- the other to close oat the tina, No. 13 Stephanie Rehe, No. tiebreaker. 15 Kathy Jordan and Italy's RafIn all, Noah had two set points faella Reggl. and Wilkison seven — one too Joining Wilkison and Lendl in many for the Frenchman. the fourth round were No. 4 Wilkison won the tiebreaker Stefen Edberg of Sweden, No. 8 12-10 and the opening set. Henri Leconte of France, Andrei The drama had Just begun. Chesnokov of the Soviet Union, It was Noah's turn, and he Aaron Krickstein and Dan Goldie. broke Wilkison in the second game Wilkison, ranked 31st in the as the Frenchman raced out to » world, knocked out the acrobatic 3-0 lead. It was the only break he Noah in one of the most exciting needed as he leveled the matchat matches of the tournament. And" one set apiece. when he had clinched the victory Noah, the 1983 French Open with a smash, the Ashevllle, N.C., champion who now makes .hta left-hander blew kisses to the home in New York, broke Louis Armstrong Stadium crowd Wilkison In the ninth game of tht at the National Tennis Center. third. When he held at 15, Noah "Being the Stadium Court at the had captured the third set ahd U.S. Open and beating Noah-Td held the lead.


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EAST RUTHERFORD — Just about three minutes before the Kickoff Classic started Wednesday night, Ron Mangano' looked at his watch and breathed a sigh of relief. "We didn't get off the field until 8:02," he murmured. "Ohio State brought in equipment which picked up all the radio stations in the area, and we 1 S| HIL 1 had to hunt up the Giants' old stuff." What Mangano was saying was that all the telephones which serve the teams and media at Giants Stadium were in working order. He and what he calls his "A" Team, a small group of AT&T technicians, install all the phones for every event in the Sports Complex. It's a Job which could drive Lily Tomlin to give up her telephone operator's routine. Telephones are an Integral part of any football game these days. Coaches depend on them for information from their spotters upstairs. The media 'can't transmit its stories without them. Every time the Giants play at home, there are six phones on the field and five in the upstairs booth for each team. National Football League rules specify that what the home team has must also be provided for the visiting squad. In addition, Mangano and his crew may have to THE REQISTER/JONNI FALK the switching equipment that deals with the Install 25 or more press phones, including courtesy phones for visiting press. Television crews come in telephone system in Giants' Stadium. on Friday, and the "A" Team has to rig communications for them and radio, too. Television has ring-

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downs (automatic rings) to communicate with cameras, mobile units and public relations people. "Maybe the most important phone there is the one to the 'Red Hat,' the guy who controls the commercials," Bobby Lew, a technician withithe team, smiled. "Everybody has to be able to talk to the producer in the truck." The phone system the Giants use is state of the .art, and has been copied by most of the other teams 1* the league. It had Its. beginnings with Ray Perkins, who coincidentally was back in Giants Stadium as the winning coach in the Kickoff Classic. When Perkins took over as Giants coach in 1970, he was as demanding of the "A" Team as he waWof his players. He took one look at the old, crude phone setup and said "no way." He wanted a headset with noise-cancelling microphone, and he also wanted to be able to switch his phone from offensive- to defense, or the other way around, and to mute other guys out. Mangano and crew came up with David Olao-k earmuffs, the first time the crew had to go outside of AT&T for equipment. By the next year, every other team was using the same type of equipment. Perkins also was involved in one of the funnier Incidents that have come up. During one game he went to Lew and said he was getting electrical shocks. Lew examined his gear and discovered tllat Perkins was picking up static electricity from.the artificial turf. He had the connector In his back pocket and when enough static electricity built up, Perkins got a shock right in the seat of his polyester SM PHONES, Page 7C

Giants Z triumpK

'Carrying flag' expensive T

he struggles of athletes in the individual sports have been documented here several times. Usually, it's a struggle for survival that is unknown . to the amateur in track and field, basketball or other big-time team sports. Middletown'a Donna Smack is the latest area athlete to fight for the right to represent her -country. Like the gymnasts, she has discovered that it coats time and money to carry the flag. Smack, a former star athlete at Middletown South High, Is a three-time national champion in the . Kumite, or fighting, branch of karate. A member of the National Amateur Athletic Union Karate Team, she will' leave for the World Championships in Sidney, Australia, Sept. 26, where" she will compete in the heavyweight division. She has to come up with about 13,000 by Sept. 16 to pay for the right to represent the United States in Australia. The Stars and Stripes may be a grand old flag, but she can be expensive for athletes. Smack has embarked on a money-raising campaign, and it's aad to see good, young athletes with hat in hand when so much money Is wasted on needless armament and grants for studies that do none of us any good. Smack will represent all of"us" in Australia. Therefore, her cause Is worthwhile. "As an American athlete, I. am proud to have the opportunity to represent the United States In the World Championships, but the team itself does not receive subsidies from the government or the AAU or any other karate organisations," Smack said. • "Even though I'm working and saving money to offset the expenses, I will not be able to afford the estimated cost of $3,000."

Jonni Folk

Now 26, Smack was a field hockey, basketball and track and field performer at Middletown South. She was also a twirler with the band; She made AllCounty in track as a sprinter, and then went on to receive a degree in physical education at Rutgers. She currently works for T.N.A. Associates in. Middletown. About seven years ago, she got interested in karate and has been studying under J.H. Kim, who makes a habit of producing karate champions. Another of Kim's proteges, Gwen Hoffman of Howell, is the lightweight representative on the U.S. Women's Team. This wUl be Smack's first trip to the World Championships — if she comes up with the money. "I think the situation of having to raise our own money to represent the country stinks," she said, "but there is nothing we can do about it. You have to work hard to get sponsors. It takes time but hopefully It will pay off." See FALK, Page 6 C


SAFEI — Scale Sports' Jack Privetera slides In safely to second base before Zoubek's Shannon Qlblin can/make the play. Scale's stayed alive In the playoff hunt with an 8-4 victory. Story on page 7C.

EAST RUTHERFORD — Terry Kinard had two interceptions and tight end Mark Bavaro set up one touchdown and scored another, as the New York Giants defeated the Pittsburgh Steelers 17-3 last night in a turnover-marred NFL exhibition game. Kinard picked off one Mark Malone pass early in the first period to stop Pittsburgh's mMt serious scoring threat of the first three quarters, then intercepted another five minutes later to act up New York's first touchdown. Bavaro set up that score by. combining with Phil Simms on a 26-yard pass play on which he broke three tackles en route to the 1-yard line. Joe Morris, seeing his first preseason action after a month-long holdout, scored from therfT It stayed 7-0 for more than JO minutes as the two teams took turns giving each other the ball. New York, which finished the exhibition season 3 - 1 , made it 14-0 with 2:04 left in the third period after Herb Welch picked Up '• a fumble by Calvin Sweeney and returned it 18 yards to the 17.


tUWKV. AUGUST 31.19*6


FOOTBALL NFL '86 — Calm before next year's storm NEW YORK (AP) — At 4:37 p.m. on .Inly 29, a lead weight was removed from Pete Rozelle's back. TJie NFL won its antitrust battle with the I'SFL, saving $1.69 billion and opening the door for I he sparkling talents of Herschel Waler, Jim Kelly and Kelvin Hi y ant. The weight goes back on Rozelle next year. The NFL opens its 67th season next Sunday still basking in the euphoria of the jury decision that found the NFL a monopoly but Have the HSFL a token $3 and liini-d it to disappear for 1986 and probably forever. ' II also caused the USFL to release i's players, about two dozen of whom will play in the NFL and two — Walker and Kelly — who should be of immediate help at the gate and with the television ratings. Kelly alone may double season ticket sales in previously moribund Buffalo. "I started in pro football 40

yean ago doing programs for the Rams and I always look forward to a season with great anticipation and optimism," Rozelle says. "1 think the song calls for it this year." But the melody may only be temporary. Sometime this fall, an arbitrator is expected to rule on Rotelle's drug policy, which calls for mandatory random testing; it has been challenged by the NFL Players Association. Whatever the ruling, the specter of drugs looms over the game, intensified by the postSuper Bowl problems of the New England Patriots and the cocainedeath last June of Cleveland safety Don Kogcrs. And whatever the season brings, when it ends, so does the TV contract that brought the NFL $2.1 billion over the past five years. Ratings declined for the first three of those seasons, the advertising market crashed and

the major networks seem dis- came a media star by lining up in the backfield and running over inclined to provide even • token defenses for three touchdowns, raise. More likely, they will offer including, one in the Super Bowl less money to the league — a first against New England. in the NFL'* 20-year marriage • There was Jim McMahon, who with the tube. affected a punk lifestyle and a Then come negotiations on a new contract with the union. The "who cares?" personality, and spent the week before the Super players want free agency, someBowl leading parades down thing they had in a limited way Bourbon Street. ' when the USFL was a bargaining There was the soap-opera feud option; the NFL doesn't think between temperamental head much of that idea. If those positions prove intrac- Coach Mike D l t k a a n d table, the big word next year will temperamental defensive coordinator Buddy Ryan, architect of be "Strike." But first things first, like the the "46" defense that carried Chicago to a 15-1 regular-season 1986 season. Last year was the Year of the and a romp through the playoffs. Bear, not only because Chicago It was immediately scrapped — at least in name — when Ryan left to dominated the rest of the NFL on the field, but because of the b e c o m e h e a d c o a c h i n Philadelphia. There, he declared personalities that captured the public's fancy beyond the narrow his 7-0 Eagles the new chamrealm of football. There was William Perry, The Refrigerator, a 300-pound-plus rookie defensive tackle who be-

pions, at least until they meet the professional record. . Bean in Chicago the second week The signing of Kelly, the U8FL's of the season. aerial equivalent of Walker, This year's fued is between created lines at the ticket winDitka and McMahon. dows in Buffalo for the first time For one thing, the coach isn't this decade. It's also creating • enamored with his quarterback's interest in another important area excess poundage — McMahon's for the NFL. double chin is clearly visible in his "It looks like we'll be televising "outraaaaageous" motorcycle the Bills other places besides commercials. For another, Rochester and Buffalo this year," McMahon has a sore hip muscle an NBC executive said the day < and Ditka has been trying to speed Kelly signed. his recovery by hinting that secThen there's Ryan, free of ond-year-man Mike Tomccak's Ditka's influence, blabbing at wlU impressive preseason in Philadelphia. performance might put If the seemingly mediocre McMahon's Job In jeopardy. Eagles do Indeed approach the The NFL, meanwhile, is primed championship potential he claims for new heroes and personalities. they have, Ryan will have no Walker and Kelly are can- trouble getting national attention didates, particularly Walker, with his acerbic remarks about ,411 yards in the USFL a his own players, the opposition whose 2,4 year ago •re an all-time and opposing coaches.

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for instance. Scrimmages are scripted to simulate game situations. If a player blows ap assignment, he hears about it on the spot. If he makes a good play, he hears about that,too.Later, the players hear it again during film sessions. "You won't find anyone who knows Jim Mora and doesn't like him," said Sidwell, who first worked with Mora in 1966 at the University of Colorado and more recently when they were both assistants with the New England Patriots in 1982. "He's not a braggart. He never embarrasses anyone." "He's out to win — all-out to win — hard," said Pease, who was part of the hastily assembled coaching staff Mora put together with the Stars four years ago. "But he's never out to make anyone look bad. We've been together almost four years now, and he always has a reason for everything he does." There's a playful side to Mora, too, Pease said — like the time he wore a Samoan warrior's grass skirt and headdress to a staff Halloween party. "But every staff party we have — and I'll guarantee it — he'll be asleep by 0:16. With 25 people yakking, he'll be sound asleep by 0:16. If he's reviewing film, he'll stay up all night and still be fresh, but at a party, he'll be asleep.on the sofa by 9:16," Pease said. Mora says this about himself: — He's not as organized about his personal life as he is about his professional one. "I'd like to be, but I'm not." » — He and his wife, Connie, liketotravel and spend time with their three sons, ages 24, 22 and 18. "Our whole family snow skis, but we haven't had much time to do it together, lately." — He golfs a bit. "I hack it around. I'd liketobe better than I am, but I don't have the time." — He doodles X's and O's when Ms mind is not otherwise occupied. "Especially during the season, driving In the car."' Those who know Mora attach a deeper, more meaningful perspective to the man. „ For example, Mills, the linebacker, said he turned down a contract from the Chicago Bears to play for Mora. "Ynu look at the record, and you see there han't been u lot of winning here," Mills said. "But you put your trust in himtodo it. I just believe in him. I think the team can grow with him, and I want to be a part of it."

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: NEW ORLEANS (AP) — What you learn about Jim Mm a over the years, say the people who know him Be*t, is that it doesn't take years to know Jim Mora. {le is what he appears to be, they say — straightforward, dedicated and disciplined. "That's him," defensive line coach John Pease said. "He's like that on the field. He's like that in our alevtings. He's like that with the players." ;. "lie's one heck of a good guy," defensive .coordinator Steve Sidwell, who has worked with -Mora for 20 years, said. '.•Mora, .11, whose Philadelphia-Baltimore Stars ; were United States Football League champions twice [n She league's three seasons, was hired six months ago to do what nobody else has been able to do — lead the New Orleans Saints to a winning season in • the National Football League. ' • H o i s also the only USFL coach to-jump to the NFL and get a head coach's job. > Initially, Mora came across as a taut, no-nonsease coach. Of course, there wasn't much funny about taking over a team that has never been above .500, and.he did have a lot to accomplish in a short time — hire a staff, prepare for the NFL draft, get players ready for minicamps. For people accustomed to folksy conversations with former coach Bum Phillips, it was an abrupt transition. It was an abrupt transition on the field, too. Phillips worked from a tower; Mora is on the field, involved in every phase of practice. Phillips employed offensive and defensive schemes that were simple to the point of predictability; Mora's systems arc complex. Hut Mora loosened up during spring camps and now, even during the pressure of the preseason, he is cordial, warm and expansive. That doesn't mean he still won't snap at a reporter who talks to a player on the sidelines during practice, but he seems to enjoy a bit of banter off the field and displays a ready wit. * "Number one is discipline with him," said linebacker Sam Mills, who played for Mora with the Stars and moved with him to the Saints. • "He's all business on the field. Definitely," Mills said. "When he goes to practice, he doesn't go for an j - ordinary practice, he goes for a great practice. V "Once you step off the field, you're close. But I 1 here's some distance on the field," he said. , . . .Mora has dreamed up drills to cover every facet (if the name — individual drills on blocking punts,

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The Sunday Jtegiter

'.AUGUST 31.1966


FOOTBALL 4 cut by Jets


HEMPSTEAD, N.Y. — The New York Jets placed lour players on waivers yesterday, Including rookie linebacker Rogers Alexander, a fourth-round draft pick from Penn State. Also dropped wererookierunning back Nuu Faaola, a ninthround choice from Hawaii, rookie offensive tackle Sal Cesario, a 12th-round selection from Cal Poly-San Luis Obispo, and' cornerback Carl Howard, a two-year veteran from Rutgers who had' been signed as a free agent. Earlier, the Jets had announced that Kirk Springs, a veteran safety, had been placed on waivers, but the waivers were withdrawn when Springs complained of a bad back. He was to be examined later Saturday. A Jets spokesman said that Springs would cither be placed on waivers or on the injured reserve list pending the outcome of the exam. That would reduce the Jets' roster to 46, the NFL maximum for the opening of the season.

EAST RUTHERFORD (AP) — Mention Lawrence Taylor and the New York Giants take a deep breath and speak in measured words. ' "The next guy who asks me about him is going to have trouble getting up," Coach Bill Parcells warned reporters a few weeks ago. "I'm just a ballplayer this George Martin year, not an interview r" Taylor Taylor's teammate says, responding to requests to talk with a firm "no." outside linebacker often is called • For Taylor, this is "The Year the best defensive player in the. After," his first season back National Football League and is following treatment f o r seen as a certain Hall of Fanner;- • J substance abuse. The substance Hut even as he was making never was revealed. All-Pro last season, he didn't It's no ordinary year for his seem to exhibit the dominance/ teammates, either. he had in previous years. He had After an outstanding 1985 one outstanding mid-season . season, the Giants are burdened game against Washington, anwith preseason predictions of a nounced, that he had put his possible Super Bowl appearance problems behind him, and then | next January. continued his ordinary play. J. If they are worried about "He didn't have a Lawrence Taylor, they shouldn't be after Taylor-type of year," said John his performance last weekend Madden, the CBS sportscaster against the New York Jets. and former Los Angeles Raiders "If you viewed Lawrence on coach. the practice field in the "A couple of years ago, 1 preseason, I would think that thought and 1 said that Lawwould remove all doubt from rence Taylor is the best deyour mind," said defensive end fensive player in the NFL, a I George Martin, the team's player dominant player who by himself^ representative. He added that can win a game, and he did. Last 1 only "outsiders" have questions year, he wasn't that guy," Mad- I about Taylor. den said. "He didn't slip whej» l "Lawrence Taylor is defihe was a bad player and he nitely in a class by himself and didn't slip where he was I am proud as heck to play with mediocre. He was above J a person who I think is going to mediocre, but he wasn't a doml- j be considered a legend." nant player." ' An All-Pro in each of his five The statistics still were imNFL seasons, the. 27-year-old pressive.

••I am proud to play with a person who is going to be considered a legend.» f

Bears rip Buffalo

SOUTH BEND, Ind. (AP) — Walter Payton ran for two touchdowns and Jim McMahon passed V for another in a three-touchdown, third-quarter blitz yesterday, leading the Chicago Bears to ASSOCIATED PRESS a 31-17 victory over the Buffalo Bills. League. Is looking to bounce back from a 1985 NFL'S BEST? — New York Giants linebacker season that many observers felt was a down Lawrence Taylor, considered by many the It was a National Football year for the veteran. finest defensive player in the National Football League preseason finale played in Notre Dame Stadium for the benefit of The Special Olympics and drew a crowd of 50,196. The Super Bowl champion Bears closed the preseason with a 4-1 record and Buffalo fell to 1-3. ' Quarterback Jim Kelly, who ATLANTA (AP) — He isn't as good as he a fear that his peroneal nerve might have He entered the final week of training signed an $H million, 6-year con- once was and probably never will be, but been severed or torn, either of which would camp working at a new position — H back-, tract last week, made his NFL he's competing again in the National have ended his career. primarily a blocker in Atlanta's offensive debut for Buffalo late in the Football League. Dr. John Garrett, the team's orthopedic system. seco.nd quarter and played most surgeon, said after performing the operaBlocking isn't new to Andrews. He made Even that is quite an accomplishment for {Of the third period. He completed William Andrews of th« Atlanta Falcons. tion: '.'We are very happy to report that the his mark as a blocker during his college 'five of utae.passes Cor. SQ.ya.rdSj. nerve is in continuity < . It is bruised, but the career at Auburn. eiys.s. had Afta Aftahllftl^_MlftMilT..fltt,fln •fe also ran'three tines'-for. 3g ends are quite together, which makes us "I'll do Whatever it takes to help the t t M L ' * toP runping backs.d»ring the Erds, settlhgW a *5-yeaVfleMT 'iretttve quite optimistic." 'team," Andrews said of the move. *I dtth't' years of his careeV, twtc* toppikig pal by Scott Norwood. The rehabilitation was. a slow process. It mind if it's running back or H back or the 2,000 mark in combined rushing and was SodwjvJWWJuld raise one season, then Receiving yardage. y» f» »**; ! W ' f Henning said he! wa • He hasn't played *• d«WM' In a 'rg Andrews did get back to practice- during Andrews to play H back to enhance Ms ! th<4n to a quick 14-0 lead.'Belth season NFL game since 1983, h a v g the last month of the 1985 campaign, and value to the team. It also would enhance threw a 32-yard touchdown pass missed the last two years after severely then reported to training camp this year the 30-year-old, five-time Pro Bowl ' to Jerry Butler and then directed injuring his left knee in practice on Aug. anxious to play again. performer's chances of considerable playa 90-yard touchdown drive 21, 1984. ing time. He has seen spot duty in three preseason Andrews underwent surgery to correct capped by Robb Riddick's 7-yard "William is still not where he was two games, rushing for 93 yards on 24 carries. cartilage and ligament damage. There was run.

J _•

Falcons' Andrews back after two year years ago at the end of the Henning said. "However, he is a long way from he was six weeks ago when we training camp," Henning said. "Himade consistent progress and seems to "itle better and more instinctive NFC's leading rusher last year,; Gerald Riggs, appeared to have the running*1 back slot sewed up, but Riggs has been in, a contract dispute and hasn't reported to; camp. The starting Job thus will go to Cliff Austin, who has a career total of 28 carries; for 133 yards during his rookie year \ the New Orleans Saints and the last years with the Falcons.

Networks offer new football faces Tomorrow, Labor Day Sept. 1 NEW YORK (AP) — Frank Gifford, like most other ex-athletes, started as a color commentator. After years as a play-by-play man he's back to color, the latest of the Monday Night ' Football controversies, the foremost of 1986's . broadcast changes. Gif ford, the last survivor of the most famous , Monday night team — Howard Cosell and Don Meredith are long gone — has been replaced in ' the play-by-play role by Al Michaels. ' "It's no big deal," Gifford said. "I don't think it is a demotion, I mean who can say who is the. show elsewhere — Olsen or Enberg, Madden or Summerall? It's not going to be easy. You get into an area that you're comfortable and then • it changes, but ..." Gifford is part of a larger change at ABC as Monday Night Football abandons its threeman format, going instead with just Michael and Gifford. "The Glfford-Cosell-Meredith triumvirate was an incredible trio," said Chet Forte,

Monday Night Football's longtime director. "It was very appealing to the public, it was a situation'where at one time they overpowered the game. "When we broke up the trio, or when the trio broke it up, we never got that charisma again." O.J. Simpson and Joe Namath have been sacked from last year's team. Simpson has been asked to cover college games. Namath, after a poorly received first year, has not been asked to do anything though he is still being paid. "I'm under contract to them and I'm not doing anything else in sports. I certainly am disappointed because I loved the job and I was starting to feel good about it," Namath said when the decision was announced. At CBS, there has been an executive shakeup but the visible changes are the additions of Dan Dierdorf and Joe Thiesmann as color commentators. John Madden, who at CBS has become one of

the most popular and visible broadcasters, is glad he did not have to break in the way Namath did last year "In my own case, I think I was lucky. When I came, I signed just to do four games," he said. "In 1979, 1 don't think anyone even knew that I did the games. It was like a minor league for me. I was doing a game for just one market, and pretty soon you learn how to do it, you get comfortable, and you get bigger games. "ABC can't do that. That's difficult. I mean, the guy's practicing on national television with people that are critiquing every word he says." The major change at NBC is the departure of Pete Axthelm and Larry King from NFL '86. Former player Paul Maguire and writer Frank Deford will be added to the cast. CBS has added two contributing reporters to the NFL Today: Anne Butler and Boston Globe sports writer Will McDonough. As is usual, the lesser broadcast teams will be shuffled.

DAY RACING: 1st Race 1:30 p.m



'Brookdale gave me confidence in myself." -Lorraine Kullck—Legal Aulttant, Atuell, Fox. Zaro and McGovem, and Toumhlp Committeepcfvoftt Eotoittowfti Townsn'p €$Monolopon

"At Brookdale I leaned what I would do. When you know people are trying to help you. It Is so much easiertogo to school. I was abletowork daystohelp support my . family and gotoschool at night. The college really got me Into the work force."

Watch and bet on televised Meadowlands thoroughbred races in the comfort and convenience of nearby Monmouth Park.

FREE ADMISSION Snack bars and dining rooms are open. Pari-mutuel betting with the tame odds and payoffs as The Meadowlands. Starting lUesdoy, Sept. 2 - night racing.

Brookdale ha* more than 500 credit courses and 65 career or transfer programs... and a tuition rat* of $36 per credit. Registrationforthe Fall Term Is open through September 3. Come to the Admissions Office at the Uncroft campus (parking e 7 V.BS..


Oats* open 6:30 p.m. First rac* 6:00 p.m.

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Mariners nip Yanks

Aguilera paces Mets

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SEATTLE (AP) — Bill Swift pitched 7 2-3 hitless Innings before giving up an infield single to Wayne Tollesott, and Seattle's Jim Presley lined' an RBI •Ingle in the eighth as the Mariners beat the Yankees 1-0 In the first game of a twi-night doubleheadur. Swift, 2-6, gave up two hits in 8 2-3 innings. He left the game when Dan Pasqua walked with two outs in the ninth and took second on Dave Winfield's single to center.

NEW YORK (AP) — Rick Aguilera scattered seven.' hits over eight inning* and delivered a two-run single yesterday as the New York Mets beat the Los Angeles Dodgers 8-3. The Mets have won five in a row and 11 of their last 12. As a result of the victory, the Pittsburgh Pirates became the first team to be eliminated in the National League East.




American League Tommy John, 5-3, matched Swift with shutout innings until the eighth. John Moses led »f f with a single, took second on Mickey Brantlcy's-sacrifice, moved to third on a fly ball and scored on Presley's solid single to center.

Bed Sox 7, Indiana 3 BOSTON — Roger Clemens became Boston's first 20-game winner since 1978 yesterday as he pitched four-hit ball for se,ven innings and struck out 11 in leading the Red Sox over the Cleveland Indians. Clemens, 20-4, did not allow a hit until the fifth inning. He became only the fifth pitcher in Boston history to strike out more than 200 batters in a season, raising his American League-leading total to 207 before leaving after the seventh with a blister on tiia pitching hand. KoyaU 10, Brewers 1 KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Trank White drove in three runt and Mark Gubicza scattered seven hits last night, leading the Kansas City Royals past the Milwaukee Brewers. Kansas City pounced on Mike Birkbeck, 0-1, who was making his first major-league start. Jorge Orta and Prank White hit KB1 singles in the first inning and the Royals knocked out Birkbeck with a fourrun second. Hangers 6, White Sox 2 CHICAGO — Rookie Bobby Witt struck out nine batters in 5 1-3 innings and Pete O'Brien, Darrell Porter and Ruben Sierra homered as Texas beat Chicago last night, the Rangers' 11th victory in 12 outings against the White Sox this season. The three home runs gave the Rangers 140 this season, equalling their single-season homer record set in 1979. Oriole* 5, A'a 4 OAKLAND, Calif. — Odell Jones pitched. 4 1-3 innings of scoreless relief and Mike Young homered in his first game back from the minors as the Baltimore Orioles snapped a seven-game losing i streak with a victory over the Oakland A's. Orioles starter Ken Dixoh had not given up a hit and was ahead 6-0 when he yielded four.runs in the fifth inning. Blue Jays 8, Twins 1 TORONTO — Manny Lee went 3-for-4 and drove in three runs and Buck Martinez hit a, two-run single, leading the Toronto nine Jays past the U P L I F T I N G EXPEDIENCE — Cleveland Indians' Minnesota Twins for their seventh straight victory. catcher Chris Barido is lifted off his feet by The Blue Jays remained 3V4 games behind AmeriBoston runner Dave Henderson as Henderson can League Eaat-Jeading Boston, which heat scores during the second Inning of yesterday's



National League Aguilera, 7-6, ended his three-game losing streak. ;"„" He struck out seven and walked none. Roger" McDowell pitched a hitless ninth for his 18th save. Orel Hershiser, 12-10, took the loss, allowing flv«." runs before Ed Vande Berg relieved him in the fourth inning. Greg Brock went 4-for-4 with a double and drove in all three Los Angeles runs. • . it- J

Expo* 10, Padre* 1

24-man baseball rosters pass initial 'inspection' By JAYSON STARK Knight-Ridder Newspapers Ah, they told us that the 24inan roster would never last. They told us it was doomed to be just one of those fads that fade into the night, like health-food stores and purple hair. They told us there was no way those 26 impetuous big-league owners could ' discipline themselves .enough to go through a whole season carrying one fewer player than the rules of baseball allow. (Those rules, for years, have given them the option of carrying 24 or 26.) They toldXus it wouldn't take long before some team or another had a couple of guys hurt and a big series looming and just couldn't take it anymore. Then that team would add a 25th player, and the rest of baseball would join the parade within about 30 seconds. The great 24-man-roster e x periment has survived its first orbit of the baseball-playing Earth. Tomorrow, the roster limit goes to 40. Tomorrow, it no longer matters if everybody keeps the old 24-man faith. So Unless some team breaks down today, it's official: The 24-1 man roster has survived. Am even more remarkably, the game BRAVES' CHUCK TANNER of baseball has survived, too. No problem with 24-man roster It has survived with pitchers playing the outfield and catchers playing third base and Danbigger critic of the 24-man roster. people talk and you realize how Schatzeder becoming the most than Bill Giles. Now, he says, after completely the 24-man roster has renowned pinch-hitter in the studying it for a summer: "I've blended into the everyday fabric of the game. 1 found no negatives." game. Except as far as the Players He has a lot of company. It has survived with Greg Gross Association is concerned, it isn't a Astros general manager Dick going to the mound and Mike LaCoss hitting a home run off Wagner says he doesn't think that source of controversy anymore. Dane Iorg, and Joe Cipolloni fly- "having one less guy has made It's a given. The bases are 90 feet apart. The mound is 60 feet from ing across the country so the that big of a difference." the plate. And the roster is 24 Phillies could shake his hand and Braves manager Chuck Tanner, players. Ho-hum. send him back home. who once used his 26th roster spot But the fact is, the 24-man, It hat survived with a lot of to emplpy designated runners and roster has changed the game. wacky innovations. other unusual animals, says he It has changed the way But the bottom line is that has had "no problem with it at managers maneuver. It has baseball has indeed survived its all." changed the value of certain first Year of the Missing Person. Cardinals manager Whitey players — particularly the verAnd having survived one year of Herzog says he doesn't even see satile ones, suchas the Mets' onethe 24-man roster, it can look why teams should use a 25th man team,. Kevin Mitchell. forward to many more. player during the playoffs and It has changed the way teams Or at least, jokes Phillies president Bill Giles, it can look forward World Series. (From all indica- use the disabled list — which is to tions, incidentally, noneof the say more often. And it has been to them "until the next union potential playoff teams plans to singularly responsible for some negotiations." wild moments on "This Week in Six months ago, there was no do so, either.) baseball executive who was a You listen to all these baseball Baseball."

, '.

MONTREAL — Bryn Smith pitched a seven-hitter- * for his first complete game of the year and hit a '••;, three-run double as the Montreal Expos routed the . slumping San Diego Padres in the first game of a twt- ••_',' night doubleheader. Smith, 9-8, struck out six and walked one in first , complete game since July 24,1986. The loss was the fifth straight for San Diego.

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Phllllea 5, Giants 3 PHILADELPHIA — Mike Schmidt hit his :areer home run and Don Carman pitched 8 innings last night as the Philadelphia • Phi defeated the San Francisco Giants. It was the fourth straight victory for the Phil and their 10th in the last 13 games. Carman, 7-6, took a three-hitter and 6-1 lead the ninth. The Giants then rapped three including a two-run double by Chili Davis, bei Steve Bedrosian relieved for his 21st save. f> Brave* 4, Cub* 3 ATLANTA — Dale Murphy's infield single scored J pinch-runner Zane Smith from third base In thrf.; seventh inning, giving the Atlanta Braves a victory' over the Chicago Cubs. The Braves trailed 3 - 2 when Rafael Ramirez off the bottom of the seventh with a double Rick Sutcliffe, 4-12. One out later, plnch-h Chris Chambliss struck out but reached first wild ptch that sent Ramirez to third.

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game in Boston. Roger Clemens became the majors' first 20—game winner as the Red Sox won, 7-3.

Cardinal* S, Bed* 2 ST. LOUIS — Tim Conroy pitched seven hitless ' innings, at one point retiring 21 in a row, to lead the • St. Louis Cardinals to a victory over the Cincinnati i Reds, who had won six in a row. The 26-year-old left-hander did not give up a hit 1 until Bo Diaz led off the eighth with a double into , the left-field corner. He gave up three hits total ; before Todd Worrell came in to get the final out for j his National League-leading 29th save.

When was the last time you had the chance to speak one-on-one with a senior of ficer of a major company?

New Jersey Natural Gas is giving you that opportunity Wednesday, September 3rd, New Jersey Natural Gas Company has always listened to the concerns of its customers. And, on September 3rd, we would like to speak with you personally during our seventh Executive-Consumer DIALogue. If you dial (toll free) 1-800-221-0051 that evening between 6 and 8, you'll be randomly connected with one of our toplevel executives. President James T. Dolan, Jr. and his senior officers will be ready to hear your comments, suggestions and questions. If you have a problem to which they can't respond immediately, they'll make sure

that someone gets back to you with an answer as soon as possible. * Maybe you have a question about your gas bill, energy costs, conservation, our service contracts, the supply outlook or another matter. Take advantage of this opportunity to speak with New Jersey Natural's senior management team. We'll be waiting for your call. New Jersey Natural Gas Company, Executive-Consumer DIALogue, Wednesday, September 3, 1986. Call (toll-free) 1-800-221-0051, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.

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St. Jude in four-way tie; Amateur finals set :

3IEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) — Howard tWtty missed a 4-foot putt on the 18th hpplyesterday to fall into a four-way tie for the lead after three rounds of the «605,912 Federal Express St. Jude Classic. , Twitty's bogey gave him a 1-over- par 73 for the day and a 5-under 211 card for the tournament at the par-72, 7,282yard Colonial Country Club course. ' It put him in a tie with Gary Koch, who shot a 69 for the day, and Mike Hulbert and Larry Mize, who shot 68s. Payne Stewart, who began the day three strokes behind Twitty after 36

holes, birdied the first three holes Saturday to take a temporary lead, but he bogeyed on No. 4, then made two bogeys and a birdie on the back nine to finish. with a 71 for the day. Stewart was the only golfer at 4 under-par 212 after 54 holes. "Every dog has its day," Twitty said in the clubhouse. "Today wasn't mine." Twitty had a mixed day at the course. He bogeyed No. 2 and No. 4, but then shot three straight birdies on the sixth, seventh and eighth holes. "Everytime I felt like I got to a point where I could really do something, I made

a bogey, or something else happened," Twitty said. On the par-o, 648-yard No. 18, the Paradise Valley, Ariz., golfer hit his third' snot into a bunker and chipped onto the green, leaving his ball a little more than a dub-length away from the cup. His putt for par went by the hole and he had a tap-in for -bogey. "If that's the worst thing that ever happens to me, it will be great," Twitty said. The 28-year-old Mite, who won the Memphis tournament in 1983, has had rounds of 73-70-68.


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BIRMINGHAM, Ala. — Chris Kite, the No. 1 player for national champion Wake Forest, and Buddy Alexander, golf coach at Louisiana State University, advanced to the finals of the 86th U.S. Amateur Golf Championship yesterday. Kite eliminated 17-year-old Brian Montgomery of Bristow, Okla., 3 and 1 and Alexander stopped Bob Lewis, the 1980 runner-up in this event, 6 and 4. All four semifinalists earned invitations to the 1987 Masters at Augusta National. Kite, 22, and Alexander, 83, meet in the

36-hole championship match Sunday over the 6,981-yard, par 72 Shoal Creek course. , Kite, who finished 13th in this year's NCAA championships, and Montgomery, who will be a freshman at Oklahoma State this fall, were even at the turn before the Wake Forest star made his move. Kite, of Hiddenite, N.C, won the 10th and I lth holes, lost the 12th and then got it back to 2-up with an 18-foot birdie putt on the par-3 13th, with Montgomery missing his 6-foot birdie putt.

Soviets set new records

Florida eases to opening win ! GAINESVILLE, Fla. (AP) — Quarterback Kerwin Bell passed for three touchdowns and ran for another, as 13th-ranked Florida whipped defending Division I-AA national champion Georgia Southern 38-14 in the college football season opener for both teams. Bell marched the Gators 67 yards in five plays on the game's Opening series, scoring on a 16yard scramble just 1:27 into the game. Bell, a Junior who completed 14 of 23 passes for 160 yards with pne interception, hit Ricky Nattiel on a 28-yard touchdown pass play at the end of the second Quarter. In the final period, Bell connected with Eric Hodges on a 9-yard scoring pass with 12:11 remaining and tossed a 3-yarder n> Darrel Woulard with 1:36 left In the game. The other Florida scores came 8n*"an 8-yard run by Wayne Williams in the second period and a 28-yard field goal by Jeff Dawson in the third. Georgia Southern provided some I last-quarter dramatics, scoring twice within a 91-second stretch. Fullback Gerald Harris, on fourth and goal, plunged over from the 1-yard line with 6:39 remaining in the game to cap a 77yard, 12-play drive. The Eagles, kicking from the Florida 45 as a result of two penalties, were able to cover an on-side kick at the Gator 31. Five plays later, quarterback Tracy Ham scampered 10 yards for a touchdown. Ham completed 10 of 19 passes

College Football for 93 yards with two interceptions and ran 26 times for 107 yards. Appalachian St. 17, W.Car.13 BOONE, N.C. — Senior running back John Settle rushed for 103 yards and two touchdowns, the second on a 2-yard run in the fourth quarter that gave Appalachian State a season-opening Southern Conference football victory over Western Carolina. The Mountaineers trailed 13-10 when quarterback Todd Payton hit Wardell Jefferson on a 6 1 yard pass and Settle capped the 80-drive with the touchdown run with 9:52 left. Appalachian then stopped Western Carolina on downs on the Catamount's next two possessions to preserve the victory. Western Carolina took a 10-3 halftime lead on a 46-yard first quarter field goal by Kirk Roach and a 14-yard touchdown pass from quarterback Willie Perkins to David Mayfield with 11:36 left in the second quarter. The Catamounts threatened to score again before the end of the half, driving to the Appalachian ASSOCIATED PRESS 2-yard-line. Western Carolina took a 13-10 RUNNING FREE — Wayne Williams of the day's college football contest in Gainesville, Fla. lead with 12:43 left in the final University of Florida runs through the Georgia Florida took ah easy 38-14 victory in the opener period on Roach's second field Southern line during the first quarter of yesterfor both teams. goal of the day, a 36-yarder.

STUTTGART, West Germany (AP) — Soviets Yuri Sedykh and Marina Stepanova set world records and little-known Italian Gelindo Bordin won the men's marathon in the European Track and Field Championships yesterday. Sedykh bettered his world mark in the hammer throw with a heave of 284 feet, 7 inches, on his fourth attempt before a packed crowd in Neckar Stadium. Sedykh trailed countryman Sergei Utvinov, who had led from the first round, before breaking the record of 284-4 he had set at Cork, Ireland, on June 22. In winning, Sedykh led a 1-2-3 Soviet sweep. Litvinov took second place at 281-3 and Igor Nikulin was third at 269-0. Stephanova, meanwhile, upset East Germany's Sabine Busch in the final of the women's 400meter intermediate hurdles in 53.32 seconds. Busch went into the race as the favorite and defending world record holder — she clocked 63.56 at Berlin last September — and as the fastest in the event this year. She led for the first part of the race, but tired over the last two hurdles and finished second' in 53.60. Third was another East German, Cornelia Feuerbach, in 64.13. Bordin, a 27-year-old Italian from Verona, won the marathon in 2:10:64.

Monmouth— Continued from Page 1C "I wasn't surprised," Nobles said. "We were waiting to ride him on the dirt. When I saw Guerra coming in to ride, I said that we gotta get him. We hit the rlRht spot with the right rider."


Trainer John Tammaro HI won the sixth race with Remanded to take the Monmouth Park trainers' title with 25 firsts, one more than Joe Pierce, Jr. There were eight tickets sold on the winning Super Six payoff yesterday. No one picked six winners, but those who picked five of six received $17,206.40 each. Final figures for the 73-day meeting showed that the handle at the track was down 5.9 percent and the attendance down 11.5 pecent.

Talk . Continued from Page 1C '

There are. several good things about sponsoring an athlete like Smack. First, there is a good feeling that comes from it. More important, the sponsor gets a tax deduction for any money cont r i b u t e d . Finally, sponsors get a certain amount of advertising from it. Sponsors are playing and increasingly important role in amateur sports. Without them, too many young athletes would never get a chance to get international experience. The 1984 Olympics revealed the value of corporate sponsorship, and this nation's world class gymnasts are finding helpful hands, too. A good example is Freehold's Stacey Gunthorpe. Her drive to the 1988 Olympics Is being financed by Healthways, Inc., to the tune of 110,000 a year. Smack hopes to be in Seoul, South Korea, in 1988, too. Karate will be an exhibition sport In those Olympics, and she feels that she will be Just reaching her peak in time to make the team. The international experienceshe will . get in Australia is important for the 1988 goal. This column is not a paid advertisement for Smack. Hopefully, these words will bring' her the help she deserves. Similar efforts in the past have brought out the generosity of Monmouth County residents. Those who would like to help Smack achieve her dream can do so by calling her at 291-0741. Her address is P.O. Box 268, Navesink, N.J., 07752.

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The Sunday Register


LITTLE SILVER — Scala's Sports kept its playoff hopes alive by knocking off division leader Zoubek Associates, of Parlin, 8-4, in the Shore Adult Softball League. . Scala's, of Oceanport, sponsors of the Little Silver Fire Department Backroom Boys, spaced its scoring evenly to register its fifth straight win. Scala's is now 7-5 while Zoubek's slipped to 11-2. Sandy [look Seafood dealt Zoubek's its other defeat, 9-6, at the start of the season. Scala's now plays The Outlaws tomorrow night at 6 p.m. at the Little Silver Library Field. The winner will play Mayo Clinik for the right to get.in the playoffs. At Boro Field, Little Silver, tomorrow night, also at 6 p.m., The Lobsterman and Sandy Hook Seafood will clash. That winner will continue in the playoffs. Dan Wcndel was the big offensive threat for Zoubek's driving a long homer to deep left field in the first inning and driving in another in the

Phones Continued from Page 1C pants. Electrical tape solved that problem. Until last year's playoff game with San Francisco, the "A" Team had never had an outage lasting more than 30 seconds. The 49ers fixed that record. The phones were out for about one quarter of that Dec. 29 game.



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County Briefs Crotty narrows choice

seventh' with a bloop double. Privetera's single: John Clark had led off the. It took the lead in the third inning with, a single and re- With two runs. Hubbard led off ached third on an error,' with a single and Costello ran Scala's first of the game. for him. After a ground out put Wendel sent a fly to left field Costello at second, John that dropped \n for the two. Muller singled for a run and base hit and he took third on' scored after Giblin singled and another Scala mlcue. He Mike Wright grounded out. scored on Harold Davis's sacScala's continued to chip rifice fly. away at losing pitcher Mike Clark' scored ahead ' of Pringle with a run in the fifth Wendel's homer after doubling as the Armstrong-Privetera with one out in the first inning-' combo clicked again. The last four batters and Armstrong, had singled, leadoff hitter for ' Zoubek's went to second as Gale combined for an 0-11 effort. 'grounded out and Privetera's . Jack Privotera and Shannon single to center drove Giblin sparked the. winner's Armstrong home. offense with three hits apiece while playing manager Bill* Hubbard reached base on an Armstrong had two hits, error in the sixth and Costello walked and scored three times. again put his-"speed" to good for Hubbard. . Scala's opened the scoring use running tagged and wenttosecwith a run in the first after ondHeon a fly ball to left and two outs as Kevin Costello moved to third on a ground singled to left and Nick Hub- out. Costello'''came as bard singled to the right of Giblin singled to righthome center. second. Scala's put the game away Fred Mazzucca drove Costello home, but Joe Mazza, in with two seventh inning runs. as a courtesy'runner for Hub- . After one out, Armstrong bard, was pegged out at third walked, but Zoubek's got the by left fielder Tom Foreman, second out. Scala's tied the score In the I "rivet era sent Armstrong to third when Armstrong bust led third and he scored when Joe out a double and scored on Mazza singled.

SPRING LAKE — Christian Brothers Academy standout point guard, John Crotty, has narrowed his choice of colleges to 11. Representatives of the schools will begin making home visits starting next week. These colleges are Villanova and Providence from the Big East; Virginia, Wake Forest and North Carolina are from the ACC; Ivy League schools are Yale, Harvard and Princeton; Rutgers (Atlantic 10), Notre Dame (Independent), Rutgers (Atlantic 10) and Stanford (Pac 10). Crotty, one of the most highly recruited point guards in the East. The 6-1 senior is a top student in addition to his baksetball ability. He helped CBA to a 57-3 record over the past two years including an N.ISIAA Parochial "A" title In 1984.

Monmouth baseball WEST LONG BRANCH — The Monmouth College baseball team will play a 22-game fall schedule this year, and an experienced team should help the Hawks have a good season.. Monmouth was 16-20 last spring. "I'm very happy with the progress of the team up to this point," varsity coach Walt Woods said. "If our players continue to improve, we will have an even better season this fall and next spring." Among the key returnees are pitcher-infielder Kevin Case (.454, six home runs, 25 RBIs and 3-4 \ pitching record) and Junior outfielder Mike Sullivan (.382, eight home runs and 31 RBIs). Bob Fitzpatrick (5-5,3.62 ERA last spring) is another key hurler. Included in the fall schedule are doubleheaders with traditional powers C.W. Post and LIU, as well as a single game matchup with Fairleigh Dickinson of Teaneck. The Hawks will also play host to Atlantic 10 .champion Rutgers and play a doubleheader against Division HI power Montclair State. Monmouth will play in the ECAC Metro

tournament at FDU Oct. 8-6 and will cap off the' fall season Oct. 11 with a game against the alumni. ". The Hawks open the season Sept. 6 with a doubleheader at Brooklyn College and play host to St. Francis (NY) the following day.

Stead man 8 win titles

Local boaters place NEWPORT, R.I. — Kurt Oberle of Red Bank and, Amy Lawser (crew), representing the Monmou^, Boat Club, finished fifth overall in the point, standings ( 4 3 . 7 6 ) with finishes at' 6-7-5-1-4-4-5-7-3-2 at the United State* Yacht Racing Union Junior Championships recently. ,", I) a v e K u li I of Holmdel' (DSQ-8-4-11-8-9-4-7-8) finished eighth in the1 USYRU Singlehanded Sailing Championship with., 69 points while Sue Lawser of Holmdel (9-12-11-8-10-10-0-BKD-9.6-11 was 10th with 74.6 points. • " •111


"There wasn't enough time to put our own belt stations back. Their stuff simply didn't work," Lew added. "Within five minutes we had disconnected their headsets to see what had caused the problem and had two phones back in operation. But Frisco wanted it all or nothing."

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What both coaches got was nothing. League rules say that if one team's phones are out, the other team has to go without phones, too. Fans may remember Giants Coach Bill Parcejls tossing his phone down in anger. Mangano, who usually remains in the press box during a game, became so nervous he dashed down to the. field to help.

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"It was like changing the engine of a car during a pit stop," Lew said.


Still, the biggest problem the "A" Team faced was when the federal government dictated the split in the phone company in 1984. Mangano, a Palisades Park bachelor, and his crew had been part of New Jersey Bull.Under the split, they became part of AT&T in Woodbridge. AT&T supplied the instruments for the stadium, but N.J. Bell supplied the dial tone. -

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"The split caused havoc with the coordination of getting the dial tone and the instrument itself to meet on the same day," Mangano explained. "The twain never did meet in 1984."

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. The solution was the Dimension 2,000 switching system operated by the Sports Authority. Because that equipment always has a dial tone, Mangano convinced the authority to take over the problem. They did and the "A" Team no longer has to wait .until the last 'minute to get a dial tone or to tag the lines.

And they can be sure that someday another coach will come up to them and say, "My phone doesn't work." The last coach • who did that, singly, had pieces of phone in his hands. He had tried to be helpful Marry by taking it apart.




M i l ROUTE M ORCHABD PLAZA I Mitel So. ol Monmouih MM


n.' OCEANPORT — Doris Steadman and her daughter, Nancy, won national titles at the 1986 Masters Long Course Swimming Championships held recently at Mount Hood Community ColletAquatic Center in Oregon. Doris swept the 60, 100 and 200 meter backstroke events in the 60-64 age bracket and set new national records In each event. She is the current world record holder in thejell events-Nancy Steadman-Martin won the 2 0 0 " butterfly (30-34) and was a medal winner in the 50,100 and 200 meter backstroke, 400IM and the • 1,500 meter freestyle. Ma. Karlier thi^summer both Doris and Nancy wctaei gold medal winners in the New Jersey Garden State Games, They represented the Jersey 1 Masters and Surf Lifesaving, Inc. 'i

"Just 30 seconds before the game, we were on the field and everything tested fine," Lew recalled. "Then we j o t a call that' Frisco had trouble.' We found that the guy they had brought with them hud uViplugged our belt station (a unit which has the volume control and transmitter cutoff) and plugged in his own.

Chances are that everything will work fine when the Giants begin their home 1986 schedule. Mangano and team will make sure of that. They'll even dash down to the field at halftime to undo the knots the coaches have, made in their phone lines.


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Scala's still in hunt, knock off Shore leader The Register





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NlM lo OM TOMM Town

8UM0AV. AUGUST 31, 1»ai •<




season starting #%eatember has become the trad i t i o n a l start of the giant W t u n a season in the Mud Hole but don't expect much this week. According to Bill Jerome, statistician Tor the National Marine Fisheries Service's regional office in Gloucester, Massachusetts, only 105j(isli had been landed through last week in the entire U.S. Atlantic fishery. Jerome said that a lot of fish have!been sighted in Cape Cod Day and off the northern shore of Massachusetts to southern Maine. We may start seeing some of those fish this month. As attested to by the run of ycllowfins in the Mud Hole;!area through August, the water is clear this year. Tuna avoid filthy water and seek: out the clear. This summer the black tides have been coursing close; to the beaches, with clear water from 10 miles out. Jerome said that the "dead water" extended far out to sea last year and that that was the probable reason the 50 short tons dt in(i;> allocated by NOAA to the New-York Bight area last September !$ere not taken. Instead of 50 ions; 1.(inn Island and New Jersey anglers came up with about three fish: Iiliiefin tuna regulations follow guidelines set by scientists from 15 countries at the convention of the International Commission for the Conservation of Atlantic Tunas (ICCAT) last November. The catch limit established by ICCAT in 1983 for the western Atlantic remains at 2,660 metric i dim with allocations of 1,387.2

of Ocean and Atlantic counties, but the outlook for the hunting season starting tomorrow isn't good. Two things are wrong. The first was last week's cold snap which might have triggered the first and biggest exodus of the fall. A drop into the 60s in late August will cause most of the birds that can do so to fly away. The still flightless birds remain. mt for the United States, 573.3 mt The second thing is the tide. It for Canada and 699.4 for Japan. will be high at 7 a.m. and falling According to the International by the time the hunters and their Game Fish Association, Fort dogs get out on the meadows. The Lauderdale, Florida, "ICCAT best shooting occurs at the flood scientists confirmed that the de- tide. pressed western Atlantic bluefin Ferrigno is a state biologist tuna fishery is making a come- stationed at the Lester G. Macback under the present manage- Namara Wildlife Management ment plan." Area in Atlantic and Cape May While that may be true it hasn't counties. He Is the migratory bird been apparent in coastal New specialist for the state. The season for hunting clapper, Jersey, one to 20 miles out. The best fishing for bluefin tuna off sora and Virginia rails and galNew Jersey last year occurred linules runs from September 1 near the wreck of the Bacardi through November 8. The bag near the site of the destroyed limit is 10 clappers, 10 galllnules and 25 sora and Virginia rails Texas Tower during Octaober. Bill Figley of the Nacote Creek either singly or in aggregate. • fisheries laboratory, estimated The short cordgrass meadows that New Jersey boats alone from below Tuckerton to Cape caught 3,410 fish with an average May City offer the best hunting of 60 pounds. The catch by New for clappers which are next to York boats is unknown. impossible to flush in high grass. Hunters Who own good flushing But this harvest does not indicate a comeback for the fish off and retrieving dogs have the best New Jersey. No boats were fish- hunting for clappers. Standard ing out there when school and attire includes a fluorescent orgiant tuna fishing flourished ange hat or vest; a long sleeved shirt, long pants and sneakers. along the Jersey shore. Fred Ferrigno reports clapper There will be creeks to wade rails had a good although late and/or swim. Insect repellent is a must for the nesting season on the salt marshes

Henry Schaefer

BOATING A BLUEFISH — Party boat fishermen, with a high degree of skill, seldom wait for the stinging insects that DDT was never able to wipe out. An open-bored shotgun is the best because most of the targets

mate with a gaff. Instead, they lift their catches into the boat with precision. Don't take an expensive gun because rusting is probably the worst aspect of salt marsh gunning.

will be at close range. If you have an old shotgun of no great value that you can shoot well take it clapper rail hunting.

Bowling proprietors win point

ABC is pressured to amend rule on lane dressing The American Bowling ConKiijss seems to have come away from the recent Bowling Proprietors Association of America convention in Reno, Nev. slightly bruised and battered with regard to its controlling rule on lane dressing techniques. As most bowlers know, lane dressing is a film of oil applied to tin; bowling lane. The primary purpose of this application of oil, or'dressing, is to protect the lane surface /iiiisli from damage. A bowling ball can have a variety of acceptable surface hardnesses. Tlie, amount of friction between the ball and the lane surface also has an almost unlimited range of variables. The game of bowling today is a fa{,'cry from the old days when a bowler owned one ball, and in many cases, it was usually a two finger ball. Today there still exists a lane dressing problem. Many bowling cejrters dress their lanes in a manner that helps guide the ball into the pocket. This condition helps give mediocre bowlers much liiKlier scores. Scores beyond their tin* capability. Many so-called pr,o, bowlers can't bowl on a pair •if; lanes unless the house gives tliem a built-in shot. For proprietors to compete for highcaliber bowlers a lot of funny things were done to help give them a lot of super scores. I'm together all of these tricky systems with the industries technical advances and the 160 average bowler of yesterday is a 200 awrage bowler today. Honor scores of 298, 299, 300 ad.d series of 800, or better, called for. inspections to verify that these scores were bowled within complying conditions. Many of the inspectors did not know how to. detect a violation where a blocked lane existed.

Anne Dugan tf>ps Holland Orchard field 4ARLBORO — The Holland chard ladies' golf club held its Jcluli championship finals over a -day. period. Anne Dugan shot a 205 over the irse of the tournament to win hampionship honors. She was losely followed by Mary Seaman with a 206. In the class "A" final, Avice Cajais posted a 239 to best runnerup Lillian Romano, who shot a 241. Honors in class "B" belong to Alice Barrett, who came home with a 261. She was followed by Lillian Bertoldo, who notched a 263. Diane Steinmetz . was unchallenged in class '"C", and wound up with a 296 score. Thursday, the group held an Individual low net tournament. ' Again, it was Anne Dugan who led the way with a 57. She was followed by Helenc Magna with a 58, Betty Arneo with 60, and Fran fatter, who finished with 62.

For the first time there is a good What If a certified bowling chance these bad conditions will establishment fall* to choose be reduced considerably. That's which dressing rale It will folgood, especially if the inspection low? of an honor score does not ANSWER — This would be a necessarily depend on the judgerule violation and could be cause ment of the inspector. for denial of high score recognition. EFFECTIVE AUGUST 20 the ABC has amended Article 7, SecH u ABC established an Intion 4 (A) of the ABC constitution. spection procedure for tb£"26; The amendment now will allow an foot limited distance dressing alternative to its existing rule for ' alternative? • . Kvv ^JJJ, lane dressing. However, the The alternative is: Dressing ANSWER . — Yes. At a proprietor must make a choice •may be distributed in any manner.—, minimum, inspection will be TCT.'! to how he intends to dress t«il*b*«Baflu! i|JhlWled beyond ?J5 $, quired beyond 46 feet to"maj|ie ,, lanes and file that method with feet from the foul line sure dressing has not been applied the local ABC association secThe owner of each certified past that distance. A full inspecretary. establishment must choose this tion procedure has been written. method or comply to the present Under the 26 foot limited The alternative suggested by rule. That is his option. He must distance dressing alternative the BPAA Industry Relations what if dressing Is applied even Committee was adopted as a res- choose one of the foregoing dressing alternatives by filing a written one Inch beyond 26 feet? olution by the BPAA and submitted to the ABC to amend their notice with the local bowling ANSWER — This would be a association secretary. For sancrule. rule violation which could be tioned leagues, the dressing cause for score denial and action alternative must be chosen by the set forth in Article 7, Section 6 of owper and may be changed at the the ABC constitution. option of the owner, but only by Is the nltravlolate additive filing another advance written still required for dressing used notice. For sanctioned tourIn sanctioned competition? naments the dressing alternative ANSWER — Yes. However, must be chosen by mutual agreethere will be no opportunity for ment of the owner and the tourenforcement until the takeup denament secretary and may not be vice and reader become available changed during the entire tour- nationwide. nament. *** Some questions may be e x RUMSON BUSINESSMEN'S pected. To asnswer a few you may LEAGUE bowls every Tuesday at have, the following is offered. Middletown Lanes at 9 p.m. Can one alternative be chosen League secretary Frank Reedy for some leagues and the other needs one more 5-man team to fill out the all-male league. An .80 alternative for other leagues? ANSWER — No. One rule must percent handicap is the format be followed for all lanes' and with no restrictions on entering averages. Contact Frank at leagues within the center. How often will a change be 741-0873 after 6 p.m. end join a permitted for league competi- well-run league. MIDDLETOWN "A" LEAGUE MICHAEL DeCESARE of Mon- tion? ANSWER — A second dressing has a 30 year history of highmouth Beach will have a 3- distribution change in any given caliber bowling at Middletown man Classic League at Mon- season will require prior written Lanes. This year again the league mouth Lanes named hi his approval from ABC's national format has 4-man team rosters honor. with a 780 team average. Fast office.



!i DEVELOPING!I Va off standard or Custom series developing of any disc. no. 126 or 135 color print roll (c-
I I When its got to be right, youknowlts... I I





Bowling summaries NORDY ASCHETTINO MEMORIAL LEAGUE ' ; FINAL STANDINGS 1 Farro-Van Vllet (Champs) 2 Robertson-Caricich'....,....; i .; 3 BUiott-Somers 4 Savage-Vitale i,..>.;L.......:.. 5 Jacques-Moran 6Bock-Boyd 7 Nappi-G. Hohenstein 8 C. Hohenstein-Mammano :..; 9 Folchetti-Paone 10 Cannon-Hoffman

125 121 117 114 112 102 101 99 97 78



2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 6 7

Mike Robertson 210 Randy Jacques .*. » 210 Dom Farro 210 Charlie Vitale... 209 NORDY ASCHETTINO LG SCORES Charlie Vitale 247-20^-212 — 662 Mike Robertson 187-234-236 — 657 Dave Elliott 212-205-219 — 636 Alan Van VHet 228-192-211 — 6 3 1 Scamp Somers 210-247-164 — 621 Scamp Somers 206-202-212 — 620 Dom Farro 190-177-236 -*• 603 SUNDAY MIXED — HWY 35 LNS

1 Doug Peabody 188-173-242 MEN'S HANDICAP — HWY 35 LNS 1 Mike Lukbsius 206-237-258 2GeneYotkaSr 216-213-221 3 Jeff Villee 242-180-202 4 Al Martin 169-214—237 5 Nicholas Straniero 172-207-224

— 603 — 701 —650 — 624 — 620 — 603

Pre-Season Sale

:V20FF i i i i i

Thursday nights at 6:30 p.m. Format calls for a 4-man team roster with a 740 team average limit for scratch competition. League starts Sept. 4. Contact Chuck Hohenstein at 671-1541 for team entry. Bowl early in a good competitive league and get home early.

completition starts . every Wednesday at 9 p.m. to 11 p.m. Any team captain interested in placing a team can contact Raymond Broeder at 747-1178 or after 7:30 p.m. call 671-1641 and bowl with the pro's. NEW "B" LEAGUE forming at Middletown Lanes for play at



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TMPCCTA 1-4-4 1171.74

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74-72-44—JI4 • 74 74-44—aft BALTIMOHE OHKX£S-Raca*Jd M M Young. llllinilllli koai Rochawr ol lha >j4ai;ia1loii4l LrMQM. SOTI John Hatoytn, pNOtWf, to Rochintf. HEW YOflK METS-Purchaaad KrAki EWar. aM from Jackaon ol t i a Taua Laaaua. kAndaraon, pIKriar. lo TMawatar of I M


BUFFALO BILLS- Wahwt Sam BoMra. Ught and. and Hart. Spanoar. k a b a c M . FM>d Luoto f W toed, tnabaokaf. on Iraurad raaarva. DtrrnOIT U O W ^ W a j M d John M t a n u , PhjoarJ Oaorga I w l i o n , T M Kaaraa. wlda raoWMr. and Alan H onmjundr |. SkmadVlHam Graham, aaiaty.

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Impression By Daniete

Stoneware Soup/Cereal

Stoneware Feature of the week

| i


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i wtt be open 24 hours*, Mon^ Sept. 1,19W. Xtmtk loceJ *ore for ex*ot hour*. Phermeeyhour* nt

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(OgaratM*. mttk. U > . lott.ry tlctolt, prescriptions sod amtWoiM tiny prufitDiiva Dy ifjw arc

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Open 2 4

Limit one per family. Good at any Pattimark Supermarket Sun., Aug. 31 thru Sat., Sept. 6,1986. —I Void where prohibited.

Hours 'Look for special coupons In our Sunday newspaper ads first K) weeks promotion (Aug. 3 thru Oct. 5,1986). Unit one per family per week. One free piece per coupon.

'Clwck local M r * for m a c l hour*

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Pattimark Cookies colMCMp.Oamrfltotoln

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3. ^

Dave Barry

Hail reform! Well, it looks like we're finally going to get some tax reform. We've been trying to get tax reform for over 200 years, dating back to 17-something, when a small, brave band of patriots dressed up as Indians and, threw tea into the Boston Harbor. Surprisingly, this failed to produce tax reform. So the brave patriots tried various other approaches, such as dressing up as tea and throwing Indians into the harbor, dressing up as a harbor and throwing tea into Indians, etc., but nothing worked. And so, today, the tax system is a terrible mess. To cite some of the more glaring problems: The big corporations pay nothing. The rich pay nothing. The poor pay nothing. I pay nothing. Nobody pays anything except you and a couple of people where you work'. The commissioner of Internal Revenue is named "Roscoe." This unfair system has increasingly resulted in calls for reform. The major plan was proposed by President Reagan, who made tax reform the cornerstone of his second term, similar to the way he made tax reduction the cornerstone of his first term. It was back when everybody was talking about "supply-side economics," which was based on the "Laf fer Curve," which is this mysterious curve that became famous when an economist named Arthur Laffcr drew it, at a party, on a napkin belonging to U.S. Rep. Jack Kemp. What the Laffcr Curve allegedly showed, when you held it in a certain light, was that if the government reduced everybody's taxes, it would make more money, and the federal budget deficit would go away. Rep. Kemp started showing his napkin around Washington, and soon many people were excited about supply-side economics. President Reagan made tax*-reduction hi»'}irst-tcravv cornerstone, and Congress enacted it,Mndeverybody wailed forttlfl" ** bitrtgrf deficit to go down, Hiul it fV wasn't until just recently that economists realized Kemp had been holding his napkin sideways. So that was tax reduction. Now we're on tax reform, which as I said earlier is the president's second-term cornerstone. For a while, however, it appeared to be in big trouble in Congress, because of the PACs. PACs arc lobbying organizations which make large contributions to your elected representatives so they can afford to make TV campaign commercials where they stand around in shirt sleeves pretending to be listening earnestly to ordinary bozo citizens such as yourself. The PACs did not care for the president's plan. They were very concerned that the term "tax reform" might be interpreted to mean "reforming the tax system in someway," which of course would destroy the economy as we now know it. So they had all these amendments introduced, and, before long, the president's taxreform plan had been modified so much that its only actual legal effect, had it been enacted, would have been to declare July as Chalk . Appreciation Month. And then a wonderful thing happened. The Senate Finance Committee, a group of men who are not famous for standing up to the special interests, a group of men who have little slots in their front doors for the convenience of those PACs wishing to make night deposits, suddenly got fed up.' They took a hard look at themselves, and they said: "Wait a minute. What are we? Are we a bunch of prostitutes, taking large sums of money from the PACs and giving them what they want? No! Let's take large sums of their money and NOT give them what they want!" It was a courageous step, a step that took the senators beyond prostitution, into the realm of fraud. All the editorial writers of course hailed it as a Positive Step. And that is how we came to have tax reform. How will tax reform affect you? It will change your life dramatically. Let's say you're a typical family of four with both parents working and occasional car problems. Under the new system, each year you'll get a bunch of unintelligible forms from the government, and you'll put off doing anything about them until midApril, and you'll be cosjfused by the directions, and youll miss a lot of deductions, and you'll worry about being audited. Other than that, things will remain pVetty much the same. Roscoe will still be in charge. " " Dave Barry is a Miami Herald writer whose column appears every Sunday in the Living section of The Register.

Mikfl Ricri, MMf.. and Matt Antnir.k GSE1 (SW1


he 27 men arc haggard and a little wild-eyed. Their heads are shaved. They arc trotting past a Marine drill instructor who is wearing new, starchy-looking camouflage fatigues and a you-disgust-me scowl. He has something to say to this assemblage of college graduates. What he says is this: "Move it, stupid! Move it, fat boy! Faster! Faster! Where'd you graduate from, boy? Dumb II?" Welcome to Aviation Officer Candidate School at the Pensacola Naval Air Station in Florida, first step on the slippery staircase that leads to the elite Navy fighter weapons school in Miramar, Calif., known as Top Gun. TopGun is Fightertown, U.S.A. Pensacola is the Annapolis of the Air. It's in Pensacola that Maverick, the cocky k over-achiever played by Tom Cruise in 1*5summer's hit movie "Top Gun," would have spent the first 14 weeks of his Navy career. The movie is fast-paced, high-energy escapism, critically touted as "two hours of pure pow," a "mad, gorgeous hymn to testosterone" and "a recruiting poster disguised as a movie." Visually, it's the most bedazzling thing since "Star Wars"; it makes the U.S. Navy look like one big supersonic adventure. As of last week, the show's gross receipts had topped S113.5 million. The Navy is getting a payoff, too. Recruiters say the film is having a major impact, though the chief of naval information in Washington, D.C., can supply no corroborating figures. "Normally, summers here are very, very slow, but not this year. This year, it's hectic. They come in here and say, 'I want to be a pilot. I want to fly an F-14.' And 75 percent say they've seen 'TopGun,'" said Lt. Millie Morales, head of Navy officer recruiting for the Miami district. The movie "TopGun" isn't reality. It's Hollywood, lt glosses over long months of drudgery, academics, stress tests, endurance swims and hours and hours in high-tech simulators that rock, roar and get wet.

"The mctvVnii

|jt look like all they do 1 blast off and have »vy Knsuyi Scott _lry flight school at lit ing Field, just north of Pensacola. 'It snre doesn't show how much time it takes old Tom Cruise to get ready for each mission," said Marine 2nd Lt. Craig Libby, 'an aviation officer candidate. Up to four hours in briefings arc required for each hour of flight. "It's more pure entertainment than great drama," said Lt. Cmdr. Lloyd "Bozo" Abel, a Pensacola-bascd flight instructor who flew about half of "Top Gun's" supersonic F-14 sequences. Entertainment indeed. "Top Gun's" two hours of pure pow left no time for flashing back to Pensacola. Thirty-seven percent of the officer candidates won't make it through those first 14 weeks, even though it's the largest of the many hoops they'd have to jump through on the rocky road to TopGun. .. The hoops keep getting smaller. After Pensacola would come four weeks of ground school. After that would come five months of flight school.. After that would come one year of jet school. After that would come one tour aboard an aircraft carrier. Or two. Figure seven months for each. In Pensacola, Maverick would have scrounged or starved through survival school, eating stewed armadillo, fried squirrel, even snake that he had trapped, killed, cleaned and cooked himself. He would have been jerked high into the air in a simulated ejection seat, caterwauled behind a simulated parachute, strapped into a simulated helicopter and dunked underwater, not once but four times, the last time blindfolded. And, in his very first week, he would have learned the art of shoe shining and buckle polishing and a hundred other little lessons from the likes of Gunnery Sgt. TiburtiusGerhart Jr., USMC. Here in Pensacola, the newest crop of officer candidates are wearing baggy green work pants, thin white T-shirts and running shoes. Their eyes have a hounded look. Their voices have degenerated into

By EILEEN MOON the Register While New Jersey hasn't exactly experienced a tidal wave of eager young people rolling into U .S. Navy recruitment centers because of the movie "Top Gun", according to Journalist First Class Michael Senf of U.S. Naval Recruiting District-New Jersey Headquarters in Iselin, there has been some increase in interest in Navy flight programs recently. And though no one has made the connection official,

croaks. Their collective name to us lowly as tlii'ir status. They're, called I'oopit-s They've been lit t lie N a vy three days. CcrhartisatMHittotoachUtemliowto , shine buckles. The 1'ooples cluster around, clutching a can of Brasso cleaner in one hand, a befouled belt buckle in the other. They hold the buckles loosely, gingerly, as if they were hand grenades. Gerhart yells commands. Gcrhart yells insults. The Peoples yell back, with great respect, somehow wringing sounds from tortured vocal cords: "Yes! Sir! No! Sir! Aye, aye, Sir! This officer candidate requests permission to speak! Sir!" Officer Candidate ILL. Tayloc is watching at a distance. Why all the yelling? "It's called speaking ballistic-ally. You can never be punished for speaking too loudly," he whispered, not wanting to distract the Poopies. Tayloe, of Hollywood, Fla., is in his 14th and final week. He's No. I in his class. "Notice how they have to request permission to speak," Tayloe added. "They can't say "I, you, they." There're no pronouns. It's always in the third person." Like Tayloe, most of the Poopies want to fly jets But just let them try to look sunward when a plane rumbles overhead. "The drill instructors give them a real hard time about that. The idea is they're just not worthy to look upon an airplane. Not yet," said Ensign Becky Huling, a public affairs, officer. •' By the end of their 14 weeks, this class will make up its own motto, which will be forever memorialized in a framed poster outside the office of Master Gunnery Sgt. Dean Ik-amp, the head drill instructor. Appropriately enough, mottos from previous classes tend to reflect warrelated themes: "Live by Chance! Love by Choice! Kill by Profession!" "Born to fly! Made to kill!" "Ready to die, but never will!" One motto is intriguingly, wonderfully esoteric. It's the slogan for the 28th class of 1983. Its members are, by their own description, "Harder than petrified woodpecker lips." Maybe it has something to do with survival school. There is one section for land, one for sea, designed to teach

they say it might be related to the summer release of the spit-shined Hollywood version of Naval aviation school. But, Senf temporizes, "We don't ask people specifically, Are you joining because of "Top Gun"?'" "We've had a few people come in and mention the movie, but nothing that's picked up traffic too much," says Senior Chief Petty Officer Jack Cusick at the Navy's Red Bank recruiting station. But then Navy flight school is a program that pretty much sells itself. "Naval aviation is a hot program." Cusick says. In order to qualify, applicant* need a college degree, must meet stringent physical requirements and pass an

aviators how to survive almost anywhere, under almost any conditions. Jets do crash, • g Ejection seats, and parachutes, dtrgwused. -" An information kit gives prospective . aviat ors'a preview of what's In store In their first 14 weeks. Land survival school "acquaints candidates with the incredible.' edibles overlooked by mest people as food sources." "Top Gun's" Maverick might have found _ mastering life in the wild blue yonder far v easier than mastering life in the wild. To get his ensign's commission, he would have , had to camp out for 2 'A days, foraging for his own food. He would have had to fashion, rocks, sticks and wires into at least one serviceable trap, a trap that would leave some luckless critter garroted or strung up by a leg. "A lot of students think there'll be a snake behind every tree, or something will charge them," said instructor Everett Jones. As for food, "some of them will eat * anything they can get their hands on." But j most go without meat/or the entire 2Vi days. "It's kind of a shock to someone from Boston or New York. I've had them look at me cleaning out an armadillo and turn around and walk away, sick. It can get messy." In sea survival school, the helo dunker is ' supposed to simulate a helicopter crashing into the ocean. Ensign R.A. Farber of San Antonio, Texas, describes it as "a great big soda can punched full of holes." Or a sewer pipe with windows. Six students jog up a sot of metal stairs -J and clamber into the olive green cylinder. They wear full gear: flight suit, helmet, steel-toed boots, gloves. Instructors make sure their lap restraints are secure. For safety, a pair of scuba divers watches • underwater. A switch is flipped. Metal clangs. The pipe and its human contents plunge 12 feet, splashing loudly. The pipe begins sinking. Then it begins revolving, a fast 180-degree tilt. The students suck in a final breath. They focus on a reference point, count to '' eight, undo their straps, find an exit, swim to the surface.

See Top Gun,


entrance examination. Those who stop at the Red Bank office in search of flight wings are given a preliminary screening before being referred to aviation program specialists in Iselin. But even if you can't be one of the Navy's "Top Guns" Cusick says, the Navy's a great place to get your feet wet careerwise. "It's an excellent place for a young man to get a start \ in life. I've been in the Navy 26 years myself." But what If you're a woman? "Same difference," Cusick says. Sound good? Just set your sights on the sky and sign on the dotted line.

aUgUST 31. \9H







K ATO NTO w N — The Wedding of Anna Marie Maiuiui ino and Sheck Chlng Cho took place on •lily r> at St. Dorothea'* Church. Rev. Dunlap officiated. A reception was held at The Barclay. 'Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mm Nicola Maimarino, Broad Street, here. The groom is the son of Mr». Catherine Cho, New York City, and the late Fai Cho. - 1 Mores Maimarino Was her sister's maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Gina Maria Mannarino, Carol Vasile, Kathleen Vasile and JoElien Noland. The best man was Sheck Kwai Cho, the groom'* brother. Ushers were Nick Mannarino, Sheck Poo Cho, Sheck Mon Choo and Harrison Vee. The bride is a graduate of Monmouth Regional High School and the American Acadamy of Dramatic Arts, New forte She is employed with Circle Gallery, New York City. Her husband is a graduate of Baruch College. He is the manager of People's Ph,armarcy, New yorkCity. The couple spent their honeymoon in Hawaii.

HAZLET—The wedding of Lisa Jayne Sheppard and Butch Jouaneau took place at St. John's Methodist Church on August 2. Rev. Norman Riley officiated the double ring ceremony. Cer vino's, Middletown, was the setting for the reception. Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Sheppard Jr., Hudson Avenue, Port Monmouth. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Jouuneau, Grandview Drive, Holmdel. Mrs. Jackie Menser was the matron of honor. The beat man was William Fenlon. Ushers were Gerry Sheppard and Richard Jouaneau.

SEA BRIGHT—The wedding of Sharon Marie Chessman and Robert Graver Meibauer took place on July 27 at the Penninsula House. Dr. Gilbert ', Fell officiated. A reception followed. ".. Parents of the bride are Mrs. Hi t a Chessman, Belmont, Ca., and the late Mr. Robert Chessman. The groom is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Robert Meibauer, Colts Neck. Susan Ingram was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Patrice Houston, Dorothy Van Naine and Kristine Butterworth. The best man was Edward Van Naine. Ushers were Stephen Meibauer and Eric Meibauer. . The bride Is • graduate of the University of Northridge. Ca. She Is employed by Eastern Airlines. Her husband is a graduate of New Dorp High School, Staten Island, and Electrical Apprentice School, New York City. He is employed by Mul vlhlll Electrical Contracting Corp., New York. After • wedding cruise up the Hudson River, the couple settled here.

RED BANK — Gretchen Marie Bauer became ' the bride of Melburn Harrison Abernathy on August 8 at St. James Roman Catholic Church. Rev. Thomas Gervasio officiated the ceremony. Christie's Restaurant, Wanamassa, waa the setting for the reception. Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Walter D. Bauer, River Road, Red Bank. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney G. Abernathy, Dalton, Georgia. Diane Davis was the maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Marianne Rich, Linda Porzio, Linda Neimasz, Virginia Bauer and Lisa Bauer. The best man was the groom's father, Sidney G. Abernathy. Ushers were Guy Abernathy, Drew Storey, Richard Davis, George Mathews, Cobby Quarles, Timothy Rich and Russell Dirks. The bride is a graduate of Red Bank Catholic High School and GlassboroCollege. She is an English teacher employed with Red Bank Catholic High School. Her husband is a graduate of Dalton High School, Dalton, Georgia, and Auburn University, Auburn, Alabama. He is a territorial manager employed with Shaw Industries. After a wedding trip to Bermuda, the couple settled in Red Bank.

The bride is a graduate of Middletown High School North. Her husband Is a graduate of Matawan Regional High School. He is empoloyed with Atlantic Brass & Copper, Inc., Linden. After a wedding trip to West Palm Beach and Key West, the couple settled in Keyport.

Swenson-Laney RYE BEACH, N.H. — Barbara Susan Laney, literary manager of Juajamcyn Theaters, New York, and and Jon Malcom Swenson, president or I Ameristone, a subsidary of the Turner Corporation, we're married on August 9 at Straw's Point. • Rey. David C. Glendlnning officiated. -3 Mrs. Swenson attended The Spence School and is a graduate of Choate Rosemary Hall and New York University. Her father, James Clark Laney, formerly of Rumson, is a retired vice president of Olin Chemical Corporation. Her mother, Murralyn Laney is employed by the Henry Hudson Regional i Board of Education. Mr. Swenson attended Phillips Andover Acadamy, and is a graduate of Dartmouth College and the Harvard Business School. He Is the son of the late Guy A. and Mildred Swenson. The couple will reside in New York City.


Smith-Arquilla LINCROFT — The wedding of Hope Elizabeth Arquilla and Craig Joseph Smith took place on July 26 at St. Leo the Great Roman Catholic Church. Rev. Joseph Borkowski celebrated the Nuptial Mass. The Officer's Club at Earle Naval WeaponsStation was the setting for the reception. Parents of the bride are Sue Shavers, Gulf port, Ms. and the late Willaim Cof ran. The groom is the son of Winston and Jo Smith, Woodland Drive, Uncroft. Maid of honor was Alena Chakos. Holly Cole was the bridesmaid. The best man was Geoffrey Smith and ushers were Thane King and Gregory Cole. The bride attended schools in Illinois. \ Her husband is a graduate of Middletown South and he also attended Brookdale Community College, Lincroft.

FAIR HAVEN — The wedding of Karen Anne Seaman and Geryaise Joseph Donnelly HI took place on August 9 at the Church of the Nativity. A sunset cruise was the setting for the reception held aboard The Midsummer II, sailing out of Monmouth Beach. Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph X. Seaman, Nottingham Way, Little Silver. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Gervaise Donnelly, Conover Lane, Red Bank. Maid of honor was Sally A. McManus. The best man was Christopher Donnelly. The bride is a graduate of Red Bank Catholic High School and Moore College of Art, Philadelphia. She is employed with AT&T, Piscataway, as a computer animator. Her husband is a graduate of Red Bank Catholic High School and is attending Monmouth College, West Long Branch. After a wedding trip to Bermuda the couple settled in Somerset. -



SUMSON — Willaim and Marion Beattie an-

RUMSON — The wedding of Lori Ann Bressaw and Richard Sutch took place at Holy Cross Roman Catholic Church on June 14. Rev. Rittenhouse officiated. The Old Orchard Inn, Eatontown, was the setting for the reception. Parents of the bride are Alfred and Arlene Bressaw, here. The groom is the son of Richard and Louise Sutch, Fords. Patsey Sutch and Lori Sutch were maids of honor. The bridesmaid was Tamra Tompkins. The best man was Tom Robertson and the ushers were Ron Balogh and Andy Olah. The bride Is a graduate of Woodbridge Senior High School and the School of Data Programming. She is employed with Marine View Savings, Middletown, as an on line analyst. Her husband is a graduate of Woodbridge Senior High SchoolHe is employed with Nicholas SchwaUe, Inc., Metuchen.

nounce the engagement of their daughter, Bobbin A. Beattie, to David A Sutton. Parents of the future groom are Win. K. Sutton,' Ridgefield, Conn., and Mrs. M. Beigler, Westfield. The bride-elect is a graduate of Runuon-Falr Haven Regional High School and Stockton State College, Pamona. She is employed with the Atlantic County Health Dept., Northf ield. Mr. Sutton Is a graduate of West field High School, the Florida Institute of Technology and Stockton State College. He is employed by N.J. DEP, Trenton. A September wedding is planned.


AlsaPttM Johnson, •OfloiPttsrand Demw JsJmon, ErtMtom, ett-

iMMNi •ntbKhdsy August 23

Kyle CWsdlno, son o( Jenny and Gary CNmino, CtMonnMrasnrfi omnoay August 23

ightef of Kathleen celebrated her tint birthday August 22 her tenth birthday August 30

SttphwEdward EMng,sonot Richard and Patricia EMng,celebi es Ms third






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•••• ••:•

,•*.:;?; -

The plans a Seasonal changes always bring . about • plethora of charity parties and tundraising events and sometimes a few changes in the people

who run them,

Helen Haskell Sampson, representing the "old guard" of the Monmoath Hunt Meet Association will no longer have the Hunt office in her home as in years past. She and her hard-working committee have turned over 30 yean experience to the next generation which includes Steyie Thompson , Locust, daughter of Sch«y ler Van Vet h ten of Atlantic Highlands, one of the founding members, who is chairing the next committee. Helping her will be Grace Brennan and Elaine Eadonof Rumson and Peggy Moody, Fair Haven. To show you what energy the younger generation has, the invitatjons (all 3,800 of them) have been1 addressed and stamped ready to

be mailed out Tuesday, the day after Labor Day. The gals also have the job of manning the telephones and mapping out each and every person's choice viewing spot. Because some of the race course has been altered to accommodate different types of races, more hilltop spaces will be available this year. Last year this area, which has its own uncrowded


entrance, was completely sold out. As for the trackside spaces, they're almost so hard to obtain, they're being passed down to the next generation too! If you don't think you're one of the lucky ones on the guest list, tickets can be purchased at your favorite charity. \ New recipients this year will be the Monmouth County Mental Health Association, Red Bank, IB Ocean Action based in lit and headed by Cindy t year, these two charired outright gifts, this ey'II be able to sell tickets (\ves-The Mental Health I devised a "Something king" cocktail party recognized by the Hunt Meet Association, which will be raffling off a traqkslde parking space for all their ticket purchasers and a well stocked picnic basket to go along. YoU can reach the Hunt

• • • • , . -


Meet office by writing to P.O. Box 686, Bed Bank, or call 291-1211. ' What else is coming up this autumn? Well, the Monmouth Park Charity Ball Committee will be disbursing its funds to all their recognized charities in October. Lori Doerr, West Keanaburg, reports that two winners of their four raffles have been drawn. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Igo, Shrewsbury, won the blush mink coat with fox collar on Wednesday. Nena Segal , Rumson, chaired that particular raffle and said for the first time in eight yean, the tickets were sold out before the Charity Ball. Maybe it was because she occasionally modeled the gorgeous fur herself in the track's restaurants. The "Trip to Anywhere" was won Thursday by Mr*. Mahan of Loch Arbour, and as we go to

of the Cadillac Were not announced will be the Also nich benefits Frogtowa .Services and MCO88N which takes lace at Thompson " . This huge funParkin going on for over draiaerhas bigger every 50 years time. Other will include a attheMonon Sept. 6. The at lirookdale ate Arts Center Cultural Fund has one more party planned prior td the Sunday Sept. 7 performance qf Zubin Mehta. The Monmoath County Historical Society will be sponsoring its annual antique auction at the Rumson Country Club pool house Sept. 20. They 11 also be hosting a cocktail party the night before for

viewing all the items. The American Bed Croas will be holding its annual luncheon at Squire* Pub. 'November will see I the revival of the gala pre-theaWqi dinner parties which will benefit $ the Monmouth Arts Council's ConatBaste Theatre. Monmouth Medical Center will also be having its Crystal Ball Nov. 8 and Planned Parenthood is holding a ; small soiree at the new Oyster Point Hotel Nov. 1. Actually, the Oyster Point will be hosting its ,•; own affair Sept. 13 as a grand opening invitation only party. Susan MWord's column, bringing you the inside view oflionmouUi County's social scene, appean every Sunday and Tuesday in the Living section of The Register.

Terms of endearment reach into fashipn cliches By UNNEA LANNON Knight-Ridder Newspapers

t's true. Fall is getting closer. So it is time we started getting down to basics. Before you want to know it, we are going to be in the midst of another fashion season. This year, I propose we all get started on the right foot — suede-clad foot, by the way — and agree on our terms early


You know what I mean. Each year there are "words and phrases that suddenly appear in advertisements and store posters, magazines and newspapers. Some of these words and phrases never go out of style; some do. Here's a . . ., handy glossary to tape on the ', refrigerator or closet door. Once you've mastered them,

Top Gun — Continued from Page 10 "The helo dunker really scares . some of these guys," says instructor Greg Day, his eyes on the submerged cylinder. "They suddenly find out they're claustrophobic. Some cry. Some refuse to go in. Stories get around, that one guy didn't make it out, that he drowned. Not true. The worst we've had is cuts and bruises, and one guy had his shoulder dislocated." Those determined to fly jets don't whine about it; they just memorize the procedure and do it. It's just a little ripple on the conveyor belt that leads to speed. To Jets. So: Is it true? Are Navy aviators arrogant? Are their egos as big as the Pacific? Do bullets bounce off

. cocktail parties will never be the same. Fashion statement. A horribly abused term, fashion statement used to mean your point of view in dressing. Now you're more likely to hear, "You can make a real fashion statement in that jacket," as a selling tool. Do not be fooled. What it really means is that you are being dreadfully obvious. If ydu can substitute the word "spectacle" — as In, "You can make a real spectacle of yourself in that jacket" — you don't want to be making the fashion statement. Body-conscious. If clothes HIIOW you have breasts, hips and legs, they probably qualify as body-conscious. But the term shouldn't be used too loosely; Pants that are too small do not quality as body-conscious. If there arc more than two sides seams in a garment

their chests? Lt. Commander Russ MacConnell considers the questions, wanders of f to think about it, wanders back with a conclusion: Of course they're arrogant. "How many organizations do you know that'll take a young college graduate, 23,24 years old, and give them a inn It iiuillion dollar aircraft to go out and play with? That's what the Navy does with us. And they're very expensive toys," MacConnell said. An F-14 Tomcat can fly Mach 2. That's twice the speed of sound, far faster than a .45-caliber bullet, at heights that exceed 60,000 feet. It costs $36.2 million. From the introductory handout: "The first test of a candidate's motivation begins as you are subjected to humiliation and de-

How much to tip? with mild soap and warm water. What to your advice? — G.P.

By UNNEA LANNON Knight-Ridder Newspapers

A. Soap and water can't hurt. Be sure to brush the nap up while It Q. What Is an appropriate tip is still damp. for the person who shampoos my hair? —M.E. a. A. The usual tip for the shampooer is $ 1. If you want to give more, that's certainly acceptable. Q.I have a black suede bag with vinyl trim and brass buckles. I spilled honey on it and when I attempted to wash It out, i the nap flattened. The dry . cleaneV could not guarantee the .. safety of the buckles or the trim. Someoae recommended I wash it

I hr. court. Build a txducc MH wwWly.

(in other words, side seams plus two seams curved down the back of a skirt), you've got something that's body-conscious. Frankly, there is only a handful of women in the world equipped for body-conscious clothes, and they are highly paid models whi'd rather be wearing sweats. Full-figured. Let's face it, this is a eupheml^ of the highest order. Full*figured means big, if not downright fat However, we're net the ones saying fat or full il oad. Rubens and Titian liked thVyx* a lot; medical experts and fashion' designers generally a*v down on it. I' Classic. Here's a tricky on*. . Classic certainly can i ing. However, now th entering a phase of til styles, we're hoping 1 restful (aren't your el of glaringly bright ovc

Clothes?) but not boring. Classic means simple, not too many ruffles and good fabrics in navy, gray or camel. It doesn't have to be frumpy. Calvin Klein has been going out of his way to be classic for the last few years. Some people call it boring. Timeless. See Classic. Avant-garde. Nowadays this is the kiss of death. Actually, avant-garde Is a French term meaning vanguard, an intelligentsia that develops new or experimental concepts. Which means that If you are • avant-garde, you know and wear a new fashion before everyone else does. But in the last several years, avant-garde has come to mean weird, which has become less appealing to an aging consumer: II is quite possible that in these days of classics, Calvin Klein is avantgarde. Maybe he's just boring. Fashion forward. This term

moralization, 17hoursWday, in increasing intensity ...'I

along trouser seam. Hips and shoulder parallel to deck. Chin tucked in. Chest expanded. Eyes straight ahead. Mouth closed. Of course, no one gets it right the first time. ''That right there shows them how ignorant they are, ignorant of all I he requirements to perform well in the military," Bearup said. "There's no deviation from detail for an aviator. In a plane you have one check list and then another check list, then maybe another. When you're flying how many thousand feet in an $ 18 million jet, you're going to have attention to detail. And you're going to have to act fast in a stressful environment." Give Bearup two weeks. "You'll communicate better. Your appearance will lie better. You'll have more self-respect. And you'll know how to stand up straight." He doubts someone could go home and revert to old slovenly civilian ways, leaving dirty shirts and socks wherever they happen to fall; "your conscience wouldn't let you. "You'll never be the same."

Iln.niliaturn'.' " W e iliiil't himiili

ate them," Bearup, the lle»d drill instructor, said in a quiet, eon T versatiqnal voice, remarkably modulated from just a few minutes earlier. He had been on the parade grounds, helping a class rehearse for graduation exercises. It was 7 a.m. Everyone perspired in the wet heat. They had been marching in formation for 14 weeks.tblit some still flubbed arm motions. "Right elbow into your body!" Beai up yelled. "Don't swing your arm! I'm going to BREAK your; ARM, boy!" He spoke very I ballistically. To know Bearup is to wonder how he would have dealt with someone like Maverick. No use in asking; he hasn't seen "TopGun." "Haven't had time," he said, j Maverick had a need for speed, a need for breaking rules. Bearup has a need for snap-to attention to detail, for instant, unquestioning obedience. For perfection. Take standing at attention. • "You'd think anyone could stand up straight. They can't," Bearup said. There's so much to remember, eight things in all: Heel on line. Feet at 45 degrees. Thumb

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being that buttons are not fall- .«.,, ing off, and flaps aren't getting ,„ torn. Clean clothes are also \f those that have been to the dry )!4/ cleaner or through a wash cycle,, lately. Spare. Similar to Clean, but also applies to Jewelry. If you don't wear more than earrings and a watch, you've got spare down to a science. Day Into Night. Every woman's fantasy. This concept of dressing dates from the 1970s, a time when people dated rather than married and thus went someplace exciting after work. For this activity, a J woman presumably needed clothes that were serious but elegant, subtle (sec above), grown-up and probably black. Nowadays, anything you wear during the day can probably be worn for night, especially if dinner is at Chuck E Cheese.

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has replaced avant-garde in fashion circles. It means the people who are receptive to new looks, who will buy new styles when they're still expensive — before they're ' knocked off by manufacturers in the Far East. Subtle. If you cdn't quite tell what color the garment is, it's probably subtle. Subtle is almost always expensive, another clue. Subtle Is usually meant as a compliment, the theory being that qnly a handful of tasteful people are going to appreciate subtle rather than obvious, you-can't-miss-mein-these clothes. Subtle doesn't necessarily look good on a ,, hanger, but it I as ts a long time. Clean. CloUies that have no epaulets, buttons, simps, flaps, pockets, folds or trim are clean. Clean clothe*tiave lota of advantages, the most important


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Parents' pet p •Dad, Mom, Let's get a dog, I'll take care of it, I promise...Please?" Maybe the request is for a cat. I've even had the experience of having a child set up a cat refuge in a bedroom and after having the pet safely installed saying"but we can* throw it out in the cold!" %ie urge to have a pet is strong and almost every kid asks at one time or another. Each time that they ask, they swear that caretaking will be their responsibility.

• -




feed It and be sure that it has fresh water? Will you arrange vacation carer' parent* ask. . __ "111 do it. Really Mom, I will," the kids answer. . ', Experienced parents smile : having traveled this pathway ' many times. There was the first dog who became Mom's responsibility when acUvitiesschool and "Will you walk it? Will you clean homework filled q><( child's time. its potty box? Do you kni>w that Then there were a succession of animals need care for 6 lifetime? ' cats that either got along witii the Will you teach it how to jbehave,

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.. ;. Jri dog or worried it and developed a full ca»e ot sibling pet rivalry. The furi of: jetting vacation relief for anil lals really taxes creative juleeV Should a neighbor, ing child be responsible for sitting and have a house key while you 7 are away? Or would an adult / friend take on sitting assignmentl Maybe a paid sitting service , j - Bravely, there was one vacation which included the cat It got lost in the woods and was moderately! •cared of th« fersons atthecawp.

ft taught the family a lesson; pets •re better left at home when 'traveling. • . •., 1 We also learned over the years that some cleaning persons won't function when pets are a part of the deal. We lost cleaning help that way. Benefits, sure. There is nothing like having a dog with a wagging tail make every remark that you make seem important. A purring cat snuggled up in your arm* can't be beat for cozy

feelings. And the hours of play , • v . with a kitten or puppy can enter- tain a family endlessly. Pets arc fun. They add • dimension to family life. But when your kid asks, b« sure that you i understand that you will be the primary caretaker.. You will be doing it yourself or managing the child while he fe*rns pet care. "Really, MomsVlt do it all!" Please! Ara Nugent is the director of Learning Associate* in Fair ' Haven. • ' ,,' I ' *' '

A different emphasis Dear Dr. Abrama: Before you go back to answering question* from parents 1 wish you would talk a little bit about why the children in countries like Japan do BO ranch better In school than the American children.



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Local ShopRite For STORE HOURS Mr. E. C. J()oar Mr. E. C: 5- A lot has been written about the hitth achievement of Japanese children. It is a very complex subject. There are so many factors to take into account that I've always had the feeling that /writers emphasize what they want in stress and ignore other infor•niiitidii. For example, people who Relieve that children in the United States would benefit from long liours in school emphasize that Japanese youngsters go to class or more days, longer hours, and veil a half-day on Saturday. fVhile I have no doubt that this contributes to their high aclomplishment, it is not the only factor in Japanese school success Mthough proponents of more time in school have us think so. Other writers point out that teaching is a high status . profession in Japan as if this were j',.t • only reason, for Japanese .I'.'liievenient W,hH» It ft true that •Jupils who treat teachers With ct are better behaved, their havior Is a symptom rather than i cause of high attainment. Ret for teachers Is closely linked i tin- same characteristics that ult in high test scores. Itudies in the United States ; demonstrated that school is i the most important educative ency for the child. Family is followed by peers and the media. Schools come fourth! If we •}(eep that in mind we can begin to Understand better why the chilen in Japan do so well, chooling is often the most taut issue within a Japanese nmily. Once employed, most pikers stay with their company ough life. Fears of unemploynt that beset so many.workers •i", especially the poor, and essures for change that afflict upwardly mobile in our sotty, are minimized in Japan, ordingly, the family is able to entrate on the education of eir children. It is not unusual ven among the not-so-affluent a child to have a tutor. In dition, parents spend many long hours sitting with their children •jMule they do their homework and •Cwhile they prepare for the exam that seperates those who will go to .-the best universities from the rest •of population.


Success in the exams guarantees •a child's future. Preparation is raerious business and often takes ' most of the family's resources, .both in time and money. The Cftild's peers are experiencing " iqnal pressures within their famil. ics; thus, peer pressure to study vafid achieve academically is ^•powerful. Because sports are incorporated into the school pro; gram rather than being an after"School activity (this helps explain .the longer day) there are fewer diversions from study. On the other side it should be ,-,Baid that the Japanese are beginning to wonder if there isn't too much of a strain on their young people. For many years, the major agenda in Japan was to overcome their World War II loses. Now that this has been achieved, and then ome, the time seems right for easing off some of the pressures that have created the Japanese ib story. If, as a result, the am process is questioned and k value of schooling as they ow it is changed, ultimately we ay see schools in Japan that are like ours at the same time we to be moving to have our chools be more like theirs. The things change, the more they • W a y the same. Dr. Joan Abranu it thesuper^tmtendent of schools of the Red f public school system. Her column appears Sundays oh Tltc Register's Parenting piuje.

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Cleaning the ring What looks jfcood? Memory lives on DEAR HELOISE: I am hoping you can help me with a problem. We have a toilet in mir basement and I cannot get the bowl clean. I have used everything I can think of. From the water line down into the bowl drain it is fine but directly above the water line there is a black line which looks like mildew. After cleaning, it fades tun in u day or two it Is back. Please help! — Mrs. John Glbilisco Dnn'i despair — the black line ran be removed completely bat tint of all you need to remove the water in the bowl. > The easiest way to do this la to quickly pour about a gallon of water Into the bowl which forces most of the water into the drain. Next, generously sprinkle a powdered cleanser containing oxalic acid over the black line (jhvatlable on supermarket shelves where other powdered cleansers are displayed). Or, you can use a commercial toilet bowl cleaner but do not mix the tw<> products. (Please follow directions and safety precautions.) • Scrub the bowl with a toilet |Mrush or wearing rubber gloves. Scrub the line vigorously with a Wad of nylon net or a hand brush •intll it disappears. A Repeat this process for two or piree weeks if necessary and I Blink you will find you will no longer be troubled by that ugly black line. — Heloise Gas tank caps S Dear Readers: Now that so many motorists are "self-serVicing" their cars at gasoline " liiH, many often drive off Without replacing the tank cap. I T° avoid losing the cap* if jrou're forgetful, why not attach i label to the cap with dear tape jiving a telephone number »here you can be reached. It is jiot always a good idea to give •your address. ; If you should forget the cap Sand drive home without realizi n g it, hopefully your friendly "station operator -will-give you a ill. A second suggestion Is this: ef ore you pump gasoline, place Ike cap on the driver's seat. You • not likely to drive «f r sitting i a gas cap! Still another Idea... If your front door handle is of he right type, rest the cap on It dangle It from the handle. Vhen you open the door to get

ScoreHigh OnThe

back in, there's the cap! — Hugs, Heloise Extra deep fryer Dear Heloise: When blanching vegetables for the freexer I use my deep fryer when I don't have a spare stove burner. I Just fill the fryer about half full of water, let It boll, then blanch the squash or whatever for the required time, following with the cooling and freezing process. — Charlotte Berry Brownie baking Dear Heloise: When cutting brownies that are hot out of the oven, use a pizza cutter. It doesn't make the brownies ball up as a knife does. — Mrs. Candy Penner Yes but It tastes so good to "lick" the knlfel — Heloise Baby serving tray Dear Heloise: We travel a lot and I have found-using the dry, instant baby foods convenient because we can get warm water at any restaurant for mixing. The1 problem is containers for holding the different foods. I have found that a white sixcup, non-stick muffin tin is great. It doesn't take up much room in the luggage and is easy to wash. The tin is also great to use when baby first starts on baby food. The cups are just the right size'for small servings. — Reader Recycling hangers Dear Heloise: I have a great hint for recycling those free pants hangers you get from' the dry cleaners. When the cardboard gets bent, take it off the wire and break It apart. Then put the longest piece on the wire hanger, and bend the wire to'fit. These shorter hangers are stronger than before and they are especially great for children's pants. A friend who has three boys gave me this hint after I had a son of my own. I haven't had to throw ' a hangar away in three years. — Janie Bowman Sure do like your Idea and thank you -for writing. — Heloise

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who goes for thick, curly hair is unusually affectionate, likes tp be cuddled, and enjoys physical closeness. She's outgoing and enthusiastic. The woman who's more attracted to dreamy eyes is more apt {o be interested in deeper meanings. She's intuitive, sensitive and more introverted. 3. FALSE. This woman is more apt to be interested in terrific conversation and she's a good talker. She may also be a good kisser. She believes in communicating her thoughts and feelings and expects others to do so too, according to Dr. Hoffman. 4. FALSE. Blondes have the finest hair and there's more of it. There's apparently little difference in the age at which light-haired and dark- hancd people begin to gray. In other words, color has little to do with the graying process. 5. FALSE. Men might prefer them to be blonde, but women apparently take the old saying seriously that gentlemen prefer blondes, but marry brunettes. A recent study (revealed that when women change the natural hair color, 'they more often tint brunette than blonde. «. FALSE. By the time we're 10 years old, most:or us have a strong identification with our physical self and it's difficult to change that perception. , 7. FALSE. Perhaps, they shouldn't be, but first impressions are very important. Studies have shown that Job interviewers make up their min.d about a candidate within the first few minutes, and spend the rest of the interview ' justifying their decisions. 8. TRUE. Self-confidence is a big beauty secret. People who have :\ positive self-image, who think they look well, 'project that image onto others. Next time you look in the mirror, focus on your strong points and walk out remembering them. If you answered six of these elghM questions correctly, you're better informed on this subject than most.


Dear Ana Lander*: Yotj a4vl»ed a Vietnam veteran In a recent column that he ahoaldn't be afraid to show his emotions. I decided to take your advice. Eighteen y e a n ago, Ann, jroa sat on the edge of my bed la the 17th Field Hospital in Saigon. You held my hand and we talked mostly about our common roots In Iowa. What I remember moat about the visit was yomr u n divided attention. Your eyee were on me and me alone. You made me feel as If I was special. You eared. Yon asked questions about my life and my family. Yoar ability to put me at ease and make me feel comfortable made a profound impression on me. When It came time for yon to visit the gay In the next bed I held on to yoar hand, hoping I might prolong oar visit Jast a few more minutes. It Was the nicest thing that had happened to me in a long time. I hated to see it end. For 18 years I have. been wanting to My thank yon, Ann, for caring. Your bedside visit in that hospital 10,000 miles from home meant a lot to me. And It still does. Today I am a counselor in a substance abase center back home In Iowa. I try to make every one of my clients feel special. I learned the importance of this from you. I don't know how to sign off, so I'll Just say, Sincerely yours — WAYNB DRAPER, NEW HAMPTON', IOWA Dear Wayne: 1 can think of few things in my life that have given me as much satisfaction as my trip to Vietnam to visit our men in the hospitals. It was Vice President Hubert Humphrey who made it possible. I shall be eternally grateful to him (or the privilege. Thank you for letting me know my visit . meant a lot to you. I feel good about that. Dear Ann Landers: I have read with Interest yoar mall about

people who are masters at small talk. I have the misfortune of working with someone who Is the world's champion. She asks how I am at least SO times a day. My reply la always the same: "HI, again. I'm •till fine." ' Every morning she asks how my evening was. Afternoons she asks how my lunch was. Toward the end of the day she wants to know how my afternoon was. At least SO times a day she asks how my day Is going. Every Monday she asks me how my weekend was. Before a weekend she asks what my plans are. I am admonished dally to "have a nice evening," "have a nice weekend." Get the picture? This has been going on for two years and the moron still doesn't catch on from the i r ritability In my voice that I wish she would shot op. Wouldn't it be grand If we could round up all the "small talkers" and ship them off to an Island where they could small-talk each other to death? — FED UP IN MADISON Dear Fed: There are not enough islands to accommodate them all. If there were, who'd pay their travel expenses? It's a comforting fantasy but impractical. So quit fantasizing and have a nice day. Oops! Sorry about that. Dear Ann Landers: I have started to date a man who has confessed he is a bisexual but swears he Is through with men forever. I am smitten with him and need to know how to proceed. Shall I Insist he be tested for AIDS? — S.A. IN L.A. Dear S.A.: If the test shows that he has the antibodies, this does not mean he has or ever will get the illness. It merely means he has been exposed. Consult a physician for further guidance.


Send a money- or time-saving hint to Heloise, P.O. Box 32000, San Antonio, Texas 78216. She can't answer your letter personally but will use the best hints received In her column.


What features attract you in others and what does It mean? How about your own looks? How do you feel about them and how much do you know about your hair, your clothes and their effect on others? Here's a chance to compare your views with those who've made a study of the subject. 1. The woman who always wears sexy clothing is more secure and more s e x / than the woman with more conservative tastes. TBUE ( ) FALSE (.) 2. The woman who's most attracted to a man with thick, curly hair is more apt to be full of fun and outgoing than the woman who yearns for a man with dreamy eyes. TRUE ( ) FALSE ( ) 3. The woman who first notices a man's sensuous mouth and lips is a woman who's primarily interested in being kissed and kissing. TRUE ( ) FALSE ( ) 4. Brunettes have more hair than blondes and it gets gray faster. TRUE ( ) FALSE ( ) 5. Women prefer to be blonde. TRUE ( ) FALSE ( ) 6. We don't get a really strong sense of identification with our physical .self until we're In our late teens. TRUE ( ) FALSE ( ) 7. First impressions are not really very important. TRUE ( ) FALSE ( ) 8. If you think you're good looking, charier* are others will agree. TRUE ( ) FALSE ( ) ANSWERS: 1. FALSE. She's apt to be much less secure than the woman with conservative tastes. She's trying to make herself and others believe that she's sexier and more emotionally secure than she is. The woman who wears revealing clothing is asking to be typecast by males as a sex object. The woman who's really sexy doesn't have to send out such an obvious message. 2. TRUE. Psychologist Dr. Herbert Hoffman says the lady

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A super coupon saver Dorothy Clark of Kenosha, Wis., entered my "longest Tape Con, test" In 1984. Jljr 1984 shopping spree gave her 1320 worth of groceries for a little more than 110, but one unexpected factor kept her from making a serious - ••'• run for the top prize. The supermarket at which she shopped used a cash registerlwith very small print, so all hef savings measured far less than tike 28 feet worth of coupon savings that Were racked up by Pat Pavtis of Perryopolis, :



'• f

For the 1986 contest, Dorothy memorized tl e new rules (which had been chahged to keep shoppers f rom bel ng penalized if their store's cash i egutters produced single-spaced tapes): The tape must be unbroken and must have the name of the supermarket at the top. Register tapes with double-spaced coupon deductions would be credited with half their measurement. A week before the contest entry deadline (Which was later e x tended), Dorothy made one last trip to the supermarket to speak with Marv Jenkins, one of the owners of tlic Super Valu in Kenosha. This store had register tapes withj normal-size type and was offering to double coupons up to 25 cents. Marv promised to have cases of products ready for Dorothy tp pick up, so she would not take all the items off the shelves and disrupt his business. Then disaster struck. On that last trip to the supermarket, Dorothy forgot to take her coupon file out of the shopping cart when she loaded some groceries into her car in the store's parking lot. When she returned home, she realized the file was gone — and hundreds of her best coupons were lost! i Dorothy searched frantically. No luck. It looked like she would have to forget about the contest. Then Dorothy's neighbors heard about her plight. Her neighbors knew that she had been an avid coupon clipper for the past three years, but they knew Dorothy and her husband, Edwin, even better as good nrtghbors — and the -. parents of 10 fine e they heard that IJorbtKv had lost,; her coupon file a weekgefore her big shopping trip, they decided to pitch In and help her out. They started searching for coupons. With their help, Dorothy was ready. At 8 a.m. on Monday, Oct. 28,1B85, Dorothy Clark walked Into tin' Super Valu and started shopping. Fifteen hours later, exhausted and standing at the checkout counter with Edwin, she watched as the last coupon was deducted from her bill. A crowd of friends and shoppers gathered'. close by and cheered as the totals, were announced. Dorothy had purchased $ 1,148.74 worth of groceries, and after her coupons were deducted, she paid only »180.08. . CLIP'N'FILE REFUNDS (Week of Aug. 31) Seasonings, Sauces, Sugar, Syrup, Salad Dressings (File No. 5) Clip outthis file and keep it with similar cash-off coupons — beverage f efund offers with beverage coupons, for example. Start collecting the needed proofs pt purchase while looking for the -required forms at the superI market, in newspapers and ' magazines, and when trading with • friends. Offers may not" be available in all areas of the country. Allow 10 weeks to receive each refund. The following refund of fers are worth $5.59. This, week's of fers have a total value of 11B.28. This offer doesn't require a refund form: LEA & PERRINS Steak Sauce Mail-In Offer, P.O. Box 1785, Ridgely, MD 21684. Receive $ 1 in coupons good on Lea & Perrins Steak Sauce. Send tlw net-weight statement from Lea & Perrins Steak Sauce. Include your name, address and ZIP code. Expires Oct. 31,1986. These offers require refund forms: NESTLE Syrup Ice Cream Refund Offer. Receive up to a $ 1.39 refund. Send the required refund form and one Universal Product Code symbol from Nestle Quik Real Chocolate Flavor Syrup, along with the cash-register receipt with the purchase price of your ice cream circled. Expires Oct. 31,1986. TUNA HELPER Free Mayonnaise Refund Offer. Receive one coupon for a free jar of mayonnalse or salad dressing (up to a 11.20 value). Send the required refund form and the Universal Product Code symbol from one package of Tuna Helper Tuna Salad. Expires Oct. 31,1980. MartinSloane'ssmdicated . column, which provides hint* on how to save money at the supermarket, appears regularly in The Register.





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YOUR TOWN A HOLMDEL SUPPORT GROUP — The Bayshore Area Arthritis Support Group will meet at 8 p.m. on Thursday in the physical therapy room of Bayshore Community Hospital. A physical therapist on staff at the hospital will teach i participants special chair exercises. For information about this and other programs offered at Bayshore Community Hospital, call the Consumer Health Education Department at 739-5919.

KEYPORT WOMAN'S CLUB —The executive board of the Woman's Club of Key port will meet at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the home of Mrs. Thurlow Harris, Manee Road, Holmdel. Marion Peseux, newly installed president, will preside over the meeting.

SHREWSBURY CLUB MEETING — At 5 p.m. Thursday, the Eclectic ITC Club will hold its first meeting of the 1987-87 term in the meeting room of The Register, Route 35 and Register Plaza. New officers will be installed. The public is invited to attend. Eclectic ITC Club holds its meetings on the first and third Thursday of each month at 4:45 p.m. in the Commander's -Conference Room on the third floor of the CECOM Office ding in Tinton Falls. For more information, call 8-1085 or 532-4795. C TO SCHOOL — vsbury Borough School ns on Wednesday. Classes llrun from 8:20 a.m. to 3 p.m.

< RED BANK GROUP —Rlvervlew lical Center's Post //Post Uimpectomy ' • Support Group will meet at 7 '•! p.m. Thursday in the medical ! center's clinic waiting area. ; For more information, call the ; Oncology Support Department

OPEN HOUSE —The Community YMCA will hold an open house for its Pitter Patter Nursery School from 10 a.m. to noon on Wednesday. Pitter Patter is located in the YMCA extension center at The First Baptist Church on the corner of Maple Avenue and Oakland Street. A question-and-answer session will be held at 10:30 a.m. The purpose of the open house is to give prospective students and their parents a first-hand look at the program, meet the teachers and discuss the program. The program starts Sept. 8. Classes will be held from 9 to 11:30 a.m. and 12:30 to 3 p.m. Children can be enrolled five days a week or any combination. The program is offered throughout the year from September to June. Registrations will be taken at the open house. For more information and a free brochure, call The Community YMCA at 741-2504 or stop by.

','• p . m .

C The ladies request that you " c o m e and hula with them. A ;,: costume contest will be held and ! • prizes awarded. There will be ;j limited reservations. No tickets ' will be sold at the door. * ~ Kay Lindenberger and .-Theresa Setaro are co; chairwoman of this event.


It's that time of year again!

Schnoor to make other arrangements. BIG APPLE — Middletown Township Department of Parks and Recreation will sponsor a "Day in the Big Apple" on Sept. 20 Township residents are invited to take a three-hour cruise around Manhattan on the Circle Line and spend an afternoon at the South Street Seaport. The cost is $20 per person, which includes transportation to and from New York and a ticket for the Circle Line. The bus will leave from Croydon Hall, Leornardo, at 8 a.m., and arrive back at Croyden Hall at approximately 7p.m. For more information, call 291-9200.


ONE OR MORE TIMES Join an enthusiastic group of people in fund-raising efforts for a cultural organiza7 tion. Volunteers can work on one special event or be a part of each fund-raiser the agency puts on. There are a variety of activities to be handled, so you're sure to find something to your liking.

SPECIAL EVENTS You can be on call to help plan and carry out activities on birthdays, holidays, and at special events. Volunteers who can play the piano or sing would be most welcome. Must like working with people and have an outgoing personality. LAST CALL To help with a wonderful fair to be held on Sept. 20 in our area. Take part in a fun

Matawan Historical Society. P.O. Box 41, Matawan, 07747. Attn: Helen Henderson.

ART DISPLAY — Art by Nathaniel Kirson. an Ocean Township resident, will be on display at the Ocean Township Branch of the Monmouth County Library, Deal Road, Oakhurst, from Wednesday through Sept. 30 during library hours. After 28 years, Kirson retired from Bell Labs where he started as a draftsman and later became an artist for the Lab's art department. Recently his work was included in the county wide Senior Citizen Art Show at Thompson Park. As a winner there, his work was entered In the statewide contest held at the State Museum in Trenton.


will be resuming its monthly meetings in September. The club welcomes girls age 12-18 living in the Bayshore area who would like to be involved in community service, and craft activities. Recently a group of 14 girls and family members attended the Dawn Patrol at Monmouth Park and then toured Deepcut Park in Middletown. For information or membership please call Donna' Tuttle, president, 566-2459 or Keri Boydman, vice president, 566-4691. Meetings are held at members' homes or the club house, 199 Jackson St. SOUVENIRS — The Borough of Matawan is 300 years old this year, and the GFWC Matawan Junior Woman's Club is serving as the official Tricentennial Souvenie.r Committee.

Sub-Juniors, a community organization sponsored by the Matawan Junior Woman's Club,

ebration taking place throughout 1986, which will culminate in a large parage on Sept. 21,

566-0680, on Saturdays from 10 a.m.-noon, or by contacting

To request the slide show tor your organization contact:

POSTCARD JOURNEY — The Matawan Historical Society, is now accepting reservations for the fall meeting season for "Matawan: A Journey In Time In Postcards." Journey is a slide show with taped narrative, approximately 40 minutes long, and uses postcards to present Matawan's history. \ i

The slide show was created by the society in honor of Matawan's tricentennial cel-

Items available for sale to the public include commemorative tricentennial coins for $4, mugs for $5.50 each or two ,or more for $5 each, T-shirts available In' youth sizes for $4.50 and adult sizes for $5, and flags for $2.50. All items bear the official tricentennial logo. Souveniers can be purchased at Solar Interiors, 75 Main St.,

day by conducting rides and games, or working in a booth selling goodies. You may select your time from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. — only two hours is asked. The fair benefits child health clinics. MUSEUM GUIDE One of our local museums would like to have volunteers to take school groups through the facility. Must! enjoy speaking to children and be able to relate to them. This opening is for mornings only, any day Monday through Friday. Adults only. MATURE TEEN-AGERS There are after-school openings to help the staff of a childcare center. Volunteers must be reliable and enjoy working with youngsters. Training will be given. This spot can be filled one or more days a week. •:

SPRINT TRIATHLON — The Monmouth County Park System's 1986 Sprint Triathalon, sponsored by The '.. Register, will be held on Sept. 14 at Seven Presidents Oceanf ront Park. This transition event entails a-quarter-mile swim, 14-mile bicycle course to Sandy Hook Gateway National Recreation Area and back, and concludes i with a four-mile run on the Long Branch boardwalk. Awards will be given to the first 10 males and females who finish and to winners in various age categories. For information, call the Monmouth County Park System at 842-4000.

Ann Quinti;4t,,'591 i 9167 or 566-2600, or Carol Cashin at 583-5914.

time,dJ*B and place of the benefit? Does your organization have a meeting scheduled? Do you have, some news for the people of Monmouth County? Let us hear about it and becorrie part of Your Town. i All information must be typed or neatly written and be received at least one week prior to the event. An press releases should include the

; must also include a phone number tor recders to call for more information. Picture ideas are always welcomed. If the event has already happened, send us the information as soon as possible. Send aH releases to Bob Bauer, Your Town editor, 1 Register Plaza. Shrewsbury, 07701. r-

Make A Date A paid directory of coming events for non-profit organizations. Rates $3.75 for three lines for 1 day ($1.50 each additional line), $5.00 for three lines for two days ($1.50 each additional line), $6.50 for three lines for three days ($2.00 each additional line), $7.50 for three lines for four or five days ($2.25 each additional line), $9.00 for three line-; for six to eight days ($2.50 each additional line), $10.50 for three lines for nine to ten days ($3.00 each additional line). $13.50 for three lines for eleven days. Each additional day $1.00. each additional line $3.00. Deadline 11:00 a.m. two days before publication. Call The Dally Register, 542-4000, ask for The Date Secretary.

EVERY SUNDAY S.O.S. (Starting Over Singles) . Itanw, fret' ImlTel, door prizes, Short- Point Inn, 2nd floor, Hazlet, (Every Sunday) 8pm. Admission


, ... ' AUGUST 30 & 31 SATURDAY * SUNDAY

Military Encampment Spy House Museum, Port Monmouth Battles, 2pm. each day.

BE IMPORTANT One or more volunteers are wanted to play an important role in the operation of a local organization. Their help Is needed to keep the office running smoothly for four or more hours weekly. Some typing will be required, as well as ability to file, and perform other clerical jobs in an interestinq atmosphere.

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Volunteers inAction The Volunteer Center of Monmouth County recruits volunteers for more than 150 non-profit human service, health, cultural, civic, educational and environmental organizations in Monmouth County. The volunteer is matched to the volunteer opening. Each week, The Register publishes notices of some of the center's openings. Call 741-3330 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays for more information.

• ' -.

MEETING - The Hazlet Senior Citizens Club is homing a meeting at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Veterans of Foreign Wars Po8t;4303. West Keansburg. All Hazlet seniors are invited, new members are welcome.

ALL-AMERICAN — Barry Hutton, commander of the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 2179, has been named an All— American Post Commander for 1985-86. Hutton is one of 85 commanders chosen out of 10,000. Hutton and his fellow AilAmerican Commanders were feted at at luncheon ceremony on Aug. 17 during the 87th annual National VFW convention In Minneapolis. FLEA MARKET —The Middletown Police Explorer Post 102 is looking for people to donate articles for their flea market which is being held on Sept. 14, at the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post, Route 36, Port Monmouth. Anyone interested in helping them out with donations for this event can do so by bringing their articles in to Police Headquarters to the «




• at 530-2382. : LUNCHEON —The Red Bank Chapter of Deborah will hold a mini luncheon at noon on Wednesday at the Lakeside Manor, Route 36, Hazlet. ' The donation is $12 and all proceeds will benefit the Deborah Heart and Lung ; Center, Browns Mills. •! For reservation, call Lil Spiro '•; at 747-5281 or Bern '•' Lowenberg, 842-8426. : < LUAU FEAST — A Luau feast . j will be sponsored by the Ladies Auxiliary of the Red Bank Lodge of Elks, 233, Sept. 20, at the Red Bank Lodge on West Front Street. Joey Sudyka will provide the I', music for dancing from 8-12


SEPTEMBER 2—TUESDAY Parents Without Partners, Bayshore Chapter Mi. Cocktail party and dance. Town and Country, Hwy., 35, Keyport. 8:00 SHARP orientation, 8:30 dance. Members $3; prospective members $6. Chapter phone 495-5004. SEPTEMBER ft—SATURDAY Merrit Scholarship auditions at Monmoutli School of llallet. 25 Iiroiul Kl.. Red Hank. Open to all dancers ages 11-17 at 1:00 pm. Inro call 842-8404. ** SEPTEMBER 7—SUNDAY Freehold llorough & Township Hospital auxiliary sponsors outdoor pedlars market at Freehold Raceway. 9:30am.-5pm. Rain date Sept. 14. Free parking/admission. 150 dealers'or antiques, crafts & new merchandise. Call 780-9794 for info. The Monmouth Civic Chorus will hold auditions for new chorus meinbcm. Sun. Sept. 7 from 2Spin, al Trinity Episcopal Church, AS West Front St., Red Bank. For

appt. or more info call 493-3730 or 922-3177. W.R. Shoppell Jr. is Music Director and Conductor.

SEPTEMBER 8—MONDAY N.J. Spiritual Science Center will begin Fall classes week or Sept. 8th in Psychic Development, Healing, Metophysics and Meditation. Come experience what Shirley MacLaine has written about. Call 531-1066 for info and to register. SEPTEMBER 13—SATURDAY Atlantic Highlands Historical Society seventh annual outdoor flea market will be held at the Atlantic 'Highlands Yacht Harbor Kliim.-tpm. Spaces $9. For info or application call 291-4313 or 2919454, A.H.H.S., P.O. Box 108, Atlantic Highlands, NJ 07716. Rain dale Sept. 20. SEPTEMBER 14—SUNDAY Solith Street Seaport, bus leaves St., Mary, New Monmouth 10am. Cost $12. Call 787-3652/787-9138. SEPTEMBER 16—TUESDAY "Mistery of Edwin Drood" or "42nd Street" $40. "Social Security" staring Mario Thomas $45. Bus leaves St. Mary, New Monmouth 6pm. Call 787-3662/7879138. SEPTEMBER 19—FRIDAY Brookdale Community College presents the Zorongo Flamencodance, song and guitar of Spain. Fri. Sept. 19, 8pm. $l> or $7 at the door. For ticketsound infor call 842-IROOext. 315. 1 . •»

SEPTEMBER 20—SATURDAY Missing and exploited Childrens Commission of Union Beach,. I lea market'. Sept. 20, 19HH. Stone Rd. Field, Union Beach, 9-4. Tables .$10, spaces $7. For info or reservations call 888-0182 or 264-00(11. SEPTEMBER 23—TUESDAY "The House of Blue Leaves" (Orchestra scats). Dinner at Dallas' $50. Bus leaves St. Mary, New Monmouth 6pm. Call 7873652/787-9138. SEPTEMBER 28—SUNDAY Annual giant flea market, sponsored, by Middlelown Kiwanas. Fooiltown shopping center, Rt. 35, Middletown. Call Pal at 787-1835 fur reservations. Flea Market and Craft Fair, Keyport First Aid Ladles Auxiliary. $10 per car space. Vendors call 739-3104 or 264-2493. OCTOBER 25—SATURDAY The Ladies Auxiliary of The Middlelown Fire Corp. #1, Harvest craft show, Hwy. 35, llMpm. 8ft. table $15. Interested crarters. Call 495-9131. Hurry space going fast. DECEMBER «—SATURDAY Middletown Township Fire Dept. Ladies Auxiliary, Christmas craft show. Hwy 35, 10-4pm. Hft. table $15. Interested crafters call 4959131. I MAY 9—THURSDAY , St. Agnes Church will conduct a 10 day.cruise on the M.S. Nmirdam. Call 2914)870. | '


»Y, AUGUST 31,1986

ENTERTAINMENT Farrah Fawcett finally cornea into her own as actor By DUNE HAITHMAN Knigtit-RkfcUr Newspapers

HOLLYWOOD —Farrah Fawcett, appearing in the doorway of her hotel suite still in blushing pink makeup from a preceding television interview, was wearing * akin-tight pair of metallic stretch pants snd an ' angular, square-shouldered jacket that nipped in severely at the waist. She looked ready for some futuristic apace mission. She definitely did not look pregnant. "This is my favorite one: 'A dose friend of Farrah's says that she hasn't been feeling well, and she may be pregnant again,'" Fawcett said, lowering her voice to a shocked mockwhisper. She was quoting as a whole the, grocery-store gossip magazines that gather such details for Enquiring minds. So Fawcett, on the advice of a publicist, donned the skinny outer space outfit to talk about her latest film, "Extremities," based on the award-winning off-Broadway play (in which Fawcett also starred) about a Woman who manages to overpower a would-be rapist. "(The publicist) actually said, 'Be sure to wear something you don't look pregnant in,'" said the exasperated Fawcett, 39, who became a mother for the first time 18 months ago with the birth of her son, Tommy, whose father is Ryan O'Neal. For the record, Fawcett is not pregnant. In fact, although she wants another child, she doesn't like being pregnant, either. "You know, you don't just sort of turn into this marvelous pregnant

Madonna," she said. "It's indescribable what happens to you when you're pregnant." She laughed derisively. "Glowing — yeah." Fawcett, however, Is more used to fictional publicity than almost anyone else in the business. Now coming into her own as a stage and film actor, Fawcett's career was launched as much by a swimsult poster featuring tall white teeth and cascades of blond hair as it was by talent. Making her still more attractive to the tabloids, she was once married to actor Lee Majors. And — even better—in 1076 she was one of "Charlie's Angels," the TV program for which the unflattering term "jiggle show" WM coined. When she quit that show there followed a nasty little storm of negative press. In those days,

the name Farrah Ha wcett-Majors defined the term''overexposed." - t "You can't help how much you're exposed — you can't help how many covers you're on," she says now, helplessly. "Maybe I've (posed for) an eighth of the covers I've been on. And the others — they'll just put you on the cover. You can't control it." Fawcett did, however,'decide to take control of her career. In 1983, she went to New York to take the role of Marjorie in the play "Extremities," receiving good reviews. Those favorable notices convinced producers to give her a role for which she gained still more acclaim: Francine Hughes, an abused housewife, in the 1984 NBC-TV feature "The Burning Bed." Both roles required Fawcett to

take a beating; the face that looks out from the screen in "Extremities," streaked with dirt, fury and tears, is hardly that of a cover girl. In preparation for "Extremities" and "The Burning Bed," Fawcett spent time with battered women and rape victims. "They somehow feel that they were wrong," Fawcett said. "They don't want anyone to know, because society has a way of looking at you, that it's sort of dirty to be raped, or to allow yourself to be a battered woman. How could you let that happen? Why didn't you just leave? They have that superior attitude." One of Fawcett's favorite lines in the movie was cut, when the would-be rapist, played by James Russo, gives this facile reason for having pursued the Fawcett character "She smiled at me." "If I smile at him, does that give him the right to rape me, when I get around the corner?" she asked. Fawcett's sensitivitytothe issue shows. She angrily repeated the common courtroom questions put to rape victims: "How many men did you make love to last week? Do you consider yourself promiscuous? What were you wearing?" With the play "Extremities," Fawcett found that men in the audience were uncomfortable with the idea that any man, even a rapist, should be humiliated on the stage. "They don't like seeing him weaken, they don't like to see him start to cry," she said. "Men like to see a man be strong. So I'm sure there are mixed feelings."

Movie Timetable

It's telethon time across America By GEORGE MAKSIAN New York Daily News

Labor Day weekend means only one thing to millions of TV fans — it's the time for Jerry Lewis to step into the limelight for his annual effort to raise funds for the Muscular Dystrophy Association or, as Lewis likes to put it when talking about victims of the disease, his kids. The telethon, now in its 21st year, will for the fifth yeai in a row be broadcast from Caesars Palace in Las Vegas, starting 9 p.m. EDT tonight and continuing until Monday night at 6:30. Tony Orlando will again serve as host for the New York tie-in, with Ed McMahon, disc jockey Casey Kasem and Sammy Davis Jr. helping Lewis out in Vegas. More than 200 stations will carry the program nationwide on Lewis' so-called "Love Network." Last year's telethon was watched in some part by an estimated 98 million viewers in the United States, plus an additional nine million in Canada. The program raised a record $33.2 million in pledges, 90 percent of which followed through with actual cash, according to Craig Wood, an MDA 'official. Although Lewis has been widely applauded for his tireless efforts, he also has been the target of much criticism, including the often repeated accusation that he gets paid for the show and even takes home part of the receipts. "That's absolute nonsense," said Wood. "Jerry doesn't collect a dime. He keeps denying this time and time again and still the question comes up." According to MDA records, 17.7 percent of each dollar raised goes to fu nd raising; 4.1 percent goes to management and general expenses; and 78.2 percent goes to MDA program services for research, patient services and professional and health education. Lewis never seta a goal for his fundraiser. "He has always said that he would be happy if we made a dollar more than the previous

year," said Wood, who added that the lineup of talent this year is "bigger and better" than ever before, with more than 125 celebrities taking part. Included on the long Hat are . Julio Igleslas, Amy Grant, the Oak . Ridge Boys, El DeBarge, Billy Preston, PetuU Clark, Eddie Rab- ' bitt, Shelley Berman, Charley Callas, Norm Crosby and Pred Travalena. Also appearing will be Jerry's eon, Gary Uwla, along with his band, the Playboys. There will be downs of stars from the world of television, as well. Lewis, in his never-ending : -'. battle for MDA, has said he would, do anything to find a cure for ,, . muscular dystrophy. "I don't have all that mudh time left," he Mid in an article he wrot* for this Sunday's Parade magazine "And if anything,! have got to beat this thing once and for all. I don't care what I have to do to accomplish it," he said, "whether it's writing, begging, pleading, crying or standing naked before .»;• 100 mil|ion people on Labor Day/' i The energetic comedian, who |,.v Just turned 60, suffered a nearfatal heart attack in December ; 1982. Bypass surgery corrected the problem, and, Wood stressed,' • Lewis is now fit as a fiddle and ! looking better than ever. "He's producing the telethon this year himself," said Wood, "and doesn't, have a moment to spare for any- ,



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SUNDAY. /WQUST 31.1986

'Chainsaw Part 2' isn't funny or bloody enough JAYMttOCH

N»w York Daily News

Movie reviews

Well. One scarcely knows what to say. Of all the dopey movies... So it seems that "The Texas Chainsaw Massacres" have been continuing all these years, but they've been covered up because tHe authorities don't want to alarm anybody. Right. Drayton Sawyer, meanwhile, is the Texas State CMU Champion. "You got to tell us the secret of that chili!" the contest people keep urging him. "Don't skimp on the meat!" Drayton counsels. These days, Drayton and his brood of louts and 137-year-old Grandpa Feeb live in a labyrinthine charnelhouse underneath sime amusement park, and tley've got slabs of body parts Ming up everyplace and they run around shouting, "Peel that pig and slice him thick!" and "Get that eyeball pate working!" and things

particularly attracted to Ranuccio Thomasoni, a male hustler played with a cockney accent by Sean Bean. And Thomasoni's prostitute girl friend (Tilda Swinton) poses as Mary Magdalene for Caravag-

Only the crazed avenger Dennis Hopper and his disc-Jockey sidekick Caroline Williams have a line on these loons. Williams is a swell screamer. Hopper has practically nothing to do and God knows why he was even written in. Presumably "The Texas Chainsaw Massacre Part 2" was envisioned as a Tobe Hooper Hoot, but the would-be grisly high good humor has all the wit of a "Texas Chainsaw Massacre" sketch performed by one of those public access channel comedy troupes. Moreover, this was a rush job and it looks it; Hooper's feasttable scenes with the ancient doddering nitwit grandpa are wonderfully wrought, but nothing else in the film comes anywhere close to their stylishness. L.M. Kit Carson obviously wrote this thing in Crayola on a sandwich wrapper; his final scene gives radiant new meaning to the term "non sequitur." And finally, even given the special effects wizardry of the legendary Tom Savini, "Chainsaw 2" Is far less bloodily repellent than all us discriminating splatter geeks have a reasonable right to expect. The only legitimate question with this kind of picture is whether or not it succeeds on its' own dim terms. Nah. By KATHLEEN CARROLL New York Daily News "Caravagglo" is director Derek Jarman's interpretation of the sordid life story of Michelangelo Merisi da Caravaggio, the Italian 'Renaissance painter. Duetohis limited budget, Jarman — an artist himself — was forced to shoot this bizarre British movie in a London warehouse, using painted flats to represent the streets of Rome and the corridors of the Vatican. Cost considerations also meant that it was impossible to use Renaissance costumes except in one party s e quence. So Jarman decided to, more or less, Update the movie to the 1040s and Caravaggio, the Renaissance man, not only chain smokes, he dresses in the black suits favored by the characters in Italian neorealist films. In one scene Cardinal del Monte (Michael Cough) is seen fiddling with a pocket calculator while the sounds of London traffic threaten to ' drown out some of the less-than' priceless dialogue. To say this Is confusing is an understatement. Nigel Terry plays the tormented artist who used low-life models for his religious paintings. The artist, who was known for his revolutionary use of light and dark ("chiaroscuro"), Is


If nothing else, Jarman's artistry is evident in his attempts to match the poses and the bold red and black shadows in Caravaggio's dramatic paintings.

'by Rich Hall

By CARRIE RICKEY Knight-Ridder Newspapers "Morons From Outer Space," I~ mildly funny spoof of extraterrestrial movies, is something like "Close Encounters of a Consumer Kind." They came. They saw. They did a little shopping. This British-made sci-fi pokes fun at the romantic belief that • aliens are necessarily super-intelligent. As this movie proves, just because they managedtoriga vehicle and land here before we

got there doesn't make them any smarter than us. Anyone can hotwire a space podule, right? We meet a quartet of Cockneys from the planet Blob as they're careening through the cosmos, a pair of dice dangling from the dash. Sandra, a cute blonde with a Jane Jetson hairdo (and a Penny Singleton chirp to her voice), rules the fuel-Injected roost. Speedfreak (in the highway-hazard sense of the word) Des is her sex slave. Mild-mannered Bernard the butt of their jokes. A fourth is

such a nincompoop he can't even remember his name. ' You've heard of hitching yourself to a star? Well, Sandra and company have hitched their trailer to a starmoblle.lt even has a recreational area on the roof where Bernard plays gravity-free basketball. But Des hasn't mastered a manual transmission, and when he goes into high gear, Bernard tumbles off in space while the starmoblle hurtles out of con- trol. And crashes in England.

(krum' plum) v. To attack a cereal box in an attempt to retrieve the prize.


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La Rive at the Oyster Point Hotel Bodman Place, Red Bank 530-8200 Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner Seven Days


House of the week


ENERGY SAVER — Slim vertical windows are intended to prevent heat loss in this attractive passive solar design.

Home has heat-efficient design for all seasons •

By PAT I.UKAS Rustic charm and up-to-date energy-saving features are the hallmarks of this house. Finished in traditional clapboard siding and roof shingles, this singlestory passive solar design is deliberately angled, at its core to capture much sunlight, and accommodate, regular as well as irregular building sites. Design P-99, as created by architect Charles Koty. has an energy-saving, efficiently Uid-out floor plan with such amenities as a heat-circulating fireplace, skylight and glazed ceiling. High on the roof is a clerestory window that floods the living room and reception area with sunlight, providing a cheery welcome for the occupants and their guests. The activity area has an unusual but pleasing shape because of the articulate design. The living room is highlighted by a dramatic sloped ceiling and a cozy wood-burning fireplace set on slate hearth and flanked by slim vertical windows. Sliding-glass doors open onto a large terrace to the rear. The adjacent dining room is accentuated by the glazed ceiling-and wall. The efficient U-shaped kitchen at the front of the house features the latest modern appliances and a dinette area, crowned with a sky-

light. Electrically operated, the skylight drenches the space with natural light. The mud room, which includes the laundry facilities, is conveniently off the kitchen and of-, fers direct access to the two-car garage and the basement, which is optional. Three bedrooms are kept apart in a wing of their own to ensure privacy and quiet. The master bedroom has a double exposure, ample closet space and sliding-glass doors ' to a small terrace. Its private bathroom is fitted with a luxurious whirlpool tub for complete relaxation. The other two bedrooms, one with two exposures, share a second bath across the hallway. With energy, conservation in mind, the plan combats the weather and elements during the summer as well as winter months. When the back of the house is faced to the south — or nearly south, as is urchitectually recommended, the living room, dining room and master bedroom are warmed by direct heat through extensive glass walls and sunroof. The fireplace adds its share of heat. Specifications call for a highefficiency model that uses outside air for combustion, so that already heated air inside the room doesn't go up in smoke.



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DRAMATIC DESIGN — A sloped ceiling is a pleasing accent to the living room. The practically glassed-in dining area conveys the feeling of outdoor dining. •

Flexibility of orientation is also summer, deep roof overhangs profeasible for the house, with the vide desirable shade. The clerestory window and operable skylight street facing north, east or west. create a natural draft by convection. To guard against heat loss, the When these windows are opened, house is wrapped in fiber glass and wurin, stagnant air, flows up and sheathed with rigid insulation. The out, stimulating a cool breeze attic and sloped ceilings are heavily throughout the rooms. In the dining insulated. Windows and glass doors room, the windows and sunroof are arc manufactured of wood and equipped with built-in adjustable glazed with double panes to prevent shades that serve two distinct purheat loss. poses: to block summer sun and To help keep the house cool in create a "blanket" after.sundown in

The Woodlands celebrates grand opening lawns, making lawn care and groundskeeping just that much easiec. Based in Rahway, AMI, Inc. is one of New Jersey's most highly respected developers. The firm is lead by principals Allen Weingarten, Martin Friedland and Ira Friedland; who bring more than 64 years of combined building experience to The Woodlands. According to Allen Weingarten, "We found a perfect location and proceeded to develop a community that would appeal to all types of families with one thing in common — a need for the 'perfect spot' to raise a family, complete with a superior school system, surrounded by magnificent parks and recreational facilities the whole family can enjoy." For those who love the "now look," the modem design of "The Ashwood" is exactly right.,This contemporary designed, bi-level home is the largest of the three models available, and is built for those families who need extra space to live, work, play and grow. In addition to the family room on the upper level, an outstanding feature of The. Ash wood is its large recreation room below. While the family, room can serve as a kids room, the recreation room can be utilized as an adult room, for entertaining, lounging in front of the TV set or stereo, as an art studio or hobby room or even as a work room for those who do business from their home. In keeping with its abundant space, The Ashwood has three full baths — two oh the upper level, and one adjacent to a large bedroom on the lower level. The


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Luxurious living The Woodlands, an exciting new 68-unit, single-familyhome community located just 15 minutes from all the recreational pleasures of the Jersey Shore, recently celebrated its grand opening. Built by AMI, Inc., growing families from throughout the metropolitan New York-New Jersey area who desire an outstanding lifestyle came to see the Woodlands during the grand opening celebration. Nestled on 42 acres of lushly wooded lots, buyers have a choice of three distinctive four-bedroom models, each with a choice of elevation. Imaginatively designed and incredibly spacious, models range in size from 2,900 to 3,600 square feet of flexible and highly usable space. The architectural diversity of the homes will satisfy the needs, tastes and individuality of every family. Each feature, every detail, reflects the quality of these homes. Every Woodlands home has a luxurious master bedroom suite, convenient separate dressing area and an extravagant master bedroom with separate shower and tub. Kitchens in all Woodland homes are designed -with an uncommon flair and boast rich cabinetry, a choice of ceramic tile or wood flooring, microwave ovens and deluxe appliances. Every model also contains a big, comfortable fam- ily room, with a fireplace, perfect for everything from children's toys to in-home entertainment centers. Another "all-model" feature is built-in sod and sprinkler systems on the front and side

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Other amenities and features overall spaciousness of the to be found in every model home is further accented via the soaring cathedral ceilings in the include ceramic tile baths, decliving room, capped by dramatic orator vanities with cultured marble tops, central air-conskylights. There's also a comditioning,two car garages, telebination kitchen/dinette, in addition to a full dining room area. phone and cable TV-wiring. Ample crawl space for The Woodlands is convenient storage is adjacent to the twoto all metropolitan areas. For car garage. example, express bus stops and a New Jersey Transit train "The Beachwood" has been station can bring Woodlands designed as a center hall colcommuters to Newark and New onial, for those who prefer a York quickly and easily. Closetraditional feel, and touch to by Route 35 leads to the their home. In keeping with its parkway, which connects will flavor, a unique feature of The all major New Jersey highways. Beachwood is a cozy sitting Route 33 is also close, leading alcove on the second floor, directly to the Princeton area, offering a panoramic view of and beyond to Philadelphia. the surrounding Woodlands community. A country style Families with children now kitchen, with a separate dinette attending school or ready to area, completes the traditional begin their education should be atmosphere for this lovely 2V4 aware that Wayside's educabathroom model, which also tional system is one of the finest boasts the largest of all Woodin New Jersey. Wayside's syslands master bedroom suites. tem includes elementary, interAnd the family room can easily' mediate and high schools, so be transformed into a party your children will experience a room, thanks to the built-in minimum of travel and transfer mirrored wet bar. during their educational years. Major shopping malls, includThe side hall colonial "Cresting the huge Monmouth Mall wood" is perfect for families and Seaview Square Mall are desiring a traditional colonial right on Route 35. tempered by a more informal Despite the many amenites, country feeling. Like The the superior location and the Beachwood, this 2V4 bathroom many other advantages The home has a comfortable country Woodlands has to offer, model kitchen and a separate dining prices start at only $280,000. . room area, in additional to a To visit The Woodlands full-sized dining room for more models from anywhere in New formal family gatherings and Jersey, take the Garden State entertaining. Both The Beachwood and the , Parkway to Exit 105. Go straight on Route 36 to the Creatwood models also have intersection of Routes 35/36; large basements that can serve a Variety of storage purposes. .bear right to Route 35 south to The basement area may also be Ateal Road. Turn right onto Deal noad. Proceed to the entrance remodeled into even more livfor The Woodlands on the right ing/recreation space, if so de(75 yards). sired.

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winter. For diversity, the house can be constructed either with a full basement or over a slab-on-grade foundation. The advantages to a full basement are obvious, creating a workroom space or a playroom. With all these passive solar features and thoughtful planning, the house is equipped to meet the challenges of the '80s. It does not compromise livability or comfort for its flexible open layout or ease of construction.

Design P-99 has a living room,* dining room, kitchen with dinette, three bedrooms two baths and reception area, totaling 1,237 square feet of habitable area. There is a mudroom, storage area and twocar garage. Sliding glass doors lead from the living room and master bedroom to rear terraces. The overall dimensions of 69' 11' by 44' 7" include the garage. The house can be built over a basement or en a slab.

Colonial Square now being built MIDDLETOWN — Colonial styles," said Mary MacKunziu, Square, a condominium communi- president of MacKcnzie-Morris. ty of 18 luxury town houses on Thi' two- and three-bedroom Kings Highway East, will be ready town houses have basements, garfor occupancy in late fall or early ages, central air conditioning and winter. MacKcnzie-Morris Re- gas heat. Each has two and a half altors, whose offices are in baths, with both Jacuzzi and Ilolmdel and Middletown, is the shower in the master bath. The exclusive agent for the .town three-bedroom home • includes a houses, which will range in price master bedroom suite with its own ' from $212,400 to $248,600. sitting room. The traditional architectural styling of Colonial Square reflects its setting in one of Monmouth County's most historic areas, on a country lane dotted with markers denoting Revolutionary War campsites and British retreat routes. A colonial farmhouse is being preserved on the grounds. "These new town houses abound with old-fashioned charm, but there is nothing oldfashioned about Colonial Square's many distinctive features, which >ffcr the luxury and convenience reuired by contemporary life-

. Additional luxurious touches include fireplaces, skylight's, gracious two-story entrance foyers, sunken living rooms and separate dining and breakfast rooms. Laundry rooms, walk-in closets and exteriors designed for easy maintenance will add to the convenience of a living at Colonial > Square. The community will have its own swimming pool. Additional information Is available from MacKenzle-Morris Realtors.

Matchmaker Real Estate joins warranty service Hazel La Mura of Matchmaker Real Estate announces her firm's membership in Homeowners Marketing Service Inc. HMS is a national firm with more than 10,000 member real estate companies. Through HMS, Matchmaker Real Estate can now offer relocation service and home warranties to buyers and sellers. A Gallup poll has shown that 63 percent of home buyers want a warranty. Other statistics indicate that 'homes with warranties sell almost 50 percent faster and for more money. Homeowners Home


covers heating and air conditioning systems, electrical syatknkiL plumbing and moat major apt pliances found in the hoHtt "Claims are handled promptly and by local service businesses " sata La Mura. •

The plan covers the buyer for the first year of ownership ihi plan also covers the seller on most items while the home Is bein. offered for sale. Prospective home sellers and buyers are. invited to call Matchmaker Beat Estate for demils.



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Knight-Ridder Newspapers There comes a time in a girl's life when she finds wallpaper featuring puppy dogs and kitty cats a bit Juvenile. At age 11 or 12, she begins to develop a more sophisticated taste. the same thing happens to little boys. They wake up one morning vowing never to sleep in a bed the shape of a race car or fire truck again. When this happens, it's time to redecorate. Depending on the family budget, this may mean nothing more than the addition of an adult bed and some fresh paint or wall covering. For others, it may mean a major remodeling job, such as the one Barry Sugerman was engaged to do recently. An architect based in North Nlia.mi, Fla., Sugerman was asked byia couple to not only remodel

their ll T year-old ion's room, but also to create air addition — a major project that cost around $76,000. Sugerman said the youngster had "a relatively modest room with small windows facing north, that he had outgrown since he no longer desired to.sleep in a car (bed). There was no room for a desk to do his homework or a place for his computer if we were to put in a standard-size bed and still keep his dressers in his secondfloor bedroom." To solve' the problems, Sugerman removed the north wall and built a playroom over the roof of the family room below. Because there was • girder truss sticking Up about 24 .inches in the exterior wal!, holding up the floor, he raised the playroom floor three steps above the sleeping platform. The platform was raised two levels above the study area so the

'•Thisf room was designed so the boy can grow into it. It will take him right through college, ft ArahMsei transition from space to space was new roof, Sugerman used regular beams to give the room an open gradual. "Since the sleeping level floor feeling. The north and west walls were was not raised," Sugerman explained, "I wanted to- have a given generous areas of glass to higher open ceiling without re- provide natural sunlight. A patio moving the existing roof. The glass door was Installed to provide answer was to remove the plaster access to the existing balcony on ceiling exposing the existing roof the west side. trusses that are 24 Inches on a center. These were sheathed with - S u g e r m a n d e s i g n e d oak veneer to match the new wraparound desk and computer furniture and to hide the rough station with bookshelves above wood and metal plates of prefab and ample drawers below, faced with oak veneer and topped with wood trusses." Since the playroom ceiling was a Corian. Task lighting was installed

under the bookshelves. More bookshelves, dresser drawers and a closet were built In matching oak with a counter that wraps around the trundle bed. To provide ample light at night, a custom-made wraparound fluorescent tube light was suspended from the ceiling on »U four sides of the room. "This room was designed so the boy can grow Into it," said Sugerman. "It will take him right ' through college." While Sugerman designed all the structural work and cabinetry, the parents chose the color scheme and carpeting. The gray carpet has a geometric design In various shades of blue and gray, a masculine scheme that won't embarrass the youngster when he's a 20-year-old college junior. The bed linens and spread are light blue. Several large throw pillows are covered In a solid navy blue fabric, and a blue and white

checked fabric, t h e pillows have ruWHa i— » dscoratfaftpuah dfcsj probably won't be in the room when he reaches high school \' The project was an ambitious and expensive one, but do-ityourselfers can achieve similar results by following some of Sugerman's advice. For instance: • Provide Iota of storage — behind doors, under the bed, everywhere. There are lots of drawers in the room Sugerman designed. Every level baa a drawer and the Corian tops lift up, providing more storage. • An adult-sized bed, whether or not it's built into a wall, could have a trundle bed beneath it to accommodate an overnight guest. • An alternative to a trundle bed is a couple of futons, or one of the contemporary, casual chairs that opens into a bed. The child's bed could then be fitted with a drawer for ^storing < linen* • •

Pesky screendoor can be corrected with realigning By OEHE AUSTIN Knight-Rtdder Newspapers The rear door of our house Is driving me banana*. I want to leave It open ao the sun and air can come through the screendoor, but it will not stay open unless propped In that position. The door always swings slowly to a closed position. What can I do to correct thlsT When a door behaves this way either the door, the jamb or frame to which it is attached, or the entire wall is out of plumb. This means the door is not hanging in a perfectly vertical position. In any case, the simplest remedy is to put . the door into a plumb position, and this can often be done by slightly changing the position of one of the hinges.

Raising the roof


Ken Austin, chairman of HouseMasters of America, headquartered in Bound Brook, displays a scale model house specifically built with the types of defects and weaknesses its

inspectors look for when hired to evaluate the soundness of the mechanical, electrical and structural elements of a house, HouseMaster is the nation's largest inspection service.

Heartwood Villas opens final section The long-awaited final section at Heartwood Villas at Branchburg is now open, And, given the many homeseekers who were closed out of previous sections, as well as the lifii!h(cni'il demand for new luxury homes in this rapidly growing area of Somerset County, a total sellout is expected shortly. ; "Heartwood Villas has become one or the strongest-selling communities in Berkeley's history,' said Harold G. Sterling, president of : Berkeley Realty Group Inc. "Aside from the- desirability of a Ilranchburg address, the unusual design of the homos themselves has been the major selling point. The homes are being perceived as an; [deal blend of detached home living (there's lots of space and three exposures) and luxury(lass town home living (convenience and iaffurdability). In today's real es._.e ma
"The two-story models available at Heartwood Villas are available in two- or three

bedroom designs with up to 2M baths. All homes include wall-to-wall carpeting, formal entry foyers, central air conditioning, separate laundry rooms, full basements, garages with Interior access, and genuine oak handrails, banisters and colonial trim. The spacious country kitchens come fully equipped with self-cleaning oven /ranges, ^sound-insulated dishwashers, stainless steel ' 3inks, dining areas and genuine oak cabinetry. For continuous affordable home maintenance, there's economical gas-fired heating and air conditioning systems, R-19 attic insulation, H 13 sidewall insulation, insulated windows, insulated glass patio doors with screens, day/night thermostats and 40gallon "energy-saver" gas hot water heaters. Heartwood Villas at Branchburg has benefitted from the tremendous influx of executives and professionals drawn into the area by corporate growth. Somerville, Manvilie and the Brunswicks, all major employment centers,

are within easy driving distance, as are Princeton and Rutgers universities. Plus, there's regularly scheduled train service to Manhattan. Berkeley Realty Group Inc., with successful luxury home developments in numerous New Jersey counties, is a subsidiary of Berkeley Federal Savings and Loan Association of Millburn, a financial institution with assets exceeding $900 million. Homes in the final section at Heartwood Villas start from $165,900. Heartwood Villas at Branchburg may be reached by driving to the traffic circle in Somerville where routes 28,202 and 206 meet. Take Route 206 north for about a mile to Route 22. Proceed west on Route 22 for five miles, then turn left on County Line Road. Continue for about two miles to entrance on left. The sales office and models are open from noon to 5 p.m. dally and by appointment. For further information, call (201) 725-9666.

but you would do a much better job of reducing heat loss from thfe ducts by insulating the duct* themselves. The portion of the ducts that runs through the crawl space should be covered either with special duct insulation or wrapped with fiberglass sidewall insulation. Use insulation that has a foil facing, which should be turned to the outside. Hold the joints of the Insulation strips together with duct tape. If there is no moisture barrier covering the floor of the crawl space, you should cover the floor with plastic sheeting or roll roofing (tar paper). There are two ways to insulate the crawl space itself. Either the walls can be insulated, as you propose, or the underside of the floor over the space can be insulated to reduce heat loss from the home.

To verify that the door is leanTo Insulate the floor, simply fit Ing, hold a carpenter's level against the face of the door when fiberglass or mineral-wood It is closed. The level probably will blankets between the floor joists show the top of the door, is tilted and hold the insulation in place toward the outside of the house. with pieces of stiff wire wedged To correct the tilt, hold or prop the ' between the joists. The floor indoor partly open and remove the sulation should have an R factor screws from the jamb leaf of the of 19 and should have a vapor door's top hinge. Adjust the door barrier placed on top, facing the until the level shows It is plumb, or the heated part of the house. vertical, and mark the new posiOur basement recreation tion of the loose hinge leaf and Its screw holes on the jamb. Fill the room Is covered with strips of sheet vinyl. Because of a old screw holes with wood putty and allow the putty to cure previous moisture problem, the thoroughly before drilling new •cams of the sheets curled up In pilot holes for the screws in the place*. Is there a way to reglue the seams to the floor? iamb. Applying heat to the seams will In some cases, adjustments will make the vinyl more flexible so it also have to be made in the door- can be worked with. Before atstop molding, which runs ver- tempting to lift the scams and tically along the jamb, and the reglue, however, possible the lock's strike plate. Once the ad- existing adhesiveit's can be reac. justments are made, however, the tivated with heat. I'd using a door should stay in an open posi- gun-type hair dryer ortry warm iron tion without being propped*. to soften the seams, then press, down firmly on the loose material We want to restucco our house with a wallpaper seam roller. and paint the wood trim. We Several treatments of this type have run Into a controversy over might be necessary to keep the whether the painting or stucco- seams down. ing should be done first. What do yon think? If this system doesn't work, obtain some vinyl floor adhesive I'm in favor of painting the from a flooring dealer and try woodwork before the stucco goes regluing the seams. Heat a loose on, mainly to make sure no bar • seam until the vinyl is flexible and wood or wood with deteriorated raise the edge of the vinyl carefulpaint is concealed by the new ly with a putty knife. Vacuum or stucco. If any stucco mix gets on brush any loose dirt from under the wood trim, it should be easy to the seam and carefully apply a clean up if the cleanup is done thin coat of adhesive, immediately promptly. cleaning up any smeared adhesive. Press the seam down with the Some of the warm-air ducts wallpaper roller and apply from our first-floor furnace run weights to hold the seam in place thrpugh the crawl space under until the adhesive cures. the house. The crawl space gets wet at times, and I'm thinking of Readers' questions and comtrying to waterproof the floor of ments are welcome and should be the space and insulate the con- sent to Gene Austin, The crete walls to reduce heat loss Philadelphia Inquirer, Box 8263, from the ducta in the winter. Is Philadelphia, Pa. 19101. Questhis feasible? tions cannot be answered Insulating the walls is feasible personally.

Szenzenstein joins Gloria Nilson firm SHREWSBURY — Mary Ann Szenzenstein of Oceanport has joined Gloria Nilson Realtors' Rumson office located at 110A Avenue of Two Rivers. Formerly with Alan Chokov Realtors, the Million Dollar Club member specializes in residential real estate throughout Monmouth County. Along with her husband, Richard, and two children, Kim and

COLONIAL CHARM — The final section of the Heartwood Villas at Branchburg is now open. .4

• • t

Glenn, Szenzenstein lives in Oceanport and attends St. Dorothea Roman Catholic Church in Eatontown. She is also active in fund-raising for Shore Regional High School. Gloria Nilson Realtors' offices are located in Rumson, Holmdel, Shrewsbury, Middletown, Manalapan, Princeton and West Windsor.

Mary Ann Szenzensteir

The Sumdan MegUter

. AUGUST 3t,^
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AUTO MECHANICS — A or B ASSEMBLERS with N.J i leading Volvo dealer In • Nan quality service shop. 4 0 (Temporary) SATURDAY hour week with a top pay plan. WOMAN — Wanted by active, Fun fringe benefits. Must have THURSDAY 12 noon SUNDAY attractive SWM 24. Into film, Ctierlee ol the n u . a leader own tools. Ask for Jim or BWy literature, theatre, apona. and in the coamebc and Iraoranoe for details: Red Bank Volvo 119 THURSDAY 12 noon MONDAY music Call Michael. 291-1419. Industry Is seeking several indi- East Newman Springs Road, viduals lor temporary 1st andShrewaoury. 741-BeM. FRIDAY 12 noon TUESDAY 2nd shift assignments tor our 015 Instruction peak season Positions aria be AUTO POLISHER — Q M DealFRIDAY 12 noon WEDNESDAY PIANO LESSONS — In mylocated in our attractive Hokndtl er. New and used car aepenhome Children and aduHa. Be facility. N o experience required menl. Detail work. 4 0 hour MONDAY 12 noon THURSDAY ginara to early advanced Call but candidate must be 18 yeara wee* A» benetus. Apply Service 842-3533 Manager. McGtom Butck, e a t TUESDAY 12 noon or older ideal lor students. FRIDAY Shrawabury Ave. TtnWn Fella. ROCK GUITAR LESSONS With WEDNESDAY 12 noon a professional performing amel Apply In person between 9AM AUTO TECHNICIAN — E i p . B 009 Spaclal Notion* 001Y Rumaon 16 yeara teaching e«p AH musi4PM oc Call: class, large volume O M dealer. PeraonrsM Dept . exc. working cond.. 40 hr. week. undersigned, at which time and AMERICAN RASBEHRIES — cal styias Beginners welcoRoute 3S South llet rate system, all benefits Inplace all Interested persons will Pick Ihem daily alter 2PM. t l a me.Studio in Lmcrolt Cell Bob HoenoW. NJ cluding paid vacation. Contact be given an opportunity to be pt. Williams Farm. 345 W. River- at 741 6320 (201)739-8134 Service Manager McQIoln Buk*, heard. Said meeting will be taka dale Ave , Tinlon Falls. Phone 021 Business Service 888 Shrewsbury A v e . Tlnton 542-1492 alter 5PM place at 6 0 0 P M. u u m Long Bcancn Fans. The location ol the premises BUY NOW AND SAVE — The Pre-wire houses for cable. Free Charles in question la In the R5 Zoning price ol Work) Booh Encyclope- estimates Fully Insured. Call L I O A L NOTICE BANKING of the District, as shown on the Bo LONO BRANCH dia will be going up. this ad- Steve 2913252 P i e m lake nouca a l tha rough Tan Map. Block 36. Lotvance notice ol tha impending RiU 19 and more commonly known Regular Maatlng ol the Zoning TELLERS phased-in price increase Is your Group, LTD Board o l Adiuitmant held on as 43 Lennox Avenue. Rumson. opportunity to purchase WORLD August 25. 19S5 tha application N.J 07760 New Jersey National Bank has A SQIBB COMPANY 01 Breakwater. Block 16. Lot 5 The applicant ia seeking a BOOK now and save Can 679AUTO ASSISTANT SERVICE several permanent part time po5I?2 or 879-2810 (was carried to tha September variance lor the purpose ol. 051 Help Wanted M/F MANAGER — Exp. lor large sillons available in Monmouth 22. 1 9 M mealing ol tha Board. Constructing a 23 M 23 deck volume dealer, modern, clean, and Ocean County areas These Tha application ol Santol. Block oil .the rear ol the house a Only a lew spaceis Mint River ACCOUNTING FIRM positions require good math 227. Lot 14 and Inventors and Variance la required because Plaia Cralt Fair. Sat. to/4 Has Immediate openings lor the fully equtped shop, beat wo'king ability, customer service skills cond . 5 day'week, top salary Lenders Realty. Block 248. Lot the houae waa built to closely to $12.50. For information call Peg Iollowing: and pleasant personality. You with incentive plan, fringe bene7.01 wara carried to tha Sep- Lakeside Ave. 642-5071 or Cathy 747-6307 fits Sand resume to Box J472 must oe available lor training at tember 6. 19SS maatlng of tha All documents relating to tins HELP NEEDED — Young la- Bookkeepers - thoroughly expe- c/o The Register. One Register full time hours lor three weeks Board at our Pt. Pleasant Training faapplication may be inspected by male needs to learn how to ride rienced In all phases ot book- Plaia, Shrewsbury, NJ 07701 cility and have available trans* Tha lone-wing resolutions ol the public m tha Office of the motorcycle fast Will pay rea-keeping, hours 9-2. denial were raad and adopted Secretary ol tha Board in the sonable learning lee. Teacher Clerical - Diversified duties AUTO BODY — Positions avail. portation to attend on-the iobCloHi. Block 278. Lot es. Stokes Borough Hall during regular must be patient and supply hike must have good Ming akllla. Helper considered. Pay comen- tranmg In area branches. We some typing serate with ability. Call 7 4 1 - oiler excellent starting salary, Piste, and Schiavo. Block SS. business hours. and helmet. II you can help call flexible schedules for part time Data Processing/Keypunch Per- 2737. Lot 5. Airadala Avenue All persona Interested In this Lisa 495-1246. and paid vacatKma. Applications son • experience desired, but •> Tha proceedings o l these application will be given ample willing to train person with some AUTO LUBE PERSON — E»p will be accepted at Rt 37 Eaat cakes may be intpactad at tha opportunity to be heard at the JEANS computer knowlege and excel- with hand tools, able to handle office and the Neptune Mall ofolllce of Planning during tha above stated meeting C class mechanical work, salary fice (opposite the Sesview Mell). lent typing skills hours ol 9am. and 6pm.. MonGIFTED READER Mark Schneider plus incentive, 40 hr. week. exc. day thru Friday. Excellent benefits pleasant sur- working cond . all benefits. ConSignature of Applicant ft ADVISOR By order ol: roundings Send resume with tact Service Manager McQIoln between 9 AM and 2 P M dally Dated: Aug. 29. 1986 Helps on all problems of cover letter to: Broza, Block & $14.76 Paolo Paone Aug 31 Buick, 666 Shrewsbury Ave., iif« * Rublno, 601 Grand Ave . Asbury Tlnton Falls life Chairman NEW JERSEY ParkOTTU. Tarot card readings Zoning Board ol Adjustment NATIONAL BANK Aug. 31 S10BO BARMAIDS/BARTENDERS — ESP. ARCAOE POSITIONS Equal Oppty. Empioyar. M/F Bartending, enp. Day 1 night Call lor appts Floor t\ counter attendants Call shifts Copper Kettle HestauBARN HELP — needed. Thor001U Middletown 767-5186. Hours: 10-10 daily 006 Lost and Found ranti 183 Riverside Ave.. Redoughbred farm. Full/Pan time. NOTICE C # DECISION Bank A R C H I T E C T U R A L 495-5233 take notice thai at its FOUND — Datahun DRAFTSPERSON — 3 yrs. mintregularly scheduled maatlng of real aweetheart. Call 051 Help Wanted mum exp.. permanent position 051 Help Wanted MRS. SYLVIA August 16. 1966. tha Board or FOUND DOG — Doberman lor experienced Ifldsviduatw/poAdjustment ol tha. Township ot Black & tan. no license, no dog PSYCHIC READER lential. Call 7U-S100. Middletown adopted a Resolu- lags. Can after 8pm 495-4162 Advisor on all problems ol ilia AVON — Chrlatmaa sailing is tion Memorialing tha vote takCAN'T FIND A JOB? Tarot Cards, Astrology & Palm only a few weeks' away. Get en by the Board on July 2 1 . FOUND KITTEN — Young male. 2104 Kings Hwy.. Oakhurst NO HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA? started now for as little as 16 1996 approving the application Tabby. Under 1 yr. old Long p p g (behind Denny s) and this will be refunded when f Dda A t hich haired. Tiger colors. Very friendwhich ' Call MAf COM 4930B»6/775 9572 of Darda Ass you send, in your fpst order. Sell. Call at 'home or' at work. Call 787THE SURE CONNECTION Enroll in Maecoms FREE.H.S. Diploma proval to subdivide Block 1477. or new o Lot 2 Into 2 parcels, one ofFOUND PARAKETE — SatA new singles classified for the5124 or 495-4083. program and gat any Fail Term MAEwhich merged into Block 1477. Aug. 23. Very friendly. In the shore area. 1st issue & 1st ad iAKERY HELP — fi-1 Some COM course, e. also FREE EE. -.Lot 1. with the second parcel victmty ot Myrdie Ave.. Keans- tree. Box 26. Eatontown. NJ exp. helplul. Call e30-4817 from 07724 merging into Block 1491. Lot 1. burg. Call 485-0509, 9-5_p_riv | In connection with this appitCall Lucille i.cation, the Resolution also ap* FOUND — White female cat. 051 Help Wanted 051 Help Wanted . proved certain variances that grey/black spots on head, tiger were required by virtue o l the tail, found near Brookdale Col"Subdivision: Proposed expan- lege 6/12/86. Cell 542-0040. sion ol non-conforming use (SinFREE FOUND ADS Ale family dwelling) (Article K . As a sercvice to our community. Section 4 1c): existing Iron! set- The Daily Register is offering a 1 Meridan Rd., Eatontown back of 35 67 ft. where 75 it •Valid tnru Stpttmtxr 26 w i n Ihn M - Stale licensing raises ucluotd. required (Article 16. Section FREE 3-line FOUND ad lor 4 102c); proposed lot area of 1 52 days under our Lost A Found With and without steno acres where 3 acres required classification The Register appreciates your (Article I S . Section 10 2S 0 i a , ; i h 0 n , , , v s will do Us part in . proposed rear setback of 37 ft. , I M i n o l n , „,„,„„ „ „ „ , , where 50 ft_ required (Article 18. | Please call us at 542-1700.

001Y Rumaon

| <-AHOE BLACK & GREY - TabIb » V wearinggflea collarA Answers s e I ' ° Spike Last seen in Eaton. town, if found please contact Holhe 542-9377. Reward. LOST — DOG in Keensburg area. Female, all Mack if found please call 495-2272.

• NOTICE PLI-ASE TAKE NOTICE lhal on tha 17th day of September 1988 LOST — Female german shepat the Rumson Borough Hall, ard mix. brown & black. EJ RobEast River Road. Rumaon. New erts area. Awnswers to Lady. Jersey 07760. the Zoning Board Call 787-1554 or 787-6553 of Adjustment will hold a hearing on the application of tha under- LOST — in Red Bank 6 mo. oW signed, at which time and place kitten. White w/ brown face, tail all interested parsons will be & paws. Family heartbroken given a n opportunity t o beCall 530-8492 or 741-7428. heard Said meeting will take MISSING CAT — Tues 8/26. -•place at 8:00 p.m. Seeipoint Siamese. 5 yrs old. The location of the premises White flea collar Name: Rain question is in the R-1 Zoning shoe-co Old Mill Rd. Marlboro District, as shown on the Bo- Reward Please call 727-0652. rough Tax Map, Block 12S. Lot 6 and more commonly known as 051 Help Wanted 15 Avenue o i Two Rivers South. . Rumson. New Jersey 07760. PART-TIME The applicant la seeking a variance tor the purpose of: RETAIL •Building an addition to the REPRESENTATIVE — I and adding a bay win" t r e a s o n for the apphcaA I M : NMorMHHrtti County r ihe property Is rtong y . conforming due to en acceesory manolactute' otlarft you an eicfrihrti i ji|jtv 10 M'ViCf UStotHiSliet! building (garage) In the iront food mxt (Vug sicnes AMornotXe yard. teqiK'tti Twf>My hom iMfubie dayr-Finf worn wtMfc Compensation All documents relating to this Coinpxtitite tou'ly Ulaiy . pint bo application may be inspected by the Borough hall during regular business hours. Send resume or work experiAll persons interested in this ence letter to: application will be given ample Bristol My ws opportunity to be heard at the 19 Penny Brook Lane above stated meeting. Mtddm N.J. 07748 Robert N. Friedman Augusl 31 $14.04 NOTICE PLEASE TAKE NOTICEthat on the 17 day ol Sept. 1966 at the Rumson Borough Half. East River Road. Rumson. New Jersey 07760; We Zoning Board of Adjustment will hold e hearing on the application of the undersigned, at which tirn* and placet ail interested persons will be given an opportunely to be heard. Said meeting will take place at 8:00 p.m. . M The location of the premises < in question is in the) R2 Zoning * District, ss shown on the Bo"tough Tan Map. Block 134. Lot ! 16 and more commonly known I ,«s 20 Shrewsbury Or. t - 1 The application is seeking a • •Variance for the fwrpose of: '/Construction ol 16x16' ground " •'] redwood deck, detached. X .fa non conforming as nd street frontage. No conformities will be All documents relating to this ' application may* be inspected by the public in the Office of the , Secretary of the Board in the : Borough Hall during regular t business hours ! AH persons interested in this application will be given ample , opportunity to be heard at the i above stated meeting. i Elton & Jacob Perl ist 31 $14.04 I PUBLIC NOTICE I PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that I on the 17th day of September, J 1966 at the Rumson Borough ! Hall. East River Road. Rumson. New Jersey 07760. the Zoning >--Board ot Adjustment wiH hold e hearing on the .application of the

The DaHy Register wiH not be responsible tor more than one incorrect insertion o l any


051 Help Wanted

HOID Wanted


051 Hetp Wanted

TRIP TO HAWAII — lor 2. Oct. 14-25. Retail v . l u . $2400. will sacrllica. Call 739-3960

•nsas* s

Greenbauin. Rowe. Smith Ravin. Davis a Revm. & Bargsleln Bergsteln Attorneye (or Applicant $1296 August 31




furnished Rooms— Nursing/Retirement Home Commercial Rentals Buildings/Garages

ad. if f _ classified. AB ade are to the* proper d a i " set in the regular I styteoftypeTWgWtoriajervei edtt or reject any copy or ad.


n w CMBIV wvsune^l—

OOt Special Note—


100 - 101

Houses lor Rentals to Winter Rentals

.071 072 073 074 075 076 077 078

for publication PUBLISHED

OpenHoue Houaaator Condoe/Town Income Prop* Bparty. F«mPrope>ty_--.


Wanted Automotive-

Real Estate For Sale

064 085

^~~«~ Apartments


Wanted t o f

Real Estate Rentals

Merchandise Merchandise For £ Oarage/Yard i Machinery For! Rental Service Farm Equipment. Auction Sale*. Pet» A LivestockAircraft

.079 060 081 062 .063

Swap or

SHuatton Wanted F e m a l e _ 055 Situation Wanted Male 056 Situation Wanted M/F 057 Childcare/Nursery Set) 058


Receive a $50 Bonus Register and find out all the details. Please bring this ad with you when you register. You name it — we have it, Our temporary assignments range from 1 day to 1 yr. If you are serious about working — see us today and be on the job tomorrow earning top dollars $$$. No fees. No contracts — just top assignments with the prestigious corporations in Monmouth and Ocean Counties. Vacation pay. Bonuses. Incentives. If you are registered with another agency — you can still work for us!



Would you like to work in a dynamic Nursing Division where professionalism and excellence in nursing care are the standard? You may be just the Nurse we are looking forl Riverview Medical Center's Decentralized Nursing Department encourages staff involvement and active participation through our Professional Practice Committee, Staffing Forum, Quality Assurance Committee and Clinical Ladder Committee. If you like to get involved ... give us a call! Sharon K. Barrows Employment Manager, 530-2222

Leading Because We Care 35 Unkm S i , Red Bank, NJ 07701

NOW THAT SUMMER IS OVER EARN EXTRA CASH FOR THE HOLIDAYS FULL-TIME, PART-TIME, DAYS, EVENINGS ALL SHIFTS AVAILABLE Bradlees Department Stores throughout New Jersey are seeking individuals to join our Sales, Stock, Cashier, Receiving and Snack Bar Staff. Earn extra cash while you work and learn In an attractive store with friendly people. Our company provides all employees with an excellent benefits package Including: • • • • • • •


Computer Programming, bread Baking, Golf, Advanced Bridge, Natural Sciences, Math, Drawing, Arts and Crafts - Silkscreening, Blueprint Reading, Tennis Knitting, Needlepoint, Languages, Dressmaking, Easy Home Repairs, Wardrobe Dressing, Sewing for the Home, Condominium Living — in most cases, certification is not r e quired for a subject you would like to teach. CALL Fran For Application

Medical, dental, vision care and prescription plan Life insurance plan Personal disability plan Retirement plan , Liberal vacation, holiday and sick time allotments Tuition reimbursement Employee discount Please apply In person at:

BRADLEES Rta. 3 * at Twlnbrook Rd., Middletown, N J . Rte. 36 a Pool* Ave., Hajlet, N J . Rta.« • Craig Rd., Manetapan, N.J.


There It atwaya lomeming new at Bradleei Now It con b« youl'



mann :



13 Gili-.ert Street North. Shrewsbury


Supermarket Cashier Clerks

Career Opportunity in Advertising

If you are Interested M a career ki advertising salee, lake mealing people, have an aggressive sales-minded attitude, wrtu in strict confidence to Asher Minn, Advertising Director, Tha Register, 1 Register Plata. Shrewsbury. NJ 07701. Equal Opportunity Employer M/F.


Full-Time, Part-Time & Seasonal Positions Available

Applications are now being accepted lor part-time openings on our morning, afternoon, evening and night shifts.

We're catering to America s leading outdoor leisure activity. We're to America's do-it-yourself initiative and creativity. Arid, we're industry-wide awards for our outstanding accomplishment.

No experience necessary . .wetrainyou.

We offer salaries fully commensurate with experience; • fun i . company-paid benefits; formal training on all levels of operation- . reimbursement for horticulturally-related study: and, disscounts on all chandise. You won't OUTGROW Flower Time (It Is corporate poScv to train and to promote from within.) For immediate conslc»Kation apply, in person, to tha Flower Time nearest you.

Weofter flexible work schedules, automatic T h e right person could move up quscMy while earning a aalary/Inoentives^i benefits. .



. The Register has an excellent opportunity for an advertising spec* account executive wKh minimum two years experience. We are looking tor an aggressive, g o * crtantad person for a lucraltve territory.

Hazlet & West Long Branch The wide appeal of our unique nursery/garden supply/craft centers throughout the Northeast has created these highly visible career opportunities with our rapidly expanding specialty retail chain ^ ^ " ™

and medical benefits. Salary to*7.78 per hour, commensurate with experience.


Apply In person or call: A&P Supermarket 507 Prospect Avenue LlttteSirver.NJ 10AM-4PM (eHn)741-0719/V716 An Equal Opportunity Employer

An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F






iY. AUGUST 31.1986

TkeSu. 051 Help Wanted

051 Help Wanted

051 Help Wanted

CARPENTERS — fcupenenced FREE FOUND ADS and weipeileiinerl I. s i a i g year As a aarcwa^ to our community. round w o k and e f t t g la Mam The Duly Regular w otbnna a W aapecta o l fob Mual Itam FREE 3-lme FOUND ad tar 4 own toe:: and frane. Celt 678 J. Fun uma yMr round po days under our Lost A Found 4fW6 after e CARPET CLEANER •Mont Salary commeneurat* classification — Experience ptelened Out w*l .w/e«p See Mr. Convey. Panel The Register apnraciai— your k a n me now MdMduai. Aleo. HM SUfiOO hocesly ( M I OO U pan n helper needed Ortvetr a acaail tha original owner required. Oood pay. Can 495 " COUNTEH PEHSON - NeeOec finding lot dry cleaning H a t m H l M I Plaaaa cell us at S42-1700. * ff/T S4 15/ hi to SUrt witti Dene BARTENUtM — r-/l lor O H M rill C O 204 4144 j j a i t duo functions Can Ray CASHIER — Fun or part time COUNTER PERSON — Wilt Devi, lor M o . Oays 741-rMO or Becker Hardware Co Cons trim for dry cleaners in Midcte aval. (42 -9344. Neck Prune 431-S6S* icAn Pleese CM Taraaa 721 BOAT YARD HELP — Person CLEANERS 4626 needed for laborers job m full House cleaners l/t. p/1 on call; , COUNTER SALES HELP — Ma- service boatyard A marina. No own trans, req. Red Bantj area expermce raq. Will train right ture parson naadad tor busy Can S30-SM0 anytime tor mter p>mt >nop in CMtwood Duties individual Call between HAM view. to include customer assitunca 3PM Mon-Fn. 2*4-0*71 CHIROPRACTIC ASSISTANT — in design and Droving.* taking BOOKKEEPER/CONSTRUCphone orders, bindery work, til- TION — Full /charge. Manual Headed tor Red Bank office ing etc . Men - Fn 8 30 • 5:30. system to be converted to com- Energetic, denendahte. tu> or Benefits and good working puter. Computer and some resi- pan time avail. Experience preferred but wHI tram right person eond exp. helpful but not re - dential construction feild Caa 7 4 I - « 3 2 B for interview appl quired Salary open. Apply an experience necessary. Retrances required. Can beiween B « American Ouickprint. Hwy 35 a. CHAUFFEUR — Temporary 4 3 30 741-3773 CKflwood A M . CWfwood 5 M IDEAL FOR A COMMUTING (4263 COLLEGE STUDENT. A major •BUS DRIVERS WANTED — Newer* institution has an immeNew transportation company CUSTODIAN — Parochial needs licensed and experienced diate need for a temporary School, lull time assistant cualo- drivera to Mid-Town and Down- chauffeur Baatc function con dian. hours l l a m -7 30pm . Town Manhattan. Exceptional sisls of driving our chief execBlack Seal helpful but rut nec- opportunity to grow with a pri- utive officer to and from the essary Submit resume indicat- vately held company Must be Tmton Fane area dairy. Candiing years of exp.. references people oriented with good per- datea must have good driving end desired salary to Box J471 sonality. Excellent starting sala- record. A physical exam will be o/D The Register. One Register ry with advancement Cat for provided. Salary IS negotiable Please contact St. Michaels 'Plaza. Shrewsbury. NJ. 07701. appomtmenl 2 » 1 - W » Medical Canter. Personnel Oept.. 266 Or. Martin Luther DATA LOADER — U S Depart- CAR 0ETAILER 4 POLISHER King Blvd. Newark. NJ 07102 — Immediete opening Experiment of Justice looking tor canAn equal oppty. employer didates for position as Data ence preferred. Valid NJ drivers • Loader for 4-12 shift Positions license. Interview only Sept. 3 CHILD CARE — Earn up to between 1 3PM Parkway Old Located at fort Monmouth NJ. S400 par weak doing child care Salary SI2.662 - $14,390 Sub- smobHe. Hwy 35. Kayport in your home Can the Child mit resumes by v/10/M to Bon CARPENTERS HELPER — Eap Care Connection 609 696 2171 • 495Y. c/o Tha Register. 1 Regis- necessary can 291-6911 after CLbANlNU PERSON — Restauter Plaza Red Bank 07701. rant, bar. Apply In person Pennieula House. 1049 Ocean Ave.. CARPENTERS — Fun time. 051 Help Wanted Exd. benefits Must be able to Sea Bright. 642-2100 build decks from start to finish CLERICAL — Automotive deal Quality work only 767-0060. ership experience required. Excellent opp 9-5 PM Mon to Fn CARPENTER DO YOU ENJOY Experienced cerpenter to run Call Kiuon Cheverlot S42-1000

051 Help Wanted

051 Beep - Put Fuse. Pert tsfia WAITRESS — 1 fart

COOK — Gr«. fryer a piua te>htadMe tu> M M farJeMa M 2 - H K .

•• WORKING ; WITH PEOPLE? We are seeking p a tient, caring individuals to provide supervision & care for mentally retarded persons on a parttime basis. Ideal for housewives, s t u dents and teachers. •Flexible hour* 'No experience - necessary •Free training For more i n f o r mation, call the Ocean County A s sociation lor R e tarded Citizens, Respite Care Prodram at:(201) 920-8333

spits*. are

051 Help Wanted



Housewifes, students, retired. We have opening* in our moil room from 1:00 a.m. to 5:00 a.m., 3 to 4 days per week. Contact Tom Spagnoli before 9:00 or apply in person:

The Register DAILY


One Register Plaza Shrewsbury, N.J. 07701 542-4000


We?. Apptr » Money*! St RS, TMstW — */T. Earn, amid but ««lra«v (42-3111. lartadt«il» FuaaParlTlme Overawed £ a e s . WeTJleaaant surroundings in a rural etmospnere. In our new expanding farm market Unusual benefits No esaarlaiina a ry, we will be happy to tram you. Can Mrs Menial. 9em-5rjm

FARM MARKET CASHIER — Fun time oays Excellent salary, plus lips Health Plan Apply Side Door Deli. 9 Monmoutn St Red Bank. CLERK/TYPIST — 25-30 hra. per weak, including 4 hra. on Sunday Can Joan 642-1600 DISHWASHER — Full time daya. Excellent salary * and health plan Apply; Side Door Deli. 9 Monmouth St Red Bank. **DISHWASMEH*« Good starting pay. Time off during holidays. Free lunch during breaks. FuH time. Paid vacation after one year. Experienced prettered Apply In person.

BUS BOY - IMa train Private Count™ Pub. SM-J111, TTYPelifa Y P I S T S — U. u. SDepartmei pi S. DafjajMenl Justice lonUng for queatied a n . Muet type 40 worn, w a n n n eronj processme PcalI I I I I I I I iniaeiil al r m " n — iiiin NJ. Salary I12.SS2 Submit resumes by */10/Se to BOB 4S3Y. c/o The Wiuleeir. 1 Register Plaia Had Sank 07701. YEAR ROUND — Fun tune and part ante employment Ideal for Iwjhechool and college students. Good starting wage Icecream* parlor and amusement center. Can 4*50010 Sam to tpm Mon-Fn tor Interview, COMPUTER SALES — Manulecturera of computers and peripherals seeking mside/outaioe sales Minimum 1 yr. experience. Excellent salary and commission Fun benefits Contact Mr Newman. 5304456. COOK — Broiler Sautee. F T . year iround Call deny 10AM 5PM 747-6604. COOK — F/i position w/ experience in food prep., frying 6 broWng. Apply Memphis Pig Out. 67 1st Ave. Atl. Hlgtuenda


COOK — Full lime, 10am to rlpm. Good staffing salary and benefits. Experience preferred. Apply Oeathvlow ICF. 32 Laurel Ave. Keaneburg

051 Help Wanted

081 Htrip Wanted

wen m a y »e CM e*»-


DtSHWASMBRS — necessary. |uet tngnasa to a m and Fus or Pen tame houra. A l cafM wekunie. l a m to 41pm. Monday DISHWASHER a PREP PEOPLE thru Friday M l - 7 3 M . — Fua t pan Una poetaons. Start al M/hr Penmaule House DENTAL ASSISTANT — Chalr- •42-2100. SKM. lull time Red Bank. No DISHWASHER/UTNJTY — Eneoanae naadad. Ca« 741 1062 toy a rewarding career working tor Mantot in a Hokitdai profee DENTAL ASSISTANT — Fun or atonal building. Fun Una employpart M i a . exp Ortho assistant ees receive a generous benailai naadad. good eatery and bane package. Can » * e - M 1 i . An lilt, no evening hours Edual Opportunity Employer. Shrewsbury Office Piaaaa call Joan at 544-0027 for confidential interview DENTAL ASSIST. — Perky people person, for dynamic Middletown office. X-RAY LJC. PLUS CHAIR SIDE EXP Exp. ore tarred. 4 1/2 day wk. pension and meckcel benetna Ruth' 671-1636

: Telephone Sales *.

Evenings & Saturdays Hourly Rate & Commission Call Donna Ware Evenings or Saturday 542-8880

*l *: i*: J








Equal Opportunity Employer * * * * * * * * t t * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * .

Have Truck or Van? Need Extra Money? We have an opening for a contract driver, to deliver newspapers to carriers, vending machines & stores. Contact: Randy Bolin or Tom Norton. 542-4000

The Register

An Equal Opportunity Employer

One Register Plaza Shrewsbury, N.J. 07701 An Equal Opportunity Employw U-f


160E Accounting PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT Gary Maybury Accounting, bookkeeping 6 tax service. Call 369-3914.

leOMAtfCondrHonliH. CMC Refrigeration a Heeling Air conditioning, refrigeration, attic fans. Sale * Service. Residential * Commercial 222-6737.

OflrVER — For nonet Must drive automatic 4 shut C M Rtcn aH4X41»lorapat

160Y Additions KURT SCHLOEDER. BUILDER Additions. Decks, Siding, Skylights Fire damage repair. Middleiown. 615-0623


1631 Bathroom Remodeling/ Ceramic Tile ALL TILE AREAS Expert professional repairs & oath remodeling since 1955 Bob Aklus. 260-0397.

EA8Y ASSEMBLY WORK! 171400 per 100 Guaranteed Payment No Sales Details Send Stamped Envelope; E L A N - 5 1 6 . 3418 Enterprise. Fl. rTtarca.FL3346J

Call 1-800-648-0352 to apply The Reojstar An Equal Clppl y tmployar M/F

Total Renovation Conatruction Inc. — Vinyl elding, windows. decks, additions No (Ob loo small. 739-2968.

164Y Ceramic Tito*

1721 Hou.e/Oltice CI—nlng

ALL AROUND PAINTING I speckle neck's, seal water stems, caulk all Hunts, puny windows 1 renail loose boards Interior1 or exterior Neat, cleen a risenneHs. For free exWnete can Bddle at 171-4403.

We dean it an Fire, water damage, attic, cular yarda. and light hauling. Free ast. Debris Away. An. John or Bob 630-3666. 566-3668.

CERAMIC TILE CONTRACTING Kitchens. Floors, Walls a Bslns Free Estimates. Prompt Service.

1661 Construction Consultants

Call 295-3195.

New Ceramic Tile a Repelte


163U Carpentry

MODEL CONTRACTING" Additions - Alterations Windows - Doors - Skylights Decks Can 291-6777.

CARPENTER — Sell-employed Exp. All types of additions, alterations & repairs. Work done on lob basis. Free estimates. After 5PM 260-6021. CARPENTER 12 yrs exp . additions, dormers, geragea 6 decks, elterelions Call Guy 767-1416. CARPENTRY - Retired cerpenter. Small.' medium alia lobs. Decks Free estlmetes Can 741-

KRUSIS CONSTRUCTION CO. Complete Building t renovations, new, old*. Kitchens, baths, decks, additions 741-1060. RT BUILDERS — Rerooling special. $55 per aq. Alterations Free Ests. Local Ref'e. Prompt service 767-0971 anytime


747-0209 or 642-7405

1641 Counter Top* DIFE COUNTERTOPS Complete tow of quality made I'jrmica a corian countertops. Call for free est. 201-756-6177.

166U Decks D I D CARPENTRY — Professional renovevters. windows. doors, kitchens, baths, skylights, decks. Complete home remodeling. Free eatlmates. Fully Insured Call 571-1674 R.T. Builders now building decks -of ail types, pressure treated lumbar, local ref. Free estimates, call anytime. 20 yra. e«p 7670971

1681 Electrical Service BEST ELECTRIC Lie. No. 6273. Fast dependable service Reasonable rates. Free estimates Call 671 0121

170Y Gutter Cleaning RELIABLE GUTTER CLEANING a SCREENING. Repairs avail. Fully Insured. Call anytime. Leave massage 222-2339

1711 Hauling MOVING a HAULING Local and long distance Rubbish removed Call 493-3680 or 870-3599 Driver 6 large truck for hire Delivery, moving, clean out houses, allies, basement Reasonabto. insured 290-1623

171UHonw Improvomont A BETTER WAY Complete home improvement — None loo small. Insured. Free estimates. 566-6588. INNOVATIVE RENOVATORS Let us apply your Imagination to docks, doors, windows, kitchens 8, baths Fully Insured, free eat. Can 671-8006.

051 H i p Wanted

1051 Help Wanted

FULL TIME or PART TIME Flexible Hours Here's a great opportunity for a bright individual to work for The Register as a store collector. If you're the right candidate for this important job — wail teach you everything you need to know. Call Harry Luther 542-8880.

The Register One Register Plaza Shrewsbury. NJ 07701

FLAWLESS INTERIORS — Expert painting * wall reconditioning Guaranteed ealielaclion at raeasiK prices. Comm/Res Cell after 6 p.m : 747-7910

CLASSIC CLEANING SERVICE Business a residential Maintenance man on duty 24 hr service 290-0520

173U Lawn 3prtnkler»

J ft M PAINTING UNLIMITED No fob too big or small Insured S reasonable Call Mick for free estimate. 767-2966.

MORNING DEW Installation and Repair a. Commercial and Residential. 170-

LIN ft QRADY PAINTING PLASTERING WALLPAPERING Interior ft exterior painting Stan clling. sheetrock. taping. FuHy insured ft equipped to do your (Ob. For FREE estimate

173Y Landscape/ Lawn Car* A shrub to complete landscape design & construction. Total lawn service. Call Sandy of QMO 741-5130.

530-1541 1760 Painting/ Paprhanglng

KIN'S LAWN SERVICE Cut, trim ft edge. Hedge work, firewood. Free estimstes. Call 642-5145.

JUST WALLS Fine Painting Paperhanging Wall Glazing-Textures MarbelUlng-222-4156

TOPSOIL — Rich, loamy eoll. Delivery. Also, top quality garden soil mix with manure. Holmdel Farms. 264-8923/6913.

MS. PAPERHANGER Feminine touch Decorating consultants Call 741-5650 Prof. Palrmng ft Wee Pepering R.J.S. Decorating Inc. Reasonable, dependable, clean ft very neet work win beat any price around Insured 495-9436 WE PAINTING CO — Call Willie 229-5016 The Happy Painter Free est. Fully insured 20 yrs. exp. Res or comm.

174M light Hauling A A DEUOUTION — Cleen up yards, ceaars. garages, gutters Cut trees Can 544 910? Free estimates. A MAN 6\ TRUCK FOR HIRE Pick up I deliver. Light hauling Small moving fobs Attics, callers, gutters cleened Free estl males. Can 495-1897.

178R Hooting

CLEAN YARDS . Cellars, attics a garages Free estimates 741-2149 • ' '

B a L ROOFING Seal up before winter. Serving Monmouth County. Free estimates, f u n / insured 776-3954.

IT'S! Masonry BRICK WORK Steps. Patios, Chimney's, etc. Small Jobs Call 642-1609

ROOFING •,, Shingles or flat, gutters, siding. 26 years experience. Call 758 0762. Shrewsbury. N.J.

MASONARY — Cobblestone borders, steps, patios, ate. No fob too big or small. Reeaona We 291-1426/672-2340,

178Z Sheetrock

MASON CONCRETE WORK SidewatkewPetloswDrlveweys*Steps*Brick I Block Work 495-5429 a i l

A ft S DRY WALL Sheetrock, taping ft Imishing, reasonably priced, fully insured. lest service Call Gary 775-2349

179A Slip Covurs

176A Moving/ Storage TEACHERS MOVING INC. - Big or small. Licensed & insured. Free estimates. Fair Haven 530 1333. NJ License No. 57.

1761 Odd Jobs ANYTHING you need dona Yard work, gutters cleaned 6 repaired. Painting. Various Jobs. Quality. Rals. Danny, 741-2056

CUSTOM MADE SLIPCOVERS And any size or type cushions with your fabric by. "Oscar' Call alter 4pm. 747-0682.

1801 Treo Service GRIFFITHS TREE SERVICE Trimming, Topping, Removal. Stump grinding. Free eslimstes. Fully Insured 661-0260. WOODY S TREE SERVICE Tree a shrub trimming a removal. Fully insured, Free estimates Can 530-1812.

A-1 ODD JOB SERVICE Expert home repairs Fully Insured. Call 530 8515 WE CLEAN - Gutters, windows. and do gutter and roofing re-' pairs. We also resurface,, driveways. Small painting and carpentry Jobs.. No job too srnall Free estimates. 741-1517.

4 LINES - 30 DAYS ONLY $ 4 9 0 0

1810 Water Conditioning Remove harmful c a organic: Inhibit t growth a more. Adi Areja Pure 67U8B47

.CALL 5 4 2 - 1 7 0 0

051 Help Wanted

|051 Help Wanted

DRIVERS NEEDED Deliver newspapers to carriers, .vending machines and stores. Early morning hours. Great for "Moonlighters" Call Dave Lucas or Al Leu at 542-4000.

TheRegister 0WLT " ^ SUNDAY

One Ragistar Plaza Shrewsbury, N J . 07701

An equal opportunity emptojer M/F



Immediate opening for an experienced paste up person to work full time evenings.

Full time, or part time. Flexible hours, mornings or afternoon. Word processor experience

Call Ton! Natarcola

CALL 542-1700 T h e Register

<201)264-9«11 (201) 747-9600

Spindrift Realtors

JIM S CARPET INSTALLATION Sales, cleaning, re-lays, reetretchee A repairs 264-6177

16SM Ct—n Up

JO-JO WOODWORK'S Addons. Additions, Paneling. Painting, Docks. PatKis Let's talk, Cell Joe Union (16 yra. exp) 767-2239.

4 lines - 3 days 3.50

Fun and 1 'Pan Mma positions available-! C a l to arrange for e interview.

176M Painting/ Mattering

la your chimney clean? Not sure? Then call 741-6660 Think SAFETY AUTHENTIC CHIMNEY SWEEP

HOME CRAFTSMAN — Carpentry, woodwork, jobs done with precision. Job too big for you? To small for others? Ken Soderlund 566-2971 after 5pm

j Invite over 70,000 potential buyers Pick up your free Garage Sale ;to your M l * by placing your Gar- Kit at The Register, One age Sale Ad,in The Register Register Plaza, Shrewsbury. das • issifieds. This helpful kit includes easy to read signs, price stickers, inventory sheets, and helpful hints to ensure a successful $ garage sale. ONLY

Company beneats p4ua a -ProfasalonaBy Conducted Sates Training Program and quick Stan Program.

171UHome Improvement

1651 Chimney Sweept


Enjoy the ext money you have made!

0 *eeo-

ORIVER/ LABORER — Drtve * muat work around yard l a yra. DRIVER — W M e d Cell eves 4 over. Pay wWcompenaate w/ tt 4«6-2aM if no answer caa ebUty Ca»7«7-O51»aam-4pm 7*7-1116. Due to expanaion EARN MORE MONEY Carriers needed m the loHowmg Our Revolutionary Mafaeanu and Sales Agent compenaaBon programs « « aeow you to earn up to 70% cc-rnrweslon ptua a RED BANK SOO par m o r * gas eHowence plus up to 29% bonus , RIVER PLAZA

164M Carpel ll

LIVING SPACE ASSOC. Ceramic tile install Floors, wails, countertops Repairs. Expert service Free eel Call 530-1590.

5797 or 774 0600

1• - 2 -

Ful an* part M e | an. Contact QMS * a e t M at S3O-M44.


CRAFTSMAN CARPENTRY — Remodeling, drywall and much more. We care for your work. Call after 6 p.m.; 747-7910.


> exp true* driver

m H i m paltilwa t»«ormtan«ew.B7l.il10.

Business Directory

*t *

I * i * *


ROUTE DRIVERS WANTED FOR: RUMSON-FA1H HAVEN DENTAL HYO1ENIST — For or- FREEHOLD-FREEHOLD TWP. LONG BRANCH thodonic office I/I Matawan a LITTLE SILVER-SHREWSBURY West Long Branch areas 222 Profit plus commissions, mileits*. age reimbursements. Early DENTAL RECEPTIONIST — FuH morning hours. erne position. In high quality Call Chru Smollon private practice In Red Bank542-4000 Eat. 267 /Tlnton Faaa area. Exd. salary 4 The Regular benefit package available to ex1 Register P l a n perienced individual. Please call Shrewsbury. NJ 07701 747-3613 An Equal Oppty Employer M/F

* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * ' *

his own crew in growing conCLEANING PERSON struction Dunnes*. Call Joe Needed to perlorm custodial duCOASTLINE CONSTRUCTION ties, in modern building located 672-»0S1 in Shrewsbury Call Mr Zuxo at CARPENTER * HELPER - E x p the Register 542-4000 ext 205. preferred, trans a tools re CIRCULAIIUN — District Manquired 496-1336 after 5pm ager. Position available m Red Bank. Sales. Service and CollecCERAMIC TILE — Helper. Mual tion Responsibilities Good slen have car. CaK 741-7509. ing salary, bonus program, full * CERTIFIED APPLICATOR P C O benefits Call Bob or Tom a; J Inquire box 754. Red Bank, NJ. 542-6M0

051 H i p Wanted

061 H«*» Wanted

TheRegister DAK.Y * * SUNDAY

542-4000 ext 271

Call Toni Natarcola 542-4000, Ext. 271

TheRegister DAILY - *' SUNDAY mil v * *— tiiuntv


3UW0AV. AUGUST 31.1966 061 USHWAfHCM/PdftTER* fuHl


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nwinfmwumam ' Experienced or w*> tram.


OSETAP1Y ABC — F t * M po— Pea or part Unas.

061 I W W i n l l d


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LMAL acCRETARY - T o work • a r m . Cuclin



Appiy In w i o n atamti HoM FRAMER — Eap , lor rniaa rater Country CUD. Mon.-f rl, ( a n 2pm al a ^ litMnssnenca BMg.

ol contracts. Ixpaiwnif onty need apply Salary up to $4M/wk Cwaaeii OAS ATTENDANT — M/F. M w a a on aap. Caa 747-MM urns days, and part-time waning tanal poswon with rapidly grow- eafctorua. • I hours ever Apply m parson at ing company. Must caretor10 U O O O R / D E U — Has WVpart

ELECTRICIAN - J 5 yri. expe- 1264 Hwy. M. MloHawwn. rience, 741-7»3( between 9 » 5 FACTORY HELP — Manufaaurer needs relume worker lor varlad feclaty dutiss No FuNaVPaYtTkTM experience necessary But mutl D . abla to reed ruler Oood FrOclbte Hours i alerting pay. Pleessnl working Permanent conditions Apply Paaco I n c . rear o» EDace Bunding. 595 Service station attendants Shrewsbury Ave.. Shrewsbury nssdsil Mr me loaowng. FLORIST MANAOER/DESIONHOLMDEL

Can 2 l » 3 t 3 1 for COCK TAX. WAITRCSS. — mm. rmeSS/WAIE Lunch and dlmer F T , P T . year round. oareonSruna. WOKE^ , ^ C M dally 10AM — ( P M 747- Lanes. R t . Mi.Haxtei: .1 school yr. Hourly ress. InaarCOOK — Exp. presarred Inquire WAITRES8// WAITER — wtMn •nody'a, 132 E Rkssr Shamrock enced onty S Send raeume a salary Hiiih School. School. »4«-l(14 e( e7 d3 J Apply requirements to Unl.acalty (71-131J OrapMca. 21 Waal Lincoln Ave. SALE»«STOCK WAITRESS/WAITER FuS-Bma grounds tor pubic Element Dapt. Stem. Fua/Part Paetsupdapt (MM. Hotm tksKlUt. Cfnployoo tary School. Must heve Mesa AosJy In paraon. Uncrort Inn, do duk PIZZA DRIVERS WANTED —for dlec. 4 beneMa Apply at 44 sesl solar neense. Salary nego- 700 Newman Springs Road. Lsv CUSTODIAN — Condo tiable. Can 204.5405 ( a m .to evenings, make good money Apple St.. TaitanFaae. 3pm to Interview. ,• ( M y . Must have own ear 4 WAITRESS/WAITER — Flat Or m . Apply SURVEYORS ROD PERSON part erne, flreaklasl 4 amen. CUSTOMER SERVICE — ( t o 5. a j y yC AdXM M — Exp. l>slpful.Ca(Tt7-aB(1. *31 Thura. thru Fri. Unas Sever area Yaar rour)d 7 4 1 - ( ( ( 4 . Cea (42-1744 „ .• i PIZZA MAKER — Fu. or part Full end part-tana positions available. Some experience pre- SWIMMING POOL HELPER kit- WANTED — S U n g meohanlca. lerred. but ass tram the right mediate opening. Can 577-0933 Top pay. Minimum Ian yrs. ex- DATE ENTRY — A W ) ) idMd Flexible between 9 am - 4 pm. perience Good reterencee end nra.. company , SWtTCHBOARO OPERATORS Own transportation Aa local d a u proceeemg depl Inleresssd PLUMBER — Muat hevs mm. 4 counts Apply In paraon. Perge- 3PM shM Fla>. hours Exp. pre- work. 7S9-3M1. candkMae must hava euuasiw yrs axp. In lobbing t nmodat- mant. Hwy. 39. HaixM. 2(4- ferred but not naoaaaary. Muat WANTED — Stock paraon. Un- typing ( date entry suss if you t ^ Steady wortTcatMt-OasM. ( 1 ( 0 . be dependable. 741-4700. loading trucstaOWlsM. Apply E.

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yr ptd gM. aa w a t a s a o M r a a n - lime poenona open, exp hakxU tbe ouoes U o M house* aafilno but not nmiaary, o n bafan and cooking. H o r n a m 1 2 - i1 lam or afler ipni K4-40W Monday thru Friday, cas M l LUMBER YARD — Person 8706. Rokanaee nioaaaary. wanted to make tool daanartaa GROUNDS — MaMananoa and work m yard. Muat be able to orrve standard wnaiwaaton. ouHflg a ganaral grounds' work. AOLER LUMBER COMPANY, soma poataona yaar round altar MkMMOwn.(71-07M. Nov. 1 , appty in paraon — MACHINE OPERATOR — ufca vnaos, avmoio Looking lor seven aidnnduHa OROOP TEACHER — m tha ER t w w c u only Had Bank, FraaftoM araa. AA the right people - 671-OT77. Shrewsbury. End pay 4 benedagrss w/sl leaet I I M B m TFH PuMcaaon. Neptune<5ly. ' nu. Can Rue, SI 54i-O4i( lor Mfty flIWdhood •ductottofl r»v Phone Bae-1400 ask lor r KKa Mn. •opt quirsd. u p . working with pracnwrsn and raoaM col MAUJNO AND AaSEMBUNO — FOOD * FASHION Ol advertemg Msraiure In lags wWi aarty cMdnood oertMEXXON caiwn may apply. Ca>a»a-77M Ocean Township. Sam - 3pm. PORTER ORDERLY — f/t poslWRITER SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS — Fua TAILOR/ SEEMSTRESS — Cap. J Roberta, 8 Hwy 3» Keens. Mon. through Frl. CaH022-»321 r permanent part A Division or Exxon Corp. tha asslre tor Daily newspaper seeks a selfuon avail, on day anm. and part a m i positions N J . S I or wining to learn Meal lor ra- WANTER TREASURER —Greet An Equal Cyply. Employer M/F with a congenial molivalsd. psn-tima Isatura Fun-pert M M . Following not MAINTENANCE EMOINEER — can for appt. (71-0177 or S3 kcenee required. Cal 787, wed person Must be avail, to pay. DO NOT APPLY If* PER profaaakmal orrlce can Use OePart lime helper wanted lo do writer lo cever local food and naoaaaary. Can (71-43(2. • open shop weekday mornings. SON Write only •"• — a ~ a i ™ vaney st 747-4400. 1113. HgM work m pressroom 4 other lashion Mutt hsve writing expeLocated In MMdkstown. Pleaae to: Mike. 543 Rl HANDYMAN — araaa. D«yiime hours available. PRESSMAN — Exp person lo nanca and s feel lor trends. DEALERS » DISTRIBUTORS— SECRETARY apply Valentino Tailor, next to Haver.. NJ 07701 GENERAL WORKER — Full or tor all around $4 25 par hr. Can Mr. Zuao dur- run 22 or 29. lull time. days. Wanted to sea Christian books pan Una. Becker Hardware Co. ganaral maMananoa work on ing tha hours ol » to 5 542-4000 good pay. and beneltti. ataady Active Real Estate office consle- Harmony Bowl, Hwy ( S . Sand rasmna ( clips to: posrnor. Send resume Kkms Wg of e atari a* 10 sales esso TANK THAILOR DRIVER —Part WAREHOUSE — Dalai oriented and producta Caa 229-(797. ' Cons Naok. P M M 4 3 1 - M H . horaa training (arm. For M a r axtZOS. Printing Company. 511 Mam S t . CtMsW mr*a ItltnigaX, i n H l l r l l Time. Prater retiree. Flex hours person with good basic math DENTAL ASSISTANT — I I M K t , •» 946 4244 GLASS INSTALLER — OrSal skills. Must hava drivers license. part erne. exp. preferred, but not Ulsstyls Editor MAINTENANCE WORKER — Avon,Nj077i».77i telephone voice, good typing cas(S(-1(43. ' opportunity lor hard working In- HARDWARE ASSIT MANAGER Oerden Apts. Experienced, miThe Register Exp. e plus Caa Mrs. Brinon necessary. Can 2(4-3240. atIWHa. Can Olns. FOULKSPRESS PERSON — Permanani. PRESTON WaaHota. I 7 H 4 M . dividual includes banawa. Apon/ — Retaa hardwara aura. Exp nor repairs 7(7-7300 «-4:30pm. One Regkuar Plaza TEACHER/DECORATOR For- 463-2123 In person 1017 Asbury Avsnua. preferred. Fun Tims 747-2133. DENTAL ASST/RECEPT — Fen A.B. Dick experienced or wM Shrewsbury. NJ 07701 WAREHOUSE — Muat be exp. or pan time Must be outgoing MAINTENANCE — Need mature tram 7J9-OO98 AaOuryPork. SECTERAHY — muat hava paraon tor interior • HORTOCULTURAU6T — Ha*-'minded person lo work l u i Urns m pick ( pack operation, taking and work wen with large #edo oommautar knowledge Call training, part/fun erne. »(3-371 PROOUCTtON U N E WORKER/ * keeping of inventories, redevana paraon. aap. In maMaMng doing carpentry, electrical, LyrmatorInaarvtew. 2«Tiaa9. OTTlCij) Ml HOUncMI. A - f l y •OaantM •ve plant imartora m commercial plumbing, painting 4 ground PROCESSING WORKER — PoTELEPHONE DISPATCHER- ing ( shipping consumer goods. Oood benefits. Can 431-5111. e pkrs. 739-3535 or • SSsV " • bug's, car nee., salary maintenance. Can Sendy 291/MONITOR — F/T. P/T and (732y tha friendly, relaxed atmoDays 222-0300, eves. 229-43M. EXTRA EARNINGS - N e e d LIFE INSURANCE axp prelerred. E«c. aaiary » sphere at Crowall Agency serSkomtck » 5 si S M 0 4 0 0 AUTO PARTS COUNTER PER.VACATION PAY vicing she Rumson-Falr Haven TYPIST — HUNDREDS WEEK- SON — Exp. Computer skills or people with spare time. Earn i a benanra. Call 2Q4-04M ftW.si*. MERIT INCREMENT PLAN area. High commission split. INSURANCE — Growing MonLY! Typing from your home. willing to team. Ask for Cliff 531- to *75 $100 weak phone p. Hi 11377 Mat Taw Nam, HOSPITAUZATI0N MANAOEItS PARTY PLAN gram. 2(4-3244. axe training, listers get cslls on mouth County Insurence Agency Information? Write 4 send PREMIUM HOLIDAY PAY wishes to hire experienced com- Hava you sok) lor Mary Kay. their eds and signs, beginners S.A.S.E.. ARP, P.O. Box 3SA-R. 3(40 FLORAL DESIGNER — Want » MERIT BONUS PLAN mercial Unes underwriter. Liabili- Avon, Tuppperwara. Anway. or and pert-timers welcoma Ask AUTO RETAIL TIRE STORE muat be experienced. Call »: I Long Branch. NJ. . a similar Co.? Would you Ilka to for Stan Rice 741-4030. ty ( auto rating skills essential Training and uniforms provided: TYPIST8 — ( 5 0 0 weekly at SALES PERSON — Fua Time. 1(50. Resume In confidence to gat 14k gold Jewelery tree? We Experienced. Hospitsllzstion 65 Newlecrafl Catalog - ISO Holmes * McDowell me.. P.O. sre looking for experienced peo- RECEPTIONIST — Busy RV retirees welcoma. Clean record, homel Write: P.O. Box S75. Em and benefits offered. Good sals FRIENDLY OFFICE — Neaps plus rjnsigns S2 • SOc p 1 n ple to manage our Jewelery dealeiawp looking for cheerful transportation and home phone th. NJ 07207. Oman mature, r Box 346. Holmdel. NJ 07733. ry. Can Bud at 508-1940 Book! J2 5 0 . M c u c h p i t l sales lores. N o selling nec- person to answer phones and a must. For Interview csll: 350help wtth VETERINARY ASSISTANT — (812 IM-FuMaa Ham OuHtog BABYSITTER — Needed for typing akina KITCHEN HELP — Wanted. No esssry. ho delivering, no invest- dael with public. Light typing 544 9153. Needed. Experience preferred. IM-TMAy Cialty Fewer! child cere facility Children beaxp. necesssry. Plaass apply in ment, no Inventory, and noskills required. SUt&IRD RV SECURITY PATROL — U. 8 . Contact: Bayshore Varterlnary tween egea of 18 mos. 4 12 yrs. GAS STATION la CallATTENDANT 10J-1S 0 a m tar Teity paraon Mobys Restaurant. High- recruiting either. We supply ( M - M O 0 Department of Justice looking Hospital Mlddletown (71-3110. sslev fores and company cer. Day 4 evening shifts avail Call P/T 17 yrs old or oktet, S a land. inttW«KlHl|TlllHllKt| lor qualified Security Patrol RECEPTIONIST/ CHAIRSIDE Bright O u H C s a 5 3 0 - 4 » ( a > Commissions up lo (1200/wk 531 0056 VETERINARY ASSISTANT — Clerks. Previous experience In KITCHEN WORKER — Season. plus overlde. Personal dis- PERSON — P/T 4 F/T posiel S4.00 par hr. Monmoutn counts, even Iree 14k gold lewe- tions. Seeking mature, responsi- Security work desired. Positions Apply et Berg Animal Hosplttl. BEACH CLUB MANAGER —For GENERAL OFFICE WORK - 1 k •»%aHl111 WwlfWWaTWl private club. Some winter re- 3,muattypa.CalT27<20(. ble, energetic 4 friendly person Located at Fort Monmouth NJ. Route 34, Maiawan. see 6550 County rasklems call 402-9223. lery Call Mrs. Sacks (70-0715. C R A F T S for busy modern profeeaional Salary (12.M2 - »14,390. Sub- WAITERS/WAITRESSES — Ex- sponsibilities. Experience nee HOUSECLEANERS — Needed LABORERS/CONSTRUCTION mit resumes by 9/10/88 to Box essery Liberal compsnsstlon Good pay. Cem(9-1113 omce Cell 992^630 .. perienced. Days 4 nights. Apply — Must be I I . have NJ drivers MANAGER TRAINEES — Domi404Y. c/o The Register. 1 ReguExcellent second cereer opporIn parson. The Copper Kettle. tunity. Send resume to: P.O.INSURANCE OFFICE SECRElicense and own trans., call 747- no » P U i s Keansburg la now RECEPTIONIST — For busy au- lar Pleie Red Bank 07701. hiring Manager Trainees, good to repair shop Apply In paraon 183 Riverside Ave.. Red Bank 612» between lpm,9pm. TARY — Rad Bank, part-time. Box 481Y. c/o The Register, 1 starting salaries plus benefits. Mon thru Frl. 1-4pm. C 4 D SERVICE STATION ATTEN- Full 4 Psrt Time. Register Plaza,Shrewsbury. NJ 1-5. 5 daya. Soma knowledge ol LABORERS — Must nave driv- Irsncnlslng Is also a possibility DANT — Full 4 psrt time open. nsurancs required. Caa 741 ers licenss call Becker'a Tree Must be i l l or older, have car Service Center. 105 Monmouth Ings. All shifts avail. Apply In RESTAURANT HELP — Hos- 07701 9246 t/hostess, weiter/waltreas. Service, deys 222-8300. eves w/msurance. Apply In person to Street. Red Bank. parson Niche Sunoco, comer of Kitchen help. Required Immed CAFETERIA 4 PLAYGROUND Domino's Plzia. 120 Carr Ave. RESERVATIONS — Full 4 Rl. 4 520, Hosndel. 2294358 JANITORIAL SERVICE — aide. Rumson Board ol EduThe Left Bank. Red Bank, 201part Uma positions avail Experication. Caa (42-3293. Mr. Har- worker for weekend daya. Can LABORERS — To work lull time Keansburg after 4pm. SERVICE STATION — FuH time 530-5930 291-2022. rington with construction crew. Excl. MECHANICAL ASSEMBLER — ence preferred but m l nec-4 pan time mure. M/F. Pteaeant benente. Can grow w/company. Will train Call 4969701. 9am 12 essary. Must be flexible 4 abla working conditions. Night man- WAITER/WAITRESS — Full or CASHIER — P/T eves., week. to work avertings 4 week7S7-0O60 Noon. ' open. Ideal for retiree. part time. Lunch and dinner. ends, exp retail!jjt» 767-OMO.. JOIN THE ends Musi also be an accurate Tuesday thru Sundey. Oood LADYBUQ s NEEDED —Home MECHANIC — Position avail- speller 4 heve neat handwriting. 9245—Sew very easy. working conditions. Call (42cleaning ssrvlce. Mlddletown able lor parson with experience Apply in parson 9AM 5PM. 201 SERVICE STATION ATTEN- 3333 lor Interview. CLEANING PERSON WANTED Turn-back collar, dolman ' aree. (42-9022 In tloor equipment repair. Call I- South Pearl St.. Rad Bank. DANT — P/T Apply In person WAITRESS — Deys 4 nights — 30 hra. a week. Large ottioe. COMPANY IN THE TRANSPORsleeves are in one with LANDSCAPE HELP — F/T or 800-392.0948 RESTAURANT HELP — Join Port Monmouth Quit Service, Rt. Bus person, will train. Rum Run- Can for appointment. Monday TATION INDUSTRY FOR THE front and back of lop. thru Friday 11 00 - 3:00. Al ZulkJ 38 4 Wilson Ava. Port Mon- ner. Sea Bright. P/T. Good starting pay. Inglese the winning team All shirts avComfortable pull-on MODELS NEEDED 542-4000 Landacapa Co. 291-4»fo. ail., apply In paraon Mon. - Frl. mouth. pants hava flat front. Between 2 4 4. Burger King, flte SERVICE STATION ATTEN- WAITRESSES/WAITERS — CLEANING PERSON WANTED CHILDREN 3 M O S 16 LANDSCAPE HELPER — ReliMisses Sizes 8 to 20 Wanted, apply In parson Town 4 — 30 hra. a weak. Large office 34. Matawan. DANTS — Attention Brookdakt Country Inn, Rl. 35 4 Broadway, YRS. able hardworking « must be Drivers Needed For; Can lor sppointment Monday over 10. Oood pay. 787-B281 Private employmant agency RESTAURANT HELP —Wanted, 4 high school students Mobile Kayport. School Buses • Good Pey thru Friday 11:00-3:00. Al Zullo. Oil Corp. seeking service siauon seeks contemporary looking School Vena - Aa Automatic LANDSCAPE/ LAWN MAINTE- children who possess a strong prop cook, dishwashers and bus attendants. Part tune 4 fun. WAITRESSES/WAITERS — Full 542-4000. Airport Umo Service 5-7 am NANCE — Must be IS. own personality lor placement In up people. Inquire within Bnody'a, S3 00 lor each pattern Add SOl Mornings 4 sves. Apply In per- time, apply in person, Button- CLEAN UP PERSON — Warned Dispatchers, tail d r i v e n : * 132 E. River Rd.. Rumson. t r i m . Work la m Red Bank area cooilnQ TV cmTwn#f cieiis. N o each pattern tor postage and other work • Wa Train son at Mobile Ssrvlce Station wood Msnor Restaraunt. Hwy. lor evenings, beginning al 4:30 Immediate opening. Csll 482- exp. neccessary. F RE8TAURANT — Fa" positions Hwy 35 In Mlddknown. "next to 34, Matawan handling S d t For further f InI Muat be over 21 ancTa depm. apply in paraon Brunswiok •777. to Stan immediately. Bus perfo. Please can 8*2-9150 Dunkin Oonuts" between 9am- WAITRESSES — Wanted. Expe- Airport Pkua Lanes. Rt. 36.pendable, sate driver. Apply dsi sons, kitchen help, diehwaehara. 3pm. Complex IV y 9 5 Murphy Bus Santos. 55 LANDSCAPE LABORERS rience preferred. Apply et the Hazlet. Long Johns Ltd., Hlghlanda. Longwood Ave., MlddeHown Apply In parson to Brookslda 15 Gloria Lane. Falrlield SHEET METAL — Fun or pert Rex Diner, 177 West Front (72-1771. behind tha Fair view Fire Garden Center. W 3 Nutswamp Street. Red Bank CLERK — Call (71-1313. Holm- House". time. Various openings. Call MODELS NEEDED Road. MrdDlatown. (42-5555. RESTAURANT HELP — PermaWAITRESSES/WAITERS— Fua del Liquors. CHILOREN 3 MOS - 16 YRS. nent. Pantry, waitress, waiter, LANDSCAPER — Exp. helpful. AUTO RENTAL ATTENDANT or pan lima. Exp. only. Apply Ml employment egency bus, runner, dishwasher, host- SHORT ORDER COOK — WIN Drivers llcsnss and own trans, a Private parson Shore Point Inn, 3352 M/F, Mon- Frl, (-7 or (pm. Marl- LEGAL SECRETARY — t u p . must. Apple Farm Landscaping. aaaka contemporary looking ess Apply In paraon Otde Lock tram. Bartender. Call ( 4 2 - 4 7 K boro Chryteer. Rt. 79. Marlboro word processor Knowhow, oomHwySSHailet. children who possess a strong Stock, 121 Fair Haven Rd.. Fair leave name and number. UIONMlMriliM.WssilMl. 747-01101 days. ( 4 2 - 8 1 H eves. meneurate aaiary. pan Uma, ( personality for placement m up Haven. (30-MOO. 4(2-1330 day weak, Mon.-Fri., oonvenaam NT 11377 Flint NUM. »ddmi SPECIALIZED CLEANING — WAITRESSES/WAITERS Break— To work with coming TV commercials. No fast/lunch. Exp only. Pteese apGAS STATION ATTENDANT — business hours arranged. Reply Service. Must be neat, hard Zip. Sin. Pitlsin Numtsr top quaMy company. Must be exp. neccessary. For further m RESTAURNT HELP — A> posiply In parson Wed.-Fri After 3 7pm dairy. (eft-Spm Sat Marl- to box H463 c/O T I N Regleter. tions avsnebte. Apply m paraon. working and reliable. Fun/part hard worker, quality condous fo. P l a n e call M2-91O0. Register Plata. Fisherman's Wharf. 4 BMgham tuna. Muat be over 2 1 . w * tram 4pm. Molly Pitcher Inn, Redboro Chrylsar • Exxon, Rt. 79.O n e and dependable. Good future tor Complex IV . Bank. See dining rm menegor. Marlboro ihrawabury.Vj. 07701. Can 9 5, 787-2584 A»e., Rumson right Individual. C a ttorInterview 15 Gloria U n a . Fslrtleld NEW Spring-Summer Pattern D57-9447. RETAIL SALES — Wa are a Catalog Fasl fasnions tor busy LANDSCAPING/ LAWN CARE women Free pattern coupon — Immediate openings Exp. No pay but good exposure mod- located In Eatontown. Wa offer a Send $2 00 plus 50c, postage hetptut. Drivers Hcanaa required. eling women's, men's, children's OompeteUve aaiary 4 a pleasant Books $2 50 » SOc ea pin IS or older Csll 7(7-31*4. clothes for newspaper fashion working slmospheie. 125-PiW OuWi There are a number ol saiss LAWN SERVICE — Needs lui section. Need all anas, all type*. positions avail, at this time. The Uma worker, axp. or wltl train Sand pholo with letter. Including individuals to fM mass poslUone height, weight, sizes to Lifestyle. Can 747-4»5» attar ( p m . MARIAN MARTIN The Reoistar. 1 Register Plaia, should be enthuslsstlc. earl motivated, 4 should demonstrate LAWN SERVICE — Needs lull Shrewsbury. NJ 07701. P A T T t R NS time employee. $7.50 an hour to MOTHER HELPER — Live m. the aMWy to accept a variety of experienced paraon. Must hsve Contact 741-8970 rftafpOOAvuieWQtt. If VVft OsJSCCrttH own' trano. Middtetowh araa. you than can us for more dsyaaa. NEWS PAPER HOME DELIV«••" OvO|leave measaga). Cell Maternity Wesrhouse at ERY — Sun. - Thu-s.. 3:30 • 642-8894 Ask for Fsns 10am. Muat have good driving record Car provided tordallv- ROAD STAND HELP — Warned. 0i*Yi DGnonts & a w t o t muat bo abla to work weekends. cs«94e-e«»5or948 42B0 Call 747-2143. ROOFERS HELPER — E n d . RETAIL SALE8 opportunity t o team a trade. Steady work. Must hava trans. NOTICE Can 842-4445 IMMEDIATE OPENINGS Experience persona need for SALES PERSON — For lumber Monmouth Counties fastest 4 hardware store m Rad Bank. VOWlftQ autO sMfviC* C*Krt#f- Soma experience needed Cell Must be energatle and waang to 741-2123 ask tor Frank. train, excellent starling aaiary and benefits with room tor adDAYS • EVENINGS • NIGHTS * FULL TIME • PART TIME vancement tor therightpeople. For contidental interview contact Bill Esoch 671-2415






J • I


a « u






LAURA WHEELER Nsftdtocrift Dopt. 61 TIM Daily Register W a



MARIAN MARTIN Pattern Oepl. 420 The Dally Register




RN's • GN's • LPN's • GPN's • AIDES

Explore the opportunities. Contact the participating recruiter:sin this DIRECTORY and please mention The Register


HOME HEALTH AIDES M n cmsomo FAMILY* CHILDREN'S SERVICE 191 Bath Avenue Long Branch. N J . 07740 (201)222-9100

OF SOUTH JERSEY. INC. 244 Freed S t / P O Box K 2 9 Red Sana. N J . 07701 (3O1)53O-1M(

Mr Fortmuwr/Mrs Barrows Personnel Recruiters '

RIVERVIEW MEDICAL CENTER 36 Union Street d Bank, N J . 07701 01»U0-a0/t*22

-ip -ip^sr

n th« 11 on th« 11 to 7 shlfl

ALL HEALTH cPti SERVICES INC Penelope Lane MidOMown. NJ. 07748 (201) (71-(400

isjn.-Ja.m..Alaolrve-ln No eapsrtenoe - w e l kejn ST'CSHTS

' Work Your ' Own Hours — Dsyl ' Highest Pay Rsws

HEALTH FORCE tsr Broad Street

3Wnt-SuM3 Red Ber*. NJ 07701 TTaOII 540- l i d (Tha Preleaelunal (ThaPreleaelal He^n Cere Service)


JERSEY NATIONAL Earn up to SIS per hour. Experi- FIRST enced persons needed to ssrv- BANK, a thriving S3.S bimon a —— eatI lee todays modem cara. Muat ei-E ^—g^—• j i i a i i a i i S l n r> hava own tools as wall aa expe- flnaincw miiiTUTtofi wnvfw IBI* rience m brakes, front and * anted people ban grow la seektuna ups. Use stats of tha a n ing a Secretary to work In our equipment in modem shop. bank's Trust Oepl located In Oraat opportunities for advance mont aa well aa excellent bana- The IndMoual wa seek should na. For confidential Interview have one year aaciaiarial oxpecontact Bin Eatock at (71-241S. NURSES AIDE — 11:30PM7:30»M. Mount Pleessnl Manor. to apply. Position requires axcellent typing eklU (&0-00 WPM) Matawan ( ( ( - 4 ( 3 3 . and atano skins ((0-100 WPM). NURSES AIDES — All shins In addition, knowledge ol word avail. End. working oondWona. processing, preferably wtth • Benefit* uniform aHowanoee Xerox Memory writer. M nec* t u Plus paid vacation. Please sppry Tha In person. King James C a t Wti D* • rVMpOfWDM, I n l r y n c C t , 400 Hwy 9O( Nsiv0»BiWi. MR v u w w n p . g NURSES — RN/LTN. M/F. 3-11 moUvitioo 10 knfn tsnd grow. charge revel every other weekJERSEY NATIONAL end. Ce» 787-0100 for Interview. FIRST - •

Personnel Oepl

jssasssxis.Bar*. NJ 0770 (Ml) NI,U0-«M(

Dsy Care Center w avsiUMslor

Free Parking

Are You The AddH!on Who Can Make A Difference!


Information on placing an ad in this DIRECTORY please call 542-4000 ext. 252


• -



— *-' — —

- _ - » — - •

anoa a quawiad a meke. We offer a d oomprahonetve h •alary and beneNURSES AIDES (5.26/HR Ma package. For Immediate HOUSEKEEPERS I M HOUR LIVE INS-*315 WEEK sums to Richard Kelly. Trust Local Cases, no fee*, incentive Officer. and referral bonuaaa. C a t tor interview at People C a n . 244 FIRST JERSEY Broad St.. Red Bank, (30-1BM. NATIONAL BANK ( 0 0 Union Ave, Rt. 7 1 . BrleHe. 9th Ave 4 Mem St 52(-9432. Freehold. 150 HighBaattar, NJ 07719 wayl. 431-1C( to^^Opptylmployer OFFICE WORK — Fun/pert tma. Mature minded paraon for SECRETARY — Experienced. . Diversified S-ies ottkM. Lght typing. .iea.finng.aome tuwaatga a 2(1-15(1. F A I N T E R — l a p . In quality raal- SECRETARY — Fua Uma workoWttjatl worti, trafMpottaMton n*c. ing with our aales atari. Prior knowritdM ol wofd pfOOaMSlnQ, 530-0787 or 741-324( eves takrx 4 awaunioaid helpful. Can PARKING LOT VALET — F/T S Sandy 2(1-0500. day work weak. (300/ wk. Exp. only Okie Union House. Red SECRETARY — Full lime, for meuranoe co. Contact 741 J ( 7 0 Bank 842-7575.



$350.4 Lines • 3 Days Place your garage sale in The Register's Classified section and receive a garage sales kit FREE!

542-1700 TheRegister

the Sunday Megttttr

. AUGUST 31.1988-

QB2 P i t Tim*


Fixed Rate Mortgages -|3/4



Rtfi nance and Purckau Programs

at Monmouth



OSPEu<105nEaUnkMnCsaa Rt 36 South UOaalFU t i e Deal M

Call on other programs

ARMS from 7 % % (apr 8.92) No Verification programs Second Mortgagee from 12.99%

Chelsea Financial Services, Inc. 131 Main Street Hackcntock. N.J. 07601 flies apply 10 applications liken . l i t , March 16. 1966. and are subject to change wthouf notice

2 M 9-5•• * * » * 1 » M . • 4B3-m4

RECEPTIONIST/KENNEL HELP — for animal hospital. Saturdeys and some evenings. C M Monday thru Friday between 12 2 542-0007

RUMSON/ FAIR HAVEN REGIONAL COACHING VACAN CIES FOR FALL 1 « M Heed girls crosa country coach Aaslatanl field hockey coacn Please contact; An Harmon 7580633 or B42 1597


TEACHER AIDE — For nursery school, Matawen area. 3-6prn Cell 591-1208. TELEPHONE SALES — Part time. Earn high commissions selling the Register In your own home during your free lime LITTLE SILVER FAIR HAVEN RED BANK MIDDLETOWN EATONTOWN 542-8860



Red Bank

131 Houtot tor Sale

CHILD CARE — In my Strathmore/Aberdeen home, light house cleaning, exc. pay. ref a must Call 448-2542 altar torn.

131 Houses tor Sale

131 Houses for Sale

ELEGANCE AND PRIVACY The lines of (his pure white residence are crisp, clean and functional, perfect to display art and antiques. The excellence of construction and the elegance of the spacious interiors, high ceilings, hardwood Moors, and fireplace create an ambiance ot great luxury, style, and comfort. Outstanding features ol this glamorous home incljde almost four prime acres, 30 x 15' year-round garden room with views of pool and gardens, master suite, two guest rooms and maids quarters. Multi-level gardens artfully display semitropical foliage Our finest example ot Rumson property. $989,000

SOPHISTICATED And special lor the small family who love to entertain with style. Situated on one plus wooded acres, this Rumson home affords a combination of modern new construction coupled with country charm. Three bedrooms, three full baths, 19' x 15 family room with fireplace, full basement, garage An expensive address at an affordable price. $427,000.

UPPER FREEHOLD Excellent opportunity for nurserymen, horsemen, builders or investors. Two parcels adjacent to the Assunpink Wildlife Preserve Area Mostly tillable, backed by woods. Brook on property. Serviced by maior highways, yet offering a true country setting. 20 38 and 17.26 acres. $290,000 and $270,000.

Realty Realtors


Lovely and unique contemporary, 4 or 5 bedrooms, 2 baths. Dramatic Living Room, cathedral ceilings, floating stairs and open balcony. Just 3 years old $185,000

DEEPDALE Custom, designer home located in Middletown's Deepdale Section. Unique features include Lord & Burnham Greenhouse, wine Cellar, 2 fireplaces, 3 full baths and Family Room with entertainment center. $369,900

Bob Warncke Associates '


P.O. BOX 477


Picturesque tum-ot-the-centuiy VICTORIAN home is tilled with warmth 4 a sense fit the past. Unique moldings, large dining rm, fpic. rocking chair porch Yel the kitchen is modern lof easy meal preparing & entertaining. & the. location is so convenient to shopping, commuter transportation & inaior highways. 3 bedrms + den. lull basement, lenced yard For country cnaim * city convenience, call to see $172,500

Peace & Privacy are yours on this attractive lot with Green Acres land in the rear. Tranquil street of tovety homes is the setting for this affordable ranch home. 3 bedrms. oarage, lull finished basement. Eye Appeal. Pocketbook Appeal. 4 1 4 9 . 9 0 0

The Benefits ol Condo Living No Lawns to Mow. No Snow to Shovel

RESIDENTIAL/PROFESSIONAL Outstanding English Tudor in TINTON FALLS would make excellent home-office. 4br/2'/> baths, 2 fireplaces in llvng & dining rooms, new kitchen w/brkfst bar, glorious garden room to patio & in-ground pool. $339,000

B r i n d H a w R u m i o n , 2 bedrm 2 ' . bain townhome teaiti.es oversized hwmj rm dining rm family im deck oil heaMasl atea Luxurious whirlpool tub. greentioiisf window $249 500

in Monmouth B e a c h Elegant 2 bedrm unit at T H E S H O R E S . Oceanironi hi rise teaium indoor outdoor pools tor year round enioyment Valet pkg 24 hr security Walk 10 NY bus S195 000

JUST LISTEO/$82,500 Ideal WEST END, Long Branch location only 1 block to beach & shopping. 1 bedroom plus kitchen, living room, bath and utility. Monthly maintenance includes all utilities. This c o n dominium won't last!



• Beautifully decorated townhome in R « d Bank. 2 bedroom. Irving rm. dining rm. garage Central air tpic pool, tennis court are only a lew of the amenities Superb value at $151,000

I n S M Brtaht - 1 bedim courtyard condo at T H E F O U N T A I N S . On site manna, across from beach & NV bus A Sun Salionai buy at $119000 I n M o n m o u t h B e a c h Exquisite Elegance at THE A D M I R A L T Y . The ulhmate in decor spaciousness, views & ameml.es 3 bedfm unit with extensive thj.it -ins For Sale at S389 000 or Rent at S2400. mo


INCOME PROPERTIES If you're looking to make an Investment for the future, we have a number of Income producing properties available for your inspection. Asbury Park- $128,900 & 138,000 - West End - $219,000 - Long Branch - $174,900


124 E. River Rd. Rumson Member, Real Estate Exchange


uNoen THE SUN-

MIDDLETOWN RANCH This lovely 3 bedroom, 2 bath home has a spacious living room, private master bedroom with bath and a large bright updated kitchen. The 16' deck overlooks beautiful treed property. Many extras. $135,000

HOLMDEL CONTEMPORARY A unique < iiMu.n built brick and redwood ranch «iiIt all extraordinary piece of property plus total srrlusjon and wonderful pool complex. Stiiier house for entertaining, five bedrooms, 3'/4 baths, sinusliinn Great Hoom. $015,000 530-2800


WATERFRONT BUILDING LOTS! Located in Monmouth Beach and offering beautiful sunsets & panoramic views, this new waterfront community offers fully improved lots with utilities and bulkheading, and excellent water for boating. Survey available in our office. 741-7171 or 741-8600 648 Broad St Shrewsbury^. J

112 E. River Road Rumson, N J . 741-7171

Adorable cape in great family neighborhood. 4 BRms, living room with fireplace. Redecorated kitchen, with butcher block counter top. Brick patio. Economical gas heat. Excellent school system. $162,900.

STATELY COLONIAL Magnificently landscaped home on a lovely deadend stiwet In the Middletown South school district. Great floor plan. 4 BRMS, 2V» Baths, large family room with full brick fireplace, basement 2 car garage and more. Most desirable location with easy access to train and paaaarkway. $369,900.

ENJOY THE GOOD LIFE!!! A short distance to the Hook, shopping and new water transportation system. This young condo has a multitude Of extras! Living room with lireplace, dining area. MBRm with balcony. i'/ 2 baths. Oarage plus work-room or hobby room. Front and rear entrance. Delightfully located on the side of a hill. Move into this Mint condition lifestyle. $182,500.

Why go anywhere else? 842-1894

Rumson Really I West River ltn.nl. KUIIIMIII, W W .IITSVV



RIVER OAKS, FAIR HAVEN This spacious 3 bedroom, v/i bath ranch has a lovely living room with box window and bookshelves surrounding the fireplace. The expanded dining room overlooks lovely wooded property. There's a large family room as well as a game room. $219,900

FOX HILL, MIDDLETOWN On professionally landscaped property this 4 bedroom, 2'/2 bath Dutch Colonial has a floor to ceiling fireplace in the family room and glass sliding door to a large deck. There Is a formal dining room, 23 kitchen and beautifully finished basement with wet bar. Many special features. $379,900

ALL THIS AND HOLMDEL, TOO This spacious custom built 4 bedroom, 3 bath colonial has a huge country kitchen which opens to a fabulous family room with full wall brick fireplace and glass doors to a 18' deck. Full basement, central air are among the many amenities. $389,900

97 East ntvex Rood Rumson. NewJsx>«v07760


59 Cost Main Straw! HolmOel. New Jersey 07733

12 Kings Highway rVhdOtelown. N«w Jersey 07748



Call Of win* lor "Homes for All Seasons'. our compumexitaiy brochure) of exclusive lutings

4 bedroom, 2'/z bath colonial. Living room', dining room, huge eat-in kitchen, family room with fireplace. Partial basement, 2 car garage, central air. Choice neighborhood with good schools; close to shopping and transportation. Call todayl $194,900



FOUR 8 E A 8 0 N 8 , H U I T O M


SEASHORE CONTEMPORARY RANCH! Smell the ocean breezes while relaxing on the slate porch & rear deck of this totally renovated Monmouth Beach home offering beautiful hardwood floors, spacious living room with stone fireplace, banquet sized kitchen, gas heat, & 2 car garage. $222,500 741-8600

SPACIOUS 749 Highway #35, Shrewsbury • 747-0221 64 Montgomery St. West End. Long Branch • 571 -0400

Superbly Customized


CONTEMPORARY — PRICE BREAK! This sparkling tri-level townhome has been reduced $20,000 for immediate sale! Magnificently appointed thru-out, it features 2 bedrooms, fireplace in living room, skylight, cathedral ceiling, oak floors, attached garage, gas heat, central air and located in Sea Bright. $188,000 741-7171

Joseph G. McCue Realtors

Call or send tor your complimentary copy of our now Horn* Buyer"* Quid*

Kverymic's favorite...turretcd and gabled, wraparound porch, five bedrooms, four baths, butler's pantry, three fireplaces in a great nfighburhiiud near the beach, bus, school, etc. $339.(1(10



COMMOtcUU. COMOOt/TOWNHOUl »• u n o p«vtiow«mT»>



A aw I





NEW FAIR HAVEN LISTING ••fun cmasifkWNT of amvicf •••

If it is a 4 br/2Vi bath colonial that you are looking for, you owe it to yourself to see this beauty! Ceramic tiles, plush carpeting, raised hearth fireplace in den, greenhouse window in kitchen + well maintained yard with patio & underground sprinklers. $197,500


I'nht'urd of value in new construction in Fair Haven. SiiiiriiiK cathedral ceilings, window walls, airy anil spmious living Wide plank Doors, wood Move, used brick floor, three bedrooms, 1M baths, lie in thirty days. $170,000


Newly subdivided parcel on Blackberry Bayl 2 new contemporary's to be built. Sweeping decks, fireplace, 3-4 bedrooms, gas utilities S contemporary wood siding. Make an appointment to see the plans todayl $430,000 / $480,000


West Long Branch


2 bedroom, 1V2 baths, best location in Tinton Woods. 22x100 lot backs to brook. Interior includes dark oak floors, Berber carpet, security system. Offered at $147,000


530-65SO 114 Avenue of Two Hhim, Ramon. N J .

131 Homes for Sale




201 591-0080



CHILDCARE — And tajM housekeeping Top eatery tor right parson to care lor 3 yr old In my Rumson home Pleasant atmosphere, flexible pan tune hours. 758-9128 CHILD CARE AVAILABLE — Teacher of K> yra Home with her 2 children. Win care for yours alter school. 3-8:30 p.m Keyport area. aSS-1807.

WAREHOUSE DELIVERY Furniture delivery for La Z Boy Showcase 671-0066 WOMAN WANTED To clean Rumson home one dey e week Refrences required. Call 741 3211

Houses lor Sale

Lovely area of high priced homes surrounds this custom ranch. Brick front, with breezeway plus 2 car garage. 3 bedrooms , 2 baths, kitchen, dining room, living room with fireplace, family room plus full basement with lollycolumns. All this on sodded naif acre! Don't watch this one disappear from the market, secure it! $189,000.


VIDEO RENTAL CLERK — Part time. 15-30 hrs avail Mon-Fri. days 1 evenings Sat I Sun days Must be IB Apply in paxeon the Video Department, inside Brick Church Appliance. 900 Shrewebury Ave. Tinton Falls

STOCK CLERK — Pan time. Flexible hours CaH Gateway Liquors. NeveswK. Ml-8521

2am til 10am. Saturday morn052 Part Time FRONT DESK ings ( 4 50/per hour. Call 542House club type atmosphere 4000 Ext 205 PART TIME — NURSES. LPN. JANITORIAL — Part-time. 5 a looking for bright, take charge p m Experience In spray but- RN. M - F . 7-3 weekends, com- type individual to meet I greet SECURITY GUARD — 4 nights ting, atnpptng and waxing floors. petitive salary. Call Beachview customers. Light bookkeeping ft a week. 11pm to 7am. $4 SO/hr Freehold araa. Also oilica clean- ICF 7B701OO typing required. Nights 4-11 4 For interview call 946-4244. ing in Lincrott and MKfcMtown weekends Can SS3-1011. ereae Call 82B-7629 131 OFFICE PERSON — with typing RECEPTION'ST — Reliable per- 131 Houses for Sale JANITOR — To work part time ability tor general office duties son with good telephone manmornings In me Hatlat araa. Call Must be good with figures. Flex- ner 1 filing exp Will tram on PC. ible schedule. Perfect for house- Eventuel III. Call Sue el Winner 0O»»2«6250 wife looking (or extra U . Call Tech 758DS00. M A N A G E R S / C A S H I E R S - Oenene 741-7255 after 12 noon RECEPTIONIST/TYPIST — Cell /STOCK CLERK — Fl.x hra. 747-3231. N.w larga modarn liquor store Kayporl2«404S» RESTAURANT HELP —Wanted, hosteses * wattreeaes. nights/IMEDICAL ASST/RECEPT. — lex. Inquire within Brlody'e. 132 Nursing student/return to work E Rivor Rd.. Rumson. mom. you must be tit. nonsmoker, mature and responsible: able HN — CCU enperlence. Cardioto deal with perfectionism, busy logist office. Hours 8-1. CompelJllice. Call B42-S11B Established data entry aarvlca itive salary. 741-3803 MEDICAL ASSISTANT — Expe- company has immediate, ftaxt- RN — M/F. 7-3, every other rienced for family practice. Must bfe, part-time openings lor ex- weekend plus relief. Salary be able to do v.ni puncture « penanced keypunch operator a S9.50/hr. Increase after 30 days. EKOe Calr«71-MB2 Excl. working conditions & benefits. Call Red Bank ConvalesCREATE YOUR MEDICAL OFFICE — Recepuo cent Center 741-8815. 10-3 nisi/Secretary. Red Bank area. OWN SCHEDULE! Mon-Fn. Part time. Experience pret. incl typing. Send resume to PO Box SECRETARY — For very active 4S2Y c/o The Register 1 Ragis- II interested caH: fund raising «. public relations ter Pieia, Snrewabury O77Ot. office. Excl. typing 8 spelling 583-3660 skills, shorthand & computer MEDICAL SECRETARY/RECEPexp. helpful. Good telephone TIONIST — Plastic Surgeons manner & ability to work w/vooffice. Must have knowledge of lumeera 10-20 tve/wk Send 75 Lower Main Road dtctophone and letter composiresume to Mrs. Lours P Broder. Aberdeen. NJ tion. Call between 10-12 Noon Director of Development. CPC 481 Hwy tt 79 Equal Oppty. Employer M/F weeKdaye only. 741 0968 Mental Health Services. 59 Morganville. N J MESSENGERS — Custodians PART TIME WANTED — Doc- BroaOjSt. Eatontown. NJ 07724. 2 p/l positions in Red Bank tora office Holmoel. 3 days per E O t "The Realtore with a Heart construction management office. week, clerical duties. Send reVarious duties. • hrs. per day. sume to Lobby box 11. 733 N. 131 Houses for Sale "flexible' Mon.-Frl. Starting pay Beers St.. Hoimdei. $5 00/ hr. Must have valid NJ PEOPLE POWER INC. — Waredrivers license. Contract office house Personnel-pickers, packmanager 7M-B403 era, forklltl operators, and laborers. General Office Person-, M/F — Part time, earn $140 net-secretaries, receptionist Call $280 week. 6 1 0 hra per week, 530-7110. selling. For more Information call 201-563O6M9-5pm PORTERS — Part time mornNEED MONEY? Want to work ngs Hazlet and Mlddlatown your own hours? Be a demon- araas. Top pay. Own car. strater. Sail wicker baskets and Steedy work Call 994-2121 wan decor Call Margo 1-800- PROPERTY MAINTENANCE 1 854-5051 REPAIR — Approx. 20 hra/wk. NURSE — RN or LPN. 2 open- 767-6000 ings. 3-11 shift. Prorate bane- RECEPTIONIST — Apply at ins. Please call Medi Center Berg Animal Hospital. Rt. 34 642-3800 . . I 83 Matawan. 566 6550

052 Part Tim*

BABYSITTER — Mature women •o care tor 14 m a old chad In KIOKARE — Heejob my MM&tuwil home Mon a Uea lor tnoee queWled m baby » MATURE WOMAN - To babyall In my Kaaneburg home, lor 3 Tue «:30-4, Thura. a Fit. 11:30- vacation sitting, house otaefanp, ota children. ( . 2 I 3 mo must 4, laaannoaa. own vena, non- t M k work. We ne*d * d M H know or be wKng to team CPR amoker, aalery open 747-2014 orteMed a raoponeXM people C O 4M-S212 eves., or 22STICKET OFFICE HELP — Part BABYSITTER - N e e d e d tor girl 747-22*7 2090 eat. 80 daytime time, atudanta. housewives and age • My home pretlered For RETURNING TO _ PERSON — moonaghtera. earn extra cash hospital employee Bone em t MOTHER WORK — Seeks loving, exp Hssdsa Mon.-Frl.. to care lor S working eve* 5:304pm. 542 pmhoura Caa291-M1» person to care for 2 ohNdran e 7 ysar ok) children Musi pro39W after 6pm. ash for Mgr. BABYSITTER — 3 days a week. egea I * 3 HI sunny Rumson vide transportation lor children TYPIST NEEDED — Pan lime Lara ettemoons into eves. In my home, flex, schedule w/part time to and from school, and baoyait Experienced and first class. Call Sea Bright home Own Irans. Hours, and oooeatonal overnight for children until I S O 7pm 942 -2785 attar I Please call 74l-SWO reo... or Hve m accommodations Wagaa nan if Intereeted please a m UPHOLSTERER — Exp call 872-1552 eves altar Tpm BABYSITTER — Hekeote, meonly Call 842-8319 and waahenda. ture bebysitler tor IB mo ok) person call 747-O32 alter 3pm. VAN DRIVER — For nursery dally & 7 yr old after school. 131 Houses for Sale school Type 2 bus license re- Prefer my home, but will conaid- 131 Hou»» for Sale quired. Mon . V«ed.. Fn.. 4 hra. er yours It tri Lallan Drive school district 7B7-S439. deily. Can 284-6050. .


97/s%... 30 Year 10.08 Apr 98%%...15 Year 10.04 Apr

061 —by •Hung/


RECEPTIONIST — For busy Keyport chfcoprecBc offioa. Typing 1 telephone u p . required Mornings 1 early eves, also Sat. mornings M 4 - M 0 2 tor eppt

Suburban Living with



Make an appointment now to see this 4 BR, 2V4 B Southern Colonial whose exceptional features and amenities are of outstanding quality. Meticulous attention to detail Is reflected in the brass hardware throughout, the gold-plated faucets and accesssories and masterly use of ceramic tiling. Highlights Include a well-planned gourmet kitchen with solid oak cabinets, mini greenhouse window overlooking private treed back yard, a family room with brick fireplace flanked by Andersen glass doors ft marble and ceramic tiled bathrooms. A very special home! Asking $364,900

to the picturesque rivers... from the bay to the NY skyline... from the beach to the soaring Verrazano Bridge ... all these magnificent views are yours in this 5 bedroom, 3 bath custom built waterfront property. Please call for special details. $499,000 842-6009

SPACIOUS SPLIT Move right In to this lovely 4 bedroom, 3 bath home. 22 living room, nice size dining room, huge family room, eat-In kitchen, great screened-in porch, basement and 2 car attached garage. Pretty yard, great family neighborhood plus good schools. Offered at $189,900 642-6009.



A Traditional Home An almost-new 4 BR, 2Vz B center hall Colonial with 16 ft. DR, 23 tt. eat-in kitchen with natural oak cabinetry, 21 ft. MBR, study and 2 car garage. A spacious, neutrally decorated home heated by gas and serviced by city water and sewer. Asking $280,000 Middletown

Rustic Woods A well tended,private corner lot is the setting for this 5 BR, 2
MacKmzlt-Monit Realtors Mlddlatown 671-1780 At Holmdal 946-0600

grounds. 4 bedroom, 2Vz bath Colts Neck colonial, built by master craftsman Louis Scalzo. Family room with fireplace, beautiful screened-in porch, full basement, 2 car garage and central air. $334.900 842-6009

WATER GLIMPSES of beautiful NY skyline and Sandy Hook from this perfectly maintained, well constructed 4 bedroom home, tucked into a well treed hillside for year round serenity. Huge family room with woodburning stove living room, dining room, kitchen.

Gloria Nilson ;T©RS 600 Rt. S5, Shrewsbury 842-6009




g Ur

Timeto mate a big noise 'S


Into the life of every company comes the need to make some noise. About a new product, a line extension or a corporate position. In newspapers you can command attention in a news environment with large space—a page, a double truck, a special section. Newspaperflexibility and short lead time lets you get into the paper before the news value of your message sputters out. Remember us when you want to sound off

The Register





Newspapers. Our time has come.


For more on being heard in the marketplace, contact Mac Morris, v.p., National Sales, Newspaper Advertising Bureau, 1180 Avenue of the Americas, New York, NY 10036.(212) 704-4503.




Thei 072 Qffla/Yard Sala


A W L A O TICKET — UnHed Aainaa. One way to L A ( t o o U a a t Y t a a t * 672-2462

FREEZER — upright. 19 cu. II.. 6 3 6 * Ca« 530-9421.

TYPEWRITER — a W H v u r a n a portable, nka naw. $150 Firm. Can 642-1964

ATLANTIC HIGHLAND — t u n . Aug. 11 10-5. Ok) panel doora. cabmeta. manual lawn mower, rattan chairs, pottery 6 h/ hold Hems 16 Fifth Ave

TYPEWRITER — 11«i IBM Se GLASS rOP — Dark etained Metric, atanoard office alia. axe. • Ml-Sid. hopa cheat, and table Butchar faemcoo. DMng MMa. i chain. cond. can 671-3363 avaa. $tSO WNta. formica Mfxhen labla. 4 b l o c H p c waauMI M2-6557 VCR — Sony SL 27-10 B e u Ht- HIGHLANDS — Baaketa galore, onalrs. ponaou dMiwaahar. Can 0&4 Dom—ttc HXp great gm items. 8:30, Sun. Aug AMTIOUE FURNITURE —Orien- 741-S2S6, il no anawar. leave Fl. orlginaty $1300 aaking $500 S1.212R1. MHighlanda Ca> Tim 747-9094 or 957-3935 COOK — Cook and serve ama* tal Taa table, glass andaaad i W w party • tor fjueeta In may boosxase. lamps, roll-top deiK. VICTORIAN ARM CHAIR — and QO CART — Naw 6 HP nome Sat avaa. Moat ba good waMroba. «S7-1*10. Marble lop table, rano* etching, KEANSBURG — yard aala Aug axe cond.. 6296. Can 842-Oiso cook. C M M l M * - M 0 3 empire labk). watmut cradania. 31 6 Sept 7 From 9-6. 161 ANTIOUES — Larcje. impressive Center Ava. oak cornar hutch-buftat. 12 « 62 GOLF BALLS — A-1 cond.. an and moral 957 9016 $5 • - laadad glass doora on WEDDING GOWN — I van Sue KEANSBURG — 2 Maplewood 291-3176. Ava. A Hide bit ol everything. uppar cabinet - Interesting Or6-10 Lovely organia 1 laca S a t . Sun. Mon. 8/30-9/1. 9:35vad lowar doori - 6 drawere QRAVLEY TRACTOR — rabuW $125 Call 544-9424. 4PM. approx 1900 - raquira* larga HOUSEKEEPER — Oanaral room to do It Riettca. Aaking angina. 30 dack. Snow blowar WOOD OVERHEAD DOOR — 4 and Sulky $940 2 Homallta aectiona. 7x6 wide. 6x6 . high KEYPORT — Bunk-beds. clothcleaning. Ironing, $. ughi cook- 61200. 741-6043 or 22t-7»5» chain aawa S65 aach. Air conoV complete w/tract and an hard- Ing, toys and something tor evno. 2 or 3 days a wk. Own trana experience A meant rat. •ATTENTION — CONTRAC- nonar 620 2 Puah mowan $40 ware. |u.t recently taken down. eryone' 266 lat Street. August aach. 6 Qood Yaar Vactor Radl- good cond Aaking $100 Alumi- 30th 1 3 l s l 9sm to 4pm required $42-9440 TORS HOMEOWNERS —Winala $190 Parkar Swaapar. low num doora pair. 36v>x63V>. luU LONG BRANCH — 416 WestHOUSEKEEPER — 1 « W dally dows brand naw. aluminum 1 bahind. $50. utility Iranar $140 aafty glaaa complete w/hardbourne Ave . oil Bath a Springm HolmdM. M U I I Itava trani i screens, doubla hung a elidere 776-6664. ware $25 Can 747-1025. an elzea. Buy one buy all 290dale Aug. 29-Sept. 1. 6.30-6. 6 r a i t Can»4« 4O»7 allar6PM Toon M P T I C 5-STRING BANJO — Excellent 1823 HOUSEKEEPER — Fun or part TAMWtatASV WAYwiml'Xbac- condition. Aaking $150. Can FURNITURE — MATAWAN — 105 Aberdeen lima. Must drive Referencea BEDROOM tatta. H H Tree Roots remov- 767-6026. Thomaavma Ivory 1 yellow. ed. Drains opened Aek tor Road Garage sale Sat 6 Sun, ExO salary Can 4*3-4323 Sapl 6 » 7 Ramdata 13 1 14, 9 Oesk. hutch, chair, double dree'.t»OOKLf£T. to 5 p.m. Appliance., bad Hnen, ser. 2 head boards. 1 box spring 055 SHuavtton Wantftd Red Bank Lumber Co lawn mower, lamps, yard goodsa mantaas. $250 CaH 739-10M Cor. Pearl 4 Wan St. F«m«t« .sewing machine, clothes, and or 7 3 . 1 3 8 1 Rad Bank. N.J 07701 much mora BEDROOM SET — Traditional HIGH RISER — Couch $35 AN EXPERIENCED MtOOLE- Ouaan ana haadboard. mans PICNIC TABLES » BENCHES Twin ai2« book casa haadboard TOWN MOTHER — Win provide diaaaar. woman, tnpla dfas.ar 30 sets $20 per set Umbrellas $20. Pair of wrought iron atooia lovmo. cara and creative play lor w/mirror Good coral t l ? 5 264$10 Tha Little Kraut, 115 Oak$30 Laaihar look bar $75. Olaaa your cluld w N a you work F/I 0090 land Streal. Rad Bank (opposite chandalwr $60. Can 5664990. Excellent references Call 2SI tram station) S a l t Sun 12-6 CARPET — Berber 37 yerde 1051 HOBYCAR — Graaahoppar. 15 wida Navar used Still In RED BANK — 47 Elm Place, foff aoma axuaa. battary chargar CHfLOCARE — Eaperlanced wrapping $450 Altar 4:30. Sell all tha things Spring 81.) Some funiture. mlsc and controla. $250 Can 767motnar win watch your chUd In day S a i l Sun 482-7838 items Between 6 6 5. Set. A you no longer need 2041. my Eatontown home Preschool. CARPET — Ona 9»15. multi-ecu Sun Aug 30 6 Sept 1 For Cash... a i l cnly 542-7646. or brown Excellent $135 Ona HOLMDEL — 32 m. ralrig $325. SHREWSBURY — U r g e selec...Fart Macy a couch 1 kwaaaat $355. CHILD CARE — Experienced 7«14. baautilul. Pink roaa Seen tion Constating of toy*, amatl S u n your garage sale twin bad $25. taacart $40. odda H c a t M 756 9160 Ocaanport mom offers aala lov electronics, etc. Sal. & Sun. 6/30 with an ad—right rwra. 4 anda avail Call 946-9042. ing environment, playmata*. ac 6 6/31.17U Patterson Ave. 4 unaa. 3 daya. $3 50 HvUMt Rel avail Call 389 1738 IBM TYPEWRITERS Each additional line .75* axlra. TINTOH FALLS — 6/30-8/31 Alao. pick-up your FREE garage 10-3 63 Clovetdale Circle FurCHILD CARE — Fair Havan RENTAL $ 2 5 1 up par month sala kit which includes signa and niture, mothaf of two win Oaby.lt your coiectlbles. clothing. Ranl-oplion to buy 747-1661 thing, to help your sale child m my homa -fuH or pan misc, Hems. lima - hourly ratal alao — Call CASSETTES — Of an typaa. 60 KENMORE — Electric dryer 4 Call 542-1700 yra old. $50 Call 284-5804. 7413614 mln.. ( 2 . ( 0 mln. $4. 120 rrvn . ABERDEEN — Oarage sals, 077 Pats A Livestock $6 50. tapa cleans. I I . Alao KINO SIZE — Printed beds CHILD CARE — in my looking for acripta otl all typaa. preed. 3 or. matching drapaa, 3 miscellaneous Hams August 30 ADORABLE — AKC lemale. and 3 1 . 9-4 p.m. 14 Charles St. Apricot Poodle. 8 m o . $275. Stwewebury homa. FuM time. Top price paid 741-1460 Mika. mo. old. $100. Sewing machine. in Aberdeen. Preschool Experienced mothCall 369 0253 lamp table, bedroom lamps. CaH er. 6426250 CASTRO CONVERTIBLE ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — Flea AKC DOBERMIN PUPS — Male 871-8223 Doubla bad alia. 72 Inchat long, market 6 carnival to benetn CHRISTIAN MOM — WIN cara & lemale Blk a tan. With papers celery graan. aupar. axe. cond. LAMINATOR — Naw GBC mod- muscular dlalrophy aaaoc Sun. lor your chad in har Kaanaburg with matching upholstered chair al 416 LM. Liat price $1000, 8/31. 1PM6PM 66 Third Ava. I tst shots Call 495-5148 alter homa. 2 yra. 6 up. Nutrmoul 5PM J175 Call 741-6541 291-4297 aaking $500 Irrm. 767-7706. lunch a anacka. fenced yard, BEAGLE PUPS aaativa play. References 767- C H A I R S — 2 Hlghback chairs, LAWN MOWER — Gravely tree CLIFFWOOD — 234 County Rd. h 2720. cruthad valvataan. (ISO. 3 pa- tor 7 HP. 30in cut Coat $2300 Garage full of everything. Old $60 each. Cal 462-7053 can vtnaar tables Cotfaa. End. naw. aaking $750. Barter or tra Dining room Bat 9 pelce, china COLLIE PUPS — AKC 8 weeka, CLEANING BV KAREN - Baa closet, table, and chalra, bullet eyes checked .by oplomotogisl. Pairtagon. (175. Waltnut and da. CaH 747-2774. aonable. Rallabk) with Referand aerver, old tools, axlra rencea Fraa Eetlmstes Call smoked giaaa cotfaa labla » LAWNMOWER — Locka and chalra. and lota moral You'll parenta on premises, sables 6 pamagon tabta HOP 642-670' 672-1927 Shredder 5hp Both Ilka naw. have to sea to appreciate. Make trie. 571-4174. $325 for both Call altar 5pm and offer over $250. dealers are DACHSHUNDS MINIATURE — APPLIANCE — Brand naw MagHEAVEN S HELPERS — Chris222 6867 welcomed. 9/1. Ralndata9;6. Red. male pups. AKC regislian woman aaaklng cleaning ic Chat gas ranga 6295 Can tered. $400 747-7624 jobs Honatl. reliable, good re- 530-3366. LAWN TRACTOR — Huffy. 5 frencee Call Janat or Tyra 767- COMPUTER — RS color com- horaapowar, 25 in. cut. will de- EAST KEANSBURG — Garage lull ol goodies. Sold In bulk ENGLISH COCKER SPANIEL — 45D6 or 739-0679 putar. 256K. 2 diac drlvat. muttl- liver. $225 Call 671-9070 ONLY. Bring boxes Call 787- puppy tor .s'e Female. Champac Intarfaca. SSWPOBM plu. plon Sire and Dam 957-1969 TRACTOR — Hufty. 5 7466. COMPANION AIDE 200 othar program, w/3 h i . of LAWN horaapowar, 25 In. cut. win deCanadian lady will cara for ee- inattuction. S450.S30 94S1 250 Autoa For Sala liver. $225 Call 671-9070 250 Autos For Sala nioi clllian 5 to 6 daya a waak CONTENTS OF APARTMENT lu»tlme. Good ral a t trana. Call Cokmlal aola bad a matching LAWN TRACTOR — John Deere 16 hp. Completely rebat r 9AM 671-2107 redyner. hatch covar tabta. uilt. Ilka naw. Hydrostatic drlva 6 El •ERIENCED HOUSECLEAM- wood chaala. buraaua. kilchan hyd. controla. W/ 46' mower. IN — Honaal. dependable. Re- caMiala. a more 5630960 or Call 264-9055 a v a s t weekends c4 ( rafaranoat. Reaeonabaa. 7M-6666. Altar 6/26 ANTIQUE BEDROOM SET


072 (Urif/Yard Sate


CARPET — 1 Roll mauve nylon carpet. Sacrifice. 988-5770.

LAWN TRACTOR — Sears COUCH AND CHAIR — Clean LT10. running, naad to remove Good condition. 690. Can 741- Irom garage, bast otter above 6106 $125. Can 530-1712. COUCH • MATCHING LOVE- LIVING ROOM SET — 3pc. SEAT — Oranga valour, conCouch, loveeeat, and chair. wmporary. good cond $350 Brown plakled Aaking $225 or Can 532-4433 or 922-6067 beat oiler Cell 229-2906. COUCH — 66 m balga valvat 3 LIVING ROOM — Slate lop tapillow, acroaa. Qood cond bles, meditteranan wan hang$150 Amana 19 cu. It relrigeralor. 2 dr iida by i k M . whita mgs. lamp. Basl oner. 671-4446

Cl '.767-M26 F N R HAVEN MOM - With 4 years experience babysitting w i gi i your child tender loving cafe in my home while you wi k. Excellent rolerencea' Can 1507.

H °JO WORKING — Rakabta v* nan looking lor days Work ', lo houaa cleaning Can 389 good cond. Appro* 6 yra old 6150. 495-4365 CLEANING — Naad DESKS. FILES — TaWaa with any lypa ol houaa chalra, aloraga cablnat*. comwork? Call ma at 544-9794 win- putar ublaa. otllca aqulp, ate. al ing to do anything you want bargain prices Naw or uaad dona. A.AC. DESK OUTLET. 1709 R1 KID KARE AGENCY - Spaciabz- 35. Oakhurst 531 3990 ing In babyaitung. houseotaantng DtNaTTTIICT and party aarvlng. Day or uv- Naw. Bulcnar block atyM labk) nidg Ucanaad. maurad and with laal. lour matching brauar bondad 7472297 cham. 1166. 642-5467. M)DDLETOWN MOM — RN w * DINING ROOM — Barly Slngar c a n lor your praachool child In aottd oak paraona labla plu. nty homa whKa you work. Call chalra and-onma cioaat $950 7H7-5O31 Can 222-7209. MOTHER - Ol 2 yi. old wiahaa DINNETE SET — Solid Pine to babyaii your childran in my matching Deacon bench with, hbma Fancad in yard 6 iwlngi. pad. 2 captains chalra. Call 747Call 264-6635 3366 OFFICE CLEANING Exparlancad. RaHabta. Raaaonab)a. Can 767-6244.

Dirt—Stone—Topsoil Driveways 291-1427 Clearing DISPLAY APPLIANCES — Tharmodora doubla over, jennAir twin convertible grW Also baautilul 30in. cherry vanity w/whlta conteeaa lop. slant built In bowl, chroma faucets Call 671-0761.

PLAYCARE — m my UMa SHvar homa Full or part lima. Exp mothar/babyiinar with taadng axp 741-6147 POLISHING PILORAMS — 3 Christians, hard workara, offlcaa and homaa. call altar 5pm 4950473.

RN NURSE — Looking lor totto taka cara of a aick paraon or atdaily pataon Call 389-1122 WANTED TO RENT — Quiet Professional woman. Studio or bedroom with kitchen privllgesup lo $250 Monica 291-1674.

061 Buainasa Opportunity DEALERSHIP — With National Maintenance Corp. Assured accounts. $600 weakly income Guaranteed to atari. $15,000 full price. Partial Financing available. Call 215-643-6666. FOR SALE — $1000 3 wheel, gasoline powered not dog cart. Former owner deceased. Must sell Call 671-7585 or 291-0646.


International Metal ' Building . Manufacturer Selecting builder/dealer in aoma open areas. High potential profit In our growth Induatry. (303) 769-3200 tXT 2403 '


FIREPLACE MANTLE Authentic. Hand hewn 6' long. I 9V." wide. 3" thick, phis wood bracketa. $65. 872-2612.

Wa Insure your success or we II buy It back! Our t u n hss the background and tha axparlanca needed lo successfully train you to run a Mall Receiving and Shipping Center. We feature UPS. Western Union. Alrborn and many other Income producing services for your Investment of $39,900 Included is the cost ol all Initial Inventory, fixtures, equipment, construction and training For mora Information and our free brochure, call 24 hours Ion free at 1-600-544-1574 Ext. 670

062 Mortgatya ATTENTION HOMEOWNERS Low rale 1st a 2nd mtga/raflnancmg/credit problems and foreclosures ok Kramer F«iancial 364-6066


For any reason Fa« approval. L T D


MaaVJy INVESTORS NEEDED - Earn 2 5 \ on yottf invvtrtftvot on sny amount Cat 226-2993 deny I

071 MarclwvdlM For Sal* AIR CONDITIONERS — 3. 5000 • 6000 BTU S $125 Call 2900989

MAVTAG MANQLER — (Ironer, Clothes Presser), excellent working order. $125 or best offer Call D71-5627.

MOVING — Maple Sawbuck table 6 bench. 4 maple caplaina chairs. King aita head-board w/ lrame(can uaa twin mattresseakKt. 642-4710 MOVING MUST SELL — Best offer, 2 colonial Lazy Boy chairs, lormal desk, ralrig. axe. working cond., larga framed mirror. Cal 741-3071.

FIREWOOD — Gat It before winter price. Increase. $50, $75, $100. Call 291-3667. FIREWOOD/STOVEWOOD — Fun cord guaranteed or keep tha load Ira*. Every piece measured 1 spHt. 22 in cord 53V> In.x22ln.x16 ft. 16 In. COrrMttx16ln.«24ft. Kany Plunkatt since 1972 672-9011

WMitad 10 montha. atfacvonate. superi- AA USED FURNITURE - Anor dlapoanlon. $400 Can 4954260 round from cMna ctoaeta a marDOG — 6 yr. ok) Shinzua with ble top furniture, contents of pepere. Lovea children. Fraa to homaa. antes, basements, etc good home. Can Laurie or Lisa Win haul 1 item or all Can 294-

495 2346 Or 671-5562. ALL ELECTRIC TRAINS FREE CAT — Looks nka Gar- Lionel. Fryer, Ives. etc.. highest tleld. Heathy, lull grown, flaed $ paid. Nobody beats my price male. Has shots. Loves childran Can 264-5075. and doge Need, loving home ALL UONEL TRAINS Owner has moved Please can 842-4723. Or Flyer. Top cash appraisal Price no obksct, 646-2693. HAY — $2 a ban Pick up in 6ak). Sun. or Mon. altar 2 p.m. BEFORE YOU HAVE YOUR William a farm. 345 Waal River- SALE — Can Second Hand Lll. After 5 264-8615 dale Ave , Tmion Falls Cell 542- 264-0777 Hlgheat pncea paid for ell item., 1492. antiques, ate. For bargins. stop KITTENS — 2 tigers 1 boy. 1 at 24 Broad SI Keyport. gin 1 beige boy. 1 white 1 rad boy. Mother part Siamese Short CRAFTERS WANTED — Country store opening In Haxtet. Conhair 291-5920. signment merchandise only Info PARROT — Cherry haad mitred call 738 1188 8 montha old. Cage and aooeeaoriaa. $125. Can 530 9553 PLASTIC MODEL CARS — POODLE — AKC, BUok toy Large G I Joa done. Aurora HO female, health guaranteed $460 care. Lionel trains, most okf Call after 2:30 642-7946 toys. Cash Paid can 7675040 PUPPIES — Adorable chowchow puppies, black AKC. DOB 6/11/68. house broken, all 100 Condoa shots, health guaranteed $300 ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — 1 end Up 767-3269 alter 6PM. BR condo. $675 per month, inKeanaburg cludes heat a Hot water. Cell Jackie 872-1600 days 741-9518 FREE PUPPY — 3 Months old, evenings. mixed, bread Beagle CaH 290DEAL — OCEANFRONT 1 03i3(Cnttwood Beach) bdrm. lurn $1,100 per month PUR8IAN KITTEN — Bundle of heat Included. 1 year lease. Sefur, cute end cuddly, blue cream curity. No pata. Gloria Niison lemale, ahota. wormed. $150 Rseltors. 530-2600 721-3663 EATONTOWN — New 6 room. 3 SIBERIAN HUSKY — Free, 6 bdrm, 2v* bath, near trans. & year old female lo loving family ahop. kid. o k . Fee after rental. Needa aree lo run Qood with Weichan Rentals. Bkr 530 5200 children 295-9596 URGENT! — Wanted Loving HAZLET — Sparkling 5 room. all amenities, heal included, family with large fenced yard tor possible option Fee efter rental. 9 mo. old pert lab setter dog. Weichert Rentals. Bkr 290-9555 Black, friendly 6 playful. Evicted Irom smsll apt. Call 2900910 HIGHLANDS — Private 1BR condo in beeutiful exclusive BIcycles/Mlnl Wyndraoor on Shrewsbury Riv080 er $675 month plus 642-7034

TINTON FALLS JUST LISTED 2 beautiful 2 bdrm condo unite 1 In WINDING BROOK. 1 m LENAPE WOODS, aimed, occupancy $900/mo. pkia uW Can 642-2760. JOSEPH Q. McCUC REALTORS

HIGHLANDS 2 bdrm. klda. near beach $ 4 0 m 4 rooms, garage, hurry $500 s M R S RE*LTYTBkr 369-1234 KEANSBURG — Avail, now. 3 rooms, nufbta for 1 or 2 peopn Can 664-0660 KEANSBURQ — Spawn is 4 rm, 2 bdrm In 2 lam., eat In kitchen. kids ok. Faa after rental. * a chert RanuHa. Bkr 530-5400 I

101 Apartments

KEANSBURG — 4Vs room*, modern. $560/mo. plo. 1 mo security 787-7239

ASBURY PARK — 1 bdrm unit heat included, pets o k $430 Fee alter rental. Weichert Rani sis. Bkr 530-5200. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — 1 and 2 bdrm Garden Apartments. $S90-$690. Heat and hot water included No pets. Cell Rite 291-0006 ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — Lg 2 bdrm apt. second floor in secured btdg. very lg kitchen $850 plus aae. Call 291-1717.

KEANSBURG, — 3 rms.. $37S/mo. pkn utmtie. Suitable lor 1 couple 495-3544 before 6pm; 671 1626 after 6pm KEANSBURG — 2 bdrm, $ 5 U plus electric, IV) mo sec Can 767-9*17 after 4pm. -™"


1 bdrm rm can't c laal $300 ~J2 5 rooms, Tie, beat ereo $400 , x ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — 1 Just Rentals. Bkr 369-1596-a bedroom, apaclou. apartment LANDLORDS Ground lloor Wall to wan carpat. Heat turmahed. Meal for MONMOUTM COUNTY • " • older couple Cell 291-5650 No coat to you We screen and. Z quality tenants No charge Ns. i ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — 1 obligation. Can Weichert Rantaai bdrm. A/C. pool, deck, heat 6 Aberdeen 260-6668 hot water met 1 yr lease. Avail Shrewsbury U 2 5200 9/12 $665 Sue. Charlotte FrahLicensed Real Estate Broker. kind Really 671-7900. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — 1 LEONARDO — Furnished 8 bdrm. Full kitchen & bath, fur- room apt. or .ingle $500/mo nlahed. Great views. Limited use includes utll 1 mo. sec Can '. , of ewimming pool, utii extra. alter 6PM 291 4444. $650. l v i mo aac 291-3173. LONG BRANCH — 3 rms. furn.. ;, newly decorated. Beech area. EAST KEANSBURG — Excellent 1 bedroom. $545 per month. AH utll. 6 free washing machine). t Matured or semi-reliied pre- ' plu. electric 671-6825 ter'ed. No children 571-0523 ef ' 482-4442 an week.

250 Autoa For Sala


250 Autoa For Sala










J Dr. Hatchback -1.6 liter ena., 4 spd. man. tram., radian, stock
4.S llttr V6, auto, tram., radial*; Opt.: T.C. vinyl bench, Inter, w /w, sport mirror*, tilt wheel, AM/FM tterco, body midg., stripe. StOCk M.61192.



1.0 liter cog.; Opt.: doth buckets, T.C, body midus., r. def, A/c, auto, tram., P/s, wheel trim rings, radlais, AM/FM St., do. lighter, stock 'VS1326.


$9930 COMING SEPT. 14

SOFA BED — eft 4ln. long, lovaseat 5 ft. 4*1., $400 Or make offer, good cond.. Traditional. Call 767-6860

acvt.rVC.r. Oaf., ram rnlrr. *M/FM it w CM*, auto. tram. its. i s i n a i . (7.1U


STEREO — 65 wt amp. $185. Digital tuner, $145. Speakers, $150. Turntable, $50. Superb cond. 642-3065 efter 6PM.


HltCMJeKfc • A C , Vinyl l^t . CeKpttiOfl. ClQ- l l f l l a t f f , 4 O/\.,


AM radto. auto tr»m stk I 2 I 0 U . 11.107 iMMt.

custom, stock, Classics and morei The most exciting, show on the Jersey shorelll



STEREO — Pioneer SX-V 400 BK. Stereo receiver, 60 wans oer channel, brand new. Manutact. warr. $279. Also revolutionary naw breakthrough m homa stereo sound. By makx stereo manufacturer. Free home demoa avau. 571-4647.

FIRE WOOD — $100 par ql delivered. Can altar 4 30 291- SWEATERS — Icelandic and Danish sweaters for women. 3745. Some hand made. I will bring to FISH TANK — 55 gal complete you. A M . Exp. Can 531-1529 w/Elhetm filler and walnut stand. SWIMMING POOL — 4ft. deep, $250.Call53O-9421. full size, fitter motor plus eg FORMICA UNIT — Slightly unfl- accessories & warranties for all nlahed For bedroom. $100. Can Items included. Very good buy, 767-5633. very good cond. Call 767-1650 FOR SALE — Big cooler made for details. Aaking only $245. $30. Security ban. Has all parts. Exc#itftnl Invostrntrrt for n#xt yaw.SWVEL ROCKER — OoW $16. 741-1480. upholstered $50. Breaklronl FOR SALE — IB aluminum hutch, Danish modem, $100. awnings, various sizes. $250 cr Call 284-0090 b/o. Weighte. bench t lag curl. $175 Saara Kanmora sewing TIR6S — (3) 1 month old. A* machina m cabinet $100. 2 ker- weather radlais. 74 in. Asking osene heaters $85. I V l ton $50 aach or beat offer.AM/FM chain hoist $160. 2 3«5 mirrors. oast, radio w/Jensen speakers, best oner. 741-MfM call for detaW. FURNITURE — Houaa eale. Ta- TIRES — 2 used fiberglass M i p btM . tkes 225»70x15 I new tlbergdog kennel, colonial aola I tove- lass Bra tffamS. Can 7»7-»17» aael« more 544 9424 TOOL LADDER — Brand Naw FURNITURE — Mahogany din- wKh protective rubber base $50. ing room. 10 pea. Alao. while 12tt. round pool cover $15. Can provincial bedroom sat Can 4tM-073aV 6421309 TOOLS FURNITURE — SacralKe, must MaohlnW tools for aala. Call eea Had Cherry BR set. Naw 767-7773. m a m a , Dreeser $216. JC Penny Custom made aola 6 chair TV — Stereo w/tumtabJe conbrown • tan floral $200 25m. sole, by Megnavox. Beautiful Colw TV $100. Grandfather aoao wood. Excl. cond. b/o. Call dock $100. Oming room oval $71-2173. table w/6 captame chair. $175. TV Living Room chairs. Gold. 2 25 in. conaoi. Good cond. $100. Green $25 Can 671 0185 Can 7410365

2 bOira'a. kaM o.k $400 4 rooms, heel paid $400 a II Reman. Bkr 366-156$

Exciting new & used cars ^ at sensational prices

MOVING TO CALIF — Living rm, dining room, bdrm, den/bdrm. Ettajere, naw Eureka Vaccum, dishes 7410286



Wall Inn Hsr—H. Bkr 930-6W0

SOWINGS BUTZ 1.0 liter Suzuki, radlali; Out.: A/C, AM/NI I t , comfort s, conv. pkg.. r. at., T.c, auto, tram., cl. «att. Stk. HP61896.

STOVE — Welbulll. gas. standard modal, 4 burners, never used, $250. Can 291-6750.

250 Autoa For Sala

250 Autoa For Sala

MOVING SALE — Ratrtgeretor. waaher. dryar, chandelier. All In excellent condition $150 each, negotiable Can 290-1773.

SOFA BED AND CHAIR —Good condition. $200 787-7969.

MIOOLETOWN — UHra 5 room uuntftt.

LONQ BRANCH — Cozy 4 • room, heat included, large ' GREEN GROVE GARDENS— 1 rooms, parking. Fee attar rental, ' & 2 bedroom apta Exc. location Weichert Rentals. Bkr 530 5200 . ' to QSP. Beautiful specious MATAWAN Bikes courtyards. Nicest rentals in MIDDLETOWN — Shady Oaks 4 rooms, appliances $500 BICYCLE — Skyway T/A, Cus- Bright, sunny, 2 bdrma. in naw Keyport 264-1646. 9 5. Mon Fri M R S REALTY. Bkr 369-1234 tom parts racing bike Call 946- adult community. Pool, tennis, HIGHLANDS HILL — 1 bdrm. 6069 MIDDLETOWN DUPLEX ' many activities. Immediate occu- large kitchen, living room, parkBIKES — 2 boy. 10 speeds. 1 pancy. $775 plus utilities (will ing, heal supplied, Ocl 1 $575 7 rooms. 3 brirm's. 2v> bath, full . basement, family room wtth lira- •• Motobecan. l Puch. both In axe rent with option to buy). 264- par mo. Call 291-6646 place, central air, wall to weav7738 eves 747-6464 weekdays cond $50 aach. Call 741-8105. HIGHLANDS — Shrewsbury carpeting, rear deck and garage. River Victorian. Each room river Asking $1100 Can 495-9316.' , ' . 062 Swimming Pools OCEAN VIEWS view, 50 ft. boat dock $600 AA Swimming Pool Distributor is Oceanfront luxury unit m THE including utilities Commute lo MIDDLETOWN '*. closing out their entire Inventory ADMIRALTY. 3 bdrma, exten- NYC by water. Suitable for 1-2 t bdrm. utilities paid $400 s ol 1966. new 31 ft. famlly-size sive custom built-in. & furnish- people 291-8563 2 bdrm s. utilities paid $500 a ings. Valet parking, pool, 24 hr. pools complete with deck, Just Rentals. Bkr 369-1555" fence, inter and warrantee. Full security. $2400/mo. Avail, imme- HIGHLANDS — 2 BR apt. w/ deck. $495/mo. plua utll 1 yr. MODERN APARTMENT — Near price no only S769 complete. diately 642-2760 transportation. Basl lime to can JOSEPH G. MeCUC REALTORS lease Security A retrencea No Can finance Call 1-800-646124 E. River Rd.. Rumson before noon. 495-0416 pets Cell 291-0920. 0157.


METAL OFFICE — Sue desk. 3 drawers. $16. 739-9335.

DRUM SET — Pearl dole base. MOVING — 2 window elr condi6 pc.. white w/ palate symbols. tioners. $75 or b/o. Dining rm Asking $600 or b/o. Call 264. table, needs relinlshlng, $75 Toaster ovan $30. 747-4417. 6126. ODYSSEY II MAGNUVOX — DRYER Heavy duty, large Tapes. Football, hockey, ect Norge gaa dryer. 3 years old. $10 per tapa. Call 739-1148 Ask but uaad only lor 6 montha for Anthony. Between 6-6pm. (250. Can 739-1960. EARLY AMERICAN — Pine DR RCA CONSOL STEREO — PhoAM/FM. Maple cabinet. eel. axe. cond.; Round Pine no, Kitchen Table, 4 chairs; Sofa, $125 842-5367 alter 6PM Loveaeet. two and tablea. coffee REFRIGERATOR — 2 door retable; Canope bad. solid oak frigerator freezer, mint cond., coffee tabta, lamps 6 much $75 Call 363-0080 after 6pm, mora. B/O on an. Call 671-1516. RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT — ELECTRIC RANGE — 36 In. Commerlclal range. 2 Freezers. $76, GE electric dryar $75. 40 Call 566-1643 gal. electric water healer 1 yr. ma ( 7 5 . Aaaorksd electric base- SEARS KEROSENE HEATER — 19.500 btu s. Used I season $75 board healara. Can 495-1091 lirm. Cell 787-8026. EVERLAST BOXING BAG - L a SECTIONAL — 5 pc. balga coldles ice .kales, alia 6. Ply or, $75. Call 747-7265 attar wood, paneling boards, large 6pm. cardboard boxes A paper for SINGER SEWING MACHINE — moving. 671-7056 or 291-8599. EXERCISE BIKE — Columbia Factory power model 241. $125 Soeedometor 6 timer, uaad vary call 495-9371 little $D5. Call 291-0103 SLIDING GLASS DOORS With top and bottom tracks. Doors measure 74x79. Good FARM LAND condition. $75. CaH 741-7075.

PHOFI6SIONAL CLEANINO of your homa or ollica Fraa aatimataa. affordable rataa. Call Oaa-Claan Sarvicaa 775-6166

LUNCHEONETTE — Buay Hwy 35 location Breakfast 6 lunch Seals 52 w/room lo expand. Long lease, good growth. Owner financing with $30,000 down. GSG REALTORS 531-2000

UVING ROOM SET — 4 pc. couch, loveeeat. chair 6. ottoman. Contemporary. $250 or b/o. Call allar 6pm. 563-0333.


100 Condoa

077 Pate » Uvaatocfc



1982 FORD

1983 BUICK



5.0 liter eng., S cvi., A/C, body midgs., rem mlrr., AM radio, P/S, auto, trans., din. whls.. rf. rack. Stk. 1619591. 40.128

CAMARO P B. AM FM It W C « I , COO M*t. ttdtdef.. 4cvl.. 0WQM. p s , 4 «xi mm. tram., wir« WTrit Stk I61B671 11.174



3 Or I cvl. A'C. Ps. tilt wm. auto tram. m. ft arm or. lug ran. AM FM ajhli., p/wlndl. stk I t . rt. raa. l»S. auto tram. (SHOO! u . a n rmies w a r tires St«. liaota 41.7M miles



1983 FORD



1984 PLYMOUTH RELIANT 4 Ctrl., AC. DoovrnlOg . HI, do Itomar. r o n . ft. ami. dr., ram mlrr.. pin stripes. AM FM rMIO » « Oil. « . win. auto, tram., am. wtm.. 17,011 num. a.


1985 CHEVROLET SPECTRUM CPE. 4cvi.A/C.P'l. r o w . , rent mlrr, AM/FM It arlcaat.. a/s. auto, stk l i i n s i . >U77 ntWI.




' * » » " V FEES F»CIUOFO






tWIDAT. AUGUST 31,1966 Houaaafor




YAMAHA — 1977 YZ2S0. ats. CHCVY — 1669 810 t t j n t j i HOLMOEL MIOOLETOVHI — River "laia 4 cond.. 9JB* or beat oner. Cat M M oond 36.600 ae. Aeklrej EDWARD si CATAUNA— 19S1. 25 ft. tat bdrmt. I M bane, cental m. $6100 Can 747 JJ467 attar 6 291-4796 between 6-7pm AGENCYRCALTORS 946-4144 IEI4CYIWM.' O H heal, tonoed Yd. M l baaeHonda 7 5 HP O/B. M y coaatmam. kldt t pen Ok ctoee to ONEOFAKMO Q CHCVY — I B M 3 quarter I guard eqiaped m wettr now and • • k m . ' t S M Okie uat A 4 bdrm. I beta Colonial In Keen 4 M 360 VS. auto. pa. reedy, aummer tap InctudedV A JUNK CARS WANTED — Free PUCH — Maid I . 1ST*, good graT wSudad. new c a r t * 10/1 642-6339 NOBROKER CHARGE Hiahfanda. fee t b $11.9 $11.9M Cat w«h ekyHght. throughout. 1 car garaga. pri- dMng room. J7 It Mchan. 23 « up, dean up your yard cond, aaking $100. CaH 747pickup. i WTTttNE — 4 loom, t bdrni. 2P1 room. Dhivky IUOM M M sOB S 3 I X 56. 3392 RUMSON — 38R. LR. OR, Fan. vaaa yard. M e . mot* M cond letTetfy room wMh WfpiaW, 9n369-3966 I we*. SMUng door accaea to paRm.. Kit Greet location 11200 140 SENIOR — M need ol uaed oar PUCH — $4660. CaH 672-1730 ajaal siw,&.c«f m p « o k Fee after rental, wei- per month > lacunly, 747-6679 bo Irani fcnM Mid dMnQ room. CENTER COWaOU — vtofl ekkng plue 40 ft pool eur- Cm 741-6677 d , aaking $300 C M In good cond 4/» cyl. Not too I. Bkr 530 5200 FOR SALE BY OWNER — At- roundmg by patio end deck and CHEVY - 1972. 3/4 Ion gat ttank.Seneue InquMaa only old. Dependable 4 reatonaoh. 9079 after 4pm or weekend SEA BRIGHT — CokMal * / 2/1 OCEAN (WOVE — EHiaency bdrma. m baths UnH 6/15lanac mghUnde, S bdrm. ra- cabana wan a m bar. alao ep Suet I t * 496-2335 pnoed 566-1947 alter Spm SEARS — 197S riteeuiiH aVItetntrig toft lor waller rental To>My renovated. New carpel t lot. AJ Mr only 134 Farm Ptoparty mopad$160 Cat 767-2641 CHAPARRAL — Cuddy 1963 •375 plue alec. N w Ml. 4 ban. flooring. Camadrlal eaWng e Morte Realty. GOO 8T0Pf»E0 MAKING LAND DOOOE — 4 wheel drive. \ Mm. marc. 170 FWC. w/ gatvt- 218 Al * REALTORS 4 WNh an ok) wrecker Body, as.'' — Tnoitaanrlt ot yeari ago. ntad trailer 4 wtnen. mutt eea. CONSULTANTS 240 vam dudte Myere pkm eat • * . mmtn OCEAN (WOVE — Fumtehe- anoat. Off at parking Down BY OWNER Supply 4 demand determine «ie mutt ate. $12,500 642-0345 REOaVUeX 43O-1011 . , greet AaMna fiSOO. Cat a * e . price Should you tnmat In land? avunfumlaMd. 6 roonu. laundry. •own Baa Bright SKO/mo pkie COLEMAN CANOE — 15 h C-20 tenel 306, VS. automatic, patt o k . 147$. Fee altar ranul. utii 747-3457/741-2SS4 evaa. * FOR SALE BY OWNER — Mid- beauetul area Waking dkManoo Cm Harok) LRdemar- —— CHECK OUR RATES p/t. p/o. Ha wheel, alec, wtnUsed 3 times. In uraaanl condiumoixn. 3-4 bdrm. 2 bath. Hi to everything Home features 3 WMcnan Hainan. Bkr 530 5200 han Warm OOOOE — 19*4. 160 pick-up ' Phoenix Brokerage, lamout for dowa 6 door locks, am/tm tletion S27S. Can 671-6239. groud pool, mnt cond. C M lor BR. t 1/2 Bath, LR with fireOLDBBIDOE 45mmNYC SEA BRIGHT — 2 tamey. Sept dataHe $2».6O0 •moot reo u m l t l radio, CB. cruiee w/cap. auto. 4 wM dr. peJpa. place, formal oMng room, eat in 135 CRESTUNER — 20 ft 16 occ'jpancy. Water Mew. walk anVkn c a n ' $7000. CaH *16~ friendly service, now giving tree MIOOLETOWN REALTORS • NIEUW kitchen Urge FamHy room wrthf10 ahopa. * bdrm. 11000/ mo Quotes by phone Take the op- boards, anted gkwt. curtaatt 0742. CONSULTANTS renoh doort lead out to an140np evmrude. power trim 4 ttoni You may earn hundreds pki! uui. 2 bdrm. $660/ mo pka AMSTERDAM 410-1011 OOOGE — 19*2 6 cyl. . . . toaad screened KEVPORT Wt.towhourt, motor Itueh unit, m.SSKeyporl mil. Pleete cat 741-1965 2643067 chain, couch, t ratted root aky 37.000 ire., wry deen. $400*. ' VILLAGE dud gat tank, tuny gal*, trailer tuty t*oca>d property M (appro. 1430 tq GOVERNMENT HOMES Irom »1 H M Broad Si Shrewe 644-1*01 •ghat. lleMlialliit mar ileer Due which la ground with power winch Comptalt M « o w room, air condl- 103 Rentals to Share (U repair) Delinquent u u prep- $196,000 Can 642 1536 ra lanets CaH 66fr«6l2 level In rear) pkjt tecond floor with Winer cover, outrigger! 6 ponad apartment! H i t . 4 up. Fl#povS#liwi - Caw VOv" OOOOE - 1970 Wrack boaV — By owner. 2 i Sacvtca/Parti 228. Cabta TV avlsafilt On Roma 9 LONG BRANCH — Youn proH-6247torcur lamey home (2) 2 bdrm a p t t . Bpajftr^#nti LOvajW Vtttttax Vt#W41. tkll lor fishing 4 tun. vrfS4 CB truck. Running cond. $175 f" CHEVY — 7 4 . 6-cyl. radiator DOOOE — Sportainan Van P/o Can S72-a44e» radio 4 more Muat aeH " ' irenutee from OSP I NJ Turn- taaaional aeekt aame lo ahare raw repo Hat Aakmg $154,900 "fj Upetalrt 5 VS. auto, a/c. em/fm. U p e t t 4 roomt, o o t ,downetairi o Firm. 630-7664 p*»: b u t « doer lo Nawark and nmoaetea houae. o n street record $60. Head reouM w/ma- 1977. NEW MARKETS REALTY at 6. $1200 Can 630-9421. D t h d 2 car c garage. garage FORD RANGER X L * — NYC Rental oflica opan Mon- parking, waeher/rjryar, dish- GOVERNMENT HOUSING — roomt. Detached ntlold 4 carborator $100. Both Raaltors 741-8211 DIXIE — 1611 canter console large corner lot. fenced In yard. washer, weakly cleaning tervIrom $1.00. you repair. Alao. bad with cap, PS. •n. 9 5: Sal 10-3. lor $160. After 1PM 767-2642. DODGE VAN — 1977 B200 Rt. . Dixie. SO Itoriepower evmrude ica Walk lo tram. Fenced yard daanqtam u « properoee tnd J I CaH 747-90*4 Of 967JlM.OOO CaH lor appt 630RED BANK AREA wttl treeer. Gnat ftehing boat. TRANS- AM — from and. 1979 S cyl., auto trans. 44,300 orlg 3936 $360 a month unmet ndudad 96 For into.. 6916. ml. Fmt $1000 lakes It. CaH 31.000 t q It. metal frame DuW- $750 CaH 739-4516 61 and int pans Beat otter. Can C M 170-3)07 after Spm. can (refundablel 1 315-736• E D BANK — Lg 5 rm. 2 batni. 922 1049 mg. Approi. 60% of tMa has ISFORD — 19S6 auto. ptok-utVA RED BANK 767-6023. •real a n a Fee attar ranul. wei- NORTH LONG BRANCH — Roo- 16:0. EM. 411. 20 ft cetkngt! Parking lor over MANATEE — 17' cantsr conJUST LISTEDI DODGE . . 1973 Window van 4x4. V6 eng. pa. PC, a m / * * jhert Mantua Bkr. 290-9665. 3 bdrm. 2 bam colonial with 100 cars! All on Kiel under 5 sole 19*3 75 hp. Johnton, powAutomatic, PS. PS. rear teals caiaette. low mileage. CeH 6*t-. i enonooo porcn. I D rt. OKwng acres. Ideal lor a SPORTSPLEX er thm. Excetent oondltlon. May M 0 BANK — Luaury 2 br. 0/w. houte. 1 bat Irom the ocean. No Good condition Asking $1500 1667 attar 6 pm HARLEY DAVIDSON — ' i carp., 1725 plut Can 530- emoking. no pete, BR w/own room 6 morel Located near Rrv- or conversion to offices! Aaking be tetn at Frank! Boats. Atl Roadittr 62 special edition. Alter 6pm 291-1196 FORD — 1996. 250 ptokud;.; Highlands, or can 672-1254 Be$1,200,000 bath. $375 P*it unl, f ull ute ot arvlew Hotpiiol Aaking $4000. Mutt tee. Lola ol extras twaan 547pm. FORD LANDMARK COACH — 17.000 m l . rag. gee. 4 tpd merV the houte. AvaH Sept I t . Call room, 2 Ktth ranch Feeturlng $116,500 NEW MARKETS REALTY 739-1034 attar 4PM. DEO BANK — Lu»ury 3 roomi. 369-1634 anytime 1979 4 hi back teets. couch ual. am/lm c a t l . CaH altar 5pra> : ' " fMahad battment wtm bar, NEW MARKETS REALTY Raaltors 741-8211 MOTOR — 10HP Evniuda. Al taetefuHy furnished. CAC. oaopenstoquean bed, over head 542-0660 moet brend new. $250 negotia- HARLEY DAVIDSON — 1S79.map tghtt. bay window, moon raga. Faa alter rental. Watcher! MALE — In mid 30 t looking lor 741-6211 tiding, new root end gut Raaltors ble. CaH 496-1366 alter 6. low rider, mint cond.. 60 cu In.. root, wot bar. complete with FORD - 1970 pickup. g y * g " parson to share apt M/F. 60/50 '1. Bkr 530-5200 RED BANK — 3 bdrm Colonial. 137 Lota k Acfaaga work truck, new Wee, $396. C a r all new chrome, belt drive, new waektndt anytime. all the way. Call 741-20S6. *p and lurntce an under 3 yrt. aid lull baaamant. aluminum elding, RUMSON WATERFRONT — 4.1 REP BANK S4S Super Carb.. solid cam 6 sink, He boa. tee through cab 495-6773. mete tor glasses 6 botHei, reacres Salt marsh 6 wooded. PROL LINE — 83. CC, I7vs It., llflera. $5200. CaH 495-6777. Specious 1-2 bo.rn apt with MIDDLETOWN — Non amoklng Desirable a n a walk to tranapnr- 2 car garaga. 179.900. MAZDA — B2000 63. movable libiet, carpet floor, Cell 642-0730 alter 7:30 PM Johnson 76 HP., Power trim, MIOOLETOWN REALTY large dMna room WZS/mo. m- male to share houte S300/mo. lalion and schooli. All mil plue itereo. cap. many entree, bunnl top. fish tinder, radio, fully HARLEY DAVIDSON — Sports- paneled ektet. ec. em/fm atereo only GROUP gal heat and lenced In nMety includes uuUtlei.630-3601. auoeeuW. 741-6062 equipped E-Z loader trailer. ter. 1974, 1000 CC. custom, ma- caaeatte. exc. cond. 1 owner. cond 40.000 ml Mutt tee 530-0600. maintained properly. $164,900. 741-3035 RED BANK — 1 bdrm. turn apt PRINCETON — Female Oreo MIDN-3OS ny new pent. $2350. Ctll 495 $6500 or b/O. CeH 642-7676 $6600 CaH alter 2. 642-9174. RUMSON — Beautiful Rumaon 138 Mobil* Homas u u Inc. UlO/mo. 1 mo securi- •luo.nl or proteilionel wanted 4291. Ranch Home on IVt tcraa. Only HIGHLANDS — 1 bedroom. REVEL CRAFT — 30 ft. 1967 FORD VAN — 1976. rebuilt MAZDA — 63 Long bed p ty req No pets Adult only In- to thire 2 BR condo. Pool • Volvo penta eng. 350. New inte- HONDA — CB 360T 76< End. eng.. need! dutch 4 Wlndthlekt, 4 cylinder deieel, 5 ap. o/d. i $366,000 CENTUBY HOME Ocetn view. $16,000. Daya 739 Tennlt Count. Non tmoker. quire: 169 Maple Ava. RB rior, stand up head, relrldgara- cond New wet, battery, teiring $600 or beat otter, can 767-7134 toolbox. 34 ml. to the ABILITY REALTORS 671-6833 1116. Evet 67S-90S0. Conv. to NYC commuting $360 CaH Mr O Connor 291-f* lor. 2 smki. running water. backrest $600 or best otter. plut util. CeH Sunn 747-6612. RED BANK MALTOfia 201-671-1000. 3RUMSON NEPTUNE — TRAVELO, 12x50. sleeps 6, fuH dinette, much Attar SPM 496-0466. FORD 1 bdrm a from$300 a 1 BR, AC. Wesher/dryer. large more Asking $6000 or b/o CaH 1970 van. Beet otter. Fair cond. TOYOTA LAND CRUISER * g : SEEK — Pral. married couple ot HAZLET LABOR-LESS DAYS 1961 Excellent condition MM 2 barm't Irom $400 s shed 4 patio. $27,000 c m 774- 264-5612 CaH 671-0094. 2 prof, women to thtre historic 4 bdrm Victorian It a t twat aa a 2369 or 229-2363 Cheap Call Joe at 671-9419. Jim Reman. Bkr 369- 1565 turn uttte Silver colonial $445 pm with vary little upkeep ReTOYOTA — 1965 4 wheel drlaj,., SEA RAY — 1971. FlbergUss. 246 Truck A Trailers » S3S0 » oat 4 alec. 642-9325, M O BANK cently tided, rewired, and Insu- 140 Raal Eatata 3' - Ml kit, tool boa. rot bet, Deep V. 165 hp. MercruUer 10 Ibadroon • (4001 CAMPER — 10ft Sleeps 4. MorenU stereo, Enkie rime, Lovely 2 bedroom, 1 Vi bath lated with new root tnd furnace wtth galvanized treHar. Very M R S . REALTY. Bkr 369-1234 104 Wlnt«r Rantals Wanted Stove, eink , fridge, cabmen. townhoute tatlatutly decorated Picture book tatting with lanced good cond. $3400. 671-0473. $6,000 Mull tee. 971-1606 ' and closet Good condition in neutral tonet with lovely car- raer yard and rocking chair LOCAL AREA — 1 or 2 bdrm M O BANK — 1 BR apartment!. MONMOUTH BEACH — 2 $660. 2*4-6616. Brand new. $660 lo MM/mo. bdrmi.. LR. OR. aatHn kitchen. peting, fireplace In Hiring room, porch. The location la Ideal lor cottage wanted. No mortgage SUNFISH SAILBOAT — lift 250 Autos for Sak* Save up to $1400 on Can be Man 2-4pm 31 W. Front large enc. porch, w/d, near ten- deck and wood banisters are the femlty. with e ahort walk to necessery. Cat 530 8743 aher good cond.. $150 CaH 264-3864 CHEVY C20 PICK—UP — 1977. M.65, 64 New Street Bikes nlt clt. 1 ahopping. Sept. IS • lull a tew of Hi (enures Low parka, the river, shopping end 6PM. St.. Red Bank can 747-657) THOMPSON — LS 16 ft. Gator v-6. 4x4 1 ton, chennyne pack- AMC CONCORD — 1979. » Save on at- ATC end TRX'e May 16.170-2406 monthly maintenance lea 133.tchoolt. $189,600 age, asking $1400. CaH 530-6 cyl. auto, air, p/a.p/b. UN trailer. $300. CaH alter 6PM SEA BRIGHT — Furntthefl 1 Walk lo anoppmg tnd NYC FREEHOLD HONDA IS33CHEVY G10 VAN — 1964 wheel, am/lm ceaene. G. 747-5466. HAZELTON bdrm apt. In quiet neighborhood PS, PB. air, auto. Red 26.000 condition. 60.000 miles $1 Rt 9. Freehold with eccaae to ocean Deicn WEST END — Halt block beach. trtntponaoon $12*900 MIDN- REALTY 642-3200 WELLCRAFT — 246 Sportsbeautiful furnished 3 room ept 327. ml. Outfitted tor camping or or b/o 290-0372 Can 462-4661 tS00;mo pkii uw. 741 1354 man, low hourt. cream puff, AH ulii lira Parking, barbaqua. SEA BRIGHT HONDA 350 CC — 1971. naw work. Asking $5500. Cell 542- AMC — 1976. Hornet Sport t l t t p t 4, cox trtiler. In weler. SEA BHK3MT — Renovated 5 laundry Wsll mirrored, carpal 152 Boats* About Sta wag. 6 cyl.. great replacement $34,000. Moving. thocki. battery, runt great, LIVE FREE room, klda o k . all appliancat. 1695. Sept-May. 222 6660 asking $326. CaH 530-6715 Sacrifice $14,900. 747-7762. CHEVY PICKUP — 1960. C20 motor. 94.000 mi.. Good cond..' Or d o t e to it In this 2 lor 1 Accessories water view. Fee after rental. Worth all ol $560. CaH 946 464tV 201 871 1000Income producing houte with Very good condition $4000. W«ch.it Rental!. Bkr 290 »556 I M Furnlihed rooms REALTORS HONDA — 1961 XLI6SS bought HAZLET — 4 bdr. rteatwood garage apartment. Main houte ALBACORE — 15 ft 3 sett ol WILDERNESS — 1972. 19 ft. 264-2256. 260 Autos For M M Colonial. Walk to ttorei and naa 2 bdrmt iivingroom with •ari plut trailer. $900 or bait sen contained, sleept 6. $2600. m 1962. e«c. cond,, 440 m i . UNION BEACH — ) bdrm apt . ABERDEEN TO RED BANK $600 or bast otter. Can 264-CHEW — 810 64 4-spd, Clll 495 4291. otter. 741-7466. NY but. Only $I5»,600. CEN$485 per mon. piut utiis 6 )viRoomt 4 ttudiot Irom $40 a wk. fireplace, eat-m knehen, a i d 5614 or 204 9610 46,000 ml. Very good oond. tec. Can 864-1670 or 739 9715 HOME RENTALS. Bkr 369-1234 TURY 21 ABILITY REALTORS. screened porch. Apartment la 1 BOAT TRAILER — 2 0 . Good 164 Recreational 12500 284 6652 evenings. 871 6833 HONDA — 1976 bdrm, kitchen end Hvmgroom, oondrtton. Needs Tlret. Belt OiDEAL AREA — Single and doublack and gold, mutt 102 Houses for Rant and an upper deck which pro- ler. 7394393 afternoon end ble, term private oath Can 531 Humson Victorian Claitic cond.. stereo, v'des spectacular water views evanwigt. COLEMAN SARATOGA — Pop ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — 2 1663 Naw Htung Authenocalty re vinyl cover Included.. CHEVY — 65 Sllveredo model. |am*y houat. l i t Itoor, with stored lo the grace 4 charm ol Plut your own private beech BOSTON WHALER — 17 II.. up Deluxe. Heeler, tlaepe 6. $1250 or b/o. CaH 6-cyl. lulry equipped Olaisllte deck. 2 M , garage, large yard. KEANSBURQ — Roomtarrant: the 1600i 4/6 B R l . 1 balht thrown In. $166,000 19S2 70 HP Johnson, $2500 ponapom, 2 tables, apara, benches Mint. $1700. 536 7737 M 9 S par month, water £ Sewer- Ptette c.ll 767-666B or 717 dan. kllchen w/ braaklall room cap. 7.750 M . $13,600. Like Cell 672 0791 HAZELTON 7247. age included (reduction »ui be KAWASAKI — 1965 tail over. new. 671-5632. Inground pool m lovely real DODGE — 1971 Mini motor REALTY 842-3200 CABIN CRUISER — 20 ft megiven lor lawn* care a M O WLONG BRANCH — Fumlehed court 900 eliminator, 4,000ml. Must yard. Pool houie hogony w/100 horse lohneon home, ten 14.000 original mi. sail l i t $3200 takes it CaH attar CHEVY — 1994 Custom, blue 4 removal) 1 1/2 month security room for rent. Call 222-5411 workahop w/ tkapiaoa 4 garage sliver Dual axel. 454- 6 cyl eng outboard w/treHor. vary good Sleeps 0, expansion rear. 316 6pm, Mo pete, avail rnimediauy. Won t I.ill 1235.000. BUM8C* SEA BRIGHT 3 gaa tanks, am/lm cassette. auto, ec, etc. Very good cond. MATAWAN — Room lor rant. cond Ready to go. Docked In CaMSS-4411 REALTY. R.lllor 642 1194 SEA FOR YOURSELF KAWASKI — 64 GPZ. 650 cc. radar, cb. air, tilt wheel, captain Call 563-3161. water II you want a teat run. $4600. CaH 741-1366. Imecutately kept houae lust Good cond $1000 or b/o. Call chalra, tkteptr In back, tinted ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — 2 HOLMDEL — Colonial. 5 bdrm. $1200. CaH Plan 767-6064 STARCRAFT POP—UP —1973. windows, many extras Ideal lor 291-9412. 4amay houte. I l l floor, with 108 Commercial 3 belh. acre plus. 948 9650 after iteps to the ocetn or the river 3 ample bdrmt, IVt balht. Coloni- CABIN CRUISER — CHRIS- sleeps 6. IwMg out stove and 5th wheel bailor. $17,500 CaH TJeck. 2BR, garage, large yard. 5pm. Rental* al with large InHngroom, dinin CRAFT 25FT , SLEEPS 4. HEAD link. etec. retrig propane healer. YAMAHA — 196$. Big Wheel. 776-2937 6-Spm. 5-IOpm 775; 1625 per month, wster A Sewer200CC Electric atari. $975 Ya042-5148 after 5 30 groom and kitchen. Low 2644. 4 GALLEY. INBOARD ENGINE. Red Ba««, 747 03OI age Included (reduction wM be MIDDLETOWN — ProtaiHonal HOLMDEL — Young colonial. maha 1966. 4 wheel, BOcc. $675. .givan tor lawn care 6 snow oftice tune available. e«ceMnt Walk lo stores tnd NY but. Just matntalnanca anterior, proles WINTER 4 SUMMER COVERS, TERRY TRAVEL TRAILOR — LOW FINANCING AVAIC /emovell 1 1/2 month security. location and parking, idjecem to reduced $243,900 CENTURY slontHy landscaped and superb ALL EC-PT.. IN WATER RED 16ft. Rear thowar 6 bath, self Moving Mual ten 672-1099. CHEVY — 1962 C20 pickup location. Comloflable yearBANK. MUST SELL $2760. contained, extra atorage, con- YAMAHA — 19S1 650 Special, w/cap, chrome wheels, towing J»0 pelt. avaH immediatly Hwy 36 560 tq. It at 11360 21 ABILITY REALTORS. 871 Ta round living tor $179,500. MOVING. CALL FOR APPT. venor, naw Urea and barings exc. cond.. $600. CaH 530 2206 package, exc cond., must teH. •Call4»5 44t1 par. piui utilities. CaH 671-6666 741-6333 $5200. Call 291-4167 after 5 30 $2600. CaH 399-2617. Extras Mon - Frl 9AM lo SPM 6-4:30 Mon.-Frl. HAZELTON K E Y P O H T — 3 bdrm, t bath. FAIR HAVEN - M o d * n caonl- dm. rm, llv. rm, nraptaot. 2 a/c, REALTY 842-3200 260 Autos For Sale 260 Autos For Sale 260 Autos For Sain 260 Autos For Sale • IrClS^hSylTS. al.tylapfol.!«on.lottg.bulkJ. lamHy rm, basement 4 oarage. HI H 8 REALTYVBkr 369-1234 I ing 2.000 t q It. Bullneii $156,800. Sterling McCanrt Rial SHREWSBURY RANCH — diitrict with residential atmo- atlate broker 566-9666 ClIH-WOOO RANCH tphare Call 642-9000. UTTLE SILVER — 2 BR • « 3 bedrooms, attached garaga. • 3 bdrm. option lo buy $7001 •M R 9 REALTY. Bkr 3*9-1234 HOLMDEL — Office apace lor pandaWe ranch. Lg LR 4 DR. 29ft Uvlng/dlnng rm. fireplace. rent Hwy 35 4 Laurel Avt Call Ouemt kitchen, andoead porch eet-in kitchen, healed Florida rm .ELBERON — 3 bdrm cape Fur- Today CENTURY 21 ABILITY and finished baeement. 160.000 with floor to cemng ,alousles on juahed. Clote to baacft. Mo» REALTORS 671 6633 3 sides, tlegilone patio with Can 642 6152 •van. 9 / 1 . S1200/mo. private KEANSBURG — 7 Former law MIOOLETOWN — Qulllly garden. $ 174,600 by owner. $174,61 officer 2600 eq. It. Modem. All abound! throughout tfili recent.FAIR HAVEN — Nice 3 bdrm. or win tub-divide. 787-7706 .. ly redone 4 bdrm. 2 bath cotoni Call 747-2469. JHfe bWU. apl.t w/dan In quiet al with many SPRING LAKE — 4 year old LITTLE SILVER retldan«tl tree. $1200 plut util beauty. 1 block from ocean. A l New Office Condo: Private Fitnett Center 4 Pool; Unilt From lo beach, parka, thoppmg and condition. Owner mutt relocate FREEHOLD — Howen 3 o * m . 1.0S3 Sq. Ft. Laaat-Purchaie NYC traneportatton. Mutt ralo- LR. formal DR. eat In kllchen. J1VI bath, trend new colonial. Avail.! Pre-contt. Prloatl 201- ._ J, tbsokitlv no raartora. fimlly room with tlreplece. 5 bdrmt. 4V» baths. Inground $124,900. Cell 767-6176. JMcklng up to wooded property. 747-7707. Broken Protected. pool. 2 car garaga. Asking c/t. luTly carpeted $1,100 mo MIOOLETOWN — Owner reoep -Haruga Houee Raahty. Call NEW OFFICE SPACE — 1000 live 10 reltonable oner. 2 bdrm •666.000. Day-(201) 634-6516: Evenlngt. (201) 9741796 ft., private office m / B«ty - i It I 946 4846. . « . . 642-tq. Bench KM new. Aakng $79,900 Shrawabury area. Cat Mr. Lee TSM Can Peggy. Mon -Frl 9 4 201-842-7525. WEST KirwanCo 7676600 rKEANSBURO — 4 V. roomt. LONG BRANCH ' 4 4 0 0 a month plul utmui and RED BANK — Enceltant Broad MIOOLETOWN Entiri floor -ont mum tacurlly. No cell ' SI localion/parking. Entire ol 4000 t q H. 2 ttory llory brick Colonial In quiet family neigh, 767 6615 tfttr Spm. medical/prol comple»,747-3S00. compien.747 borhood In prestigious town Country eat-in kitchen with '• KEANSBURG RED BANK — Heart ol the beamed ceiling Llvmgroom with ' 2 bdrm. child o k . hurry $4001 business district. 200-2.000 tq. . K«JI. carpet, large yard $6001 ft. S10-S12 plut ulilitiet. C u - Mint 3 bedroom, i v i bath Split buln-int, 3 bedrooms Over e . M R S REALTY. Bkr 369 1234 peled, air. elevated building, with private backyard, ipeclac- third ol en acre with detached ular 3 tiered deck, cathedral garaga. $116,000. j XINCROFT — Private 9 room, 4 available parking. Call Judy 747- celling with Ireck lighting. Hardi "bdrm home, 2v. batht. park l*e 7560. wood rtoora with totally redone i .yard. Fee after rental. Welchart RED BANK — Ideal office tpaca kitchen. And en above ground TWO RIVERS ; j e n i a l t , Bkr 630-5200 available Oualnt area Private pod Won't latt. t o caH today REALTY entrance. Near parking. Second M69.900. MIDN279. |' UNCROFT floor 500 sq ft. Referencei. l > bdrm. ranch $1000. 19S6 PLYMOUTH RELJANT SE WAGON 1986 CHRYSLER NEW YORKER 1986 PLYMOUTH CARAVELLE ' RUMSON REALTOR 530 6550 $300 plut util. Call 642-3651. 1.3 bdrm. tpet level $1100 4 dr, dtl. conv pkg, iwquefhlo 3 Tim. P/S. Ham. Mm., body iid6 PopEoup.Ptg.3spd .liana.. 2.2 IUTMIU; MIDDLETOWN I. Uncrott ReaNora RED BANK — OHIcet avaH. up sp engine. 2 5 L elecl luel inwct. L 4 cyTengin.. A/C, del wind. ximcoiT'ttJM ' | 747-393. aval 756-6156 to 272 t qft.A/c. heal 4 private REALTORS 201-671-1000 PRICED TO SELL rear del, A./C. P-locks. 1 p-seal! wipan. conv spare. WSW SflR tnnn^tiim • LITTLE SILVER — 3 Br, 1 bath. parking incl. Raaaonabte retei MIDDLETOWN AM-FM prem. stir, w/cass, — tires. # 8190 IMM-aam 747-1100. I $1,100 par month plut, Great ROOM TO ROAM conv. spare. WSW SBR Irres. wire OESIREABLE TWINBROOKS. I .Area 747-3113 RED BANK — Prolaisiontl of- Great In law potential. Located Warm family home'welcomes wti. c m , # C7920 PLYMOUTH CAfMVELLE SE 1986 PLYMOUTH CARAVELLE , LOCUST — Elegant 4 bedroom fice tultet available In vinous on large treed lot at end ol quiet you with spaciout stale foyer, 4 ttr.. LUX. aquip-pixii.. torguvlllM UITMJ.TH t'carriage houte on wtttrfront Zlmmarer buildings that are car- cul-de-uc. Features 6 bedroom. Iivingroom. and dmlngroom with 1986 CHRYSLER LEBARON 3 spi).. A/C. AM-FM prem. sler. s S l •Iijia Heated 2 car garaga peted. A/C. and have available 2 bathl, 2 kitchens, and nicely cathedrlal ceWngi, country eet4 dr. deluxe conv. pkg., power .„,,,,._ Affordable a l in kitchen end limtly room over • .AvtUabi Oct. 15 $H00/month. puking Bates ranging Irom $12- decorated. w/casi.. conv. spm. WSW SB 6 M APR-Mate. conv. pkg. 2.5 L elect luel mi. £&."tfi looking heivily wooded propI X a H Morvfri, 9 -5, 741-0066. $14 per tqft Plut utilities. Ctll [159.900 MION 268 RaU.. #8199 $JJ*«HI-6liett. A/C. com. spare. WSW SB Rad . t » * n < 4t e » erty. Florida room with wood [ -Evet end yaVeridi, 922 6616 Mgr. Robert Gatsaway 642vinvi loot, padded landau, # 9 M «ni - $6 a m 9595. burning stove leads to magnifiI ", LONG BJJANCH — Cozy 1 CB136 1986 CHRYSLER LEBARON cent private pool. Baeement 1986 CHRYSLER LEBARON J -pdrm home, winter or yearly, 109 BuHdlnfla/Qarauaa REALTORS (201)671-1000 with workahop. $239,000. 4 dt., pop. equip, pkg.. Power 4 d r , pop. equip, pkg., power UJT'1I.79» I-kKli o k , ulilt incl. Fee after 1986 PLYMOUTH RELIANT conv pko., 3 jpd torqut Hans., ROCKAWAY — 1 bdrm. avail. In MIDDLETOWN — Lovely 3 conv. pkg, 3 sp. torque tram., 2 5 { r e n t a l . Welched Rental!. Bkr 4df..torqiM3tp.tiaris..2.2LEFI 2.5 L elect, fuel int.. A/C, prem. IN WOO0LAKE attractive building, nice neigh- bdrm Ranoh "Village area - walk REDUCED Lelecl.luelin|, A/C,conv.spare, li%*n-Hm* J t - 41 mm ,290-9555. engine, tint, rear del, A/C P/S. AM-FM stn. w/ctss. SB tad borhood Heat 4 hot water In- IS BR Few mlnutei 10 AT4T. HEIGHTS. II you're looking lor WSW SB Red, vinyl roof/pad. m * f i ~ u « con span. WSW SB Rad, * WSW. vinyl root, pad landau, # This is t new luting a M ouri quality craftsmanship, generous dud Call 625-5655. landau. # CU069 • .MIDDLETOWN — Nut Swamp aMkialtrly priced to sell fest et sized roomt, dentil moldings, C7904 8111 t .Canter hall colonial 7 yrt 4 BR, 110 Wanted to Rant (169.900. CROWELL AGENCY taitatul decor, hard wood floors, • -2v> bath 2 irpi. 2 car. c/a. vacucall to tee thlt home: Spaciout 741-4030. 1986 PLYMOUTH RELIANT SE 1986 PLYMOUTH RELIANT SE • -umlng. sprinkler. SO ft. deck. MIDDLETOWN TOWNSHIP — ett-in kitchen hat btauUlul We 1986 CHRYSLER LASER . pop. pop equip equip pkg., p 3 sod. 4 dr.. MIODLETOWN S/wagon. pop. eouip pkg., 3 ipd. • -E«c. area, tppl.. Aug /Sept oc- Family ol 4 datlrat houte in counter!, family room hts floor UJT'II.IH 2 dr., H/B. Pop. equip pko, 3 sp, rans2 lorque IIrans,, 2 5 LLEFI EFI eng e . rear Z-cup. latM/option. $2200 mo MlddWown Township area to ceiling raited hetrth brick lorque trans. 2^2 L EFI engine. MUST SELL torque Irans, 2.51 elect, fueling. del., A/C, conv. spare, BSW SB Call 767-9596 I.-W6-4111 or 542-4400. llreplace and tongue-ln groove Ikeeti IMH 502 River Rd.. Fair Haven torque trans.. 2.5 L elect, fuel iniujiiTji torque train.. 2.5 L elect, fuel ml. {Sk •liesi £ •M1DOLETOWN — 4 bdrm. Itmi- New construction. 3 bdrmi., 2Vi lection neer Corn Net* 6 horte lorque trans.. 2 5 L elect, luel inj. U u > 6611 country 1 Hour to NYC Aik tor l t d . AM-FM prem ster.w/cass, conv. spare, BSW SB Rad.. # (Mete baths, den, 4 dr. H/B. Pop. EQUIP. Pkg. De«it.illum.|)kg,r«olone,torgue3 2 dr.. convertible, power conv. I H T I M T I I t 'Aval. Oct. 1. Paul P. Bova inc. CONSULTANTS ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — By dying rm. with cathedral oeWng/ luxe Conv. Pkg., (oroue 3 sp. pkg. loran. 3 sp. trans.. 2 5 L IAII> Jjti sp. trans, 2.5 L elect, luel inj, ! * % « » • ^ a « ; »"WaaKor, 671-2544 530-1011. owner, charming older 3 bdrm balcony, e n In kitchen, pool, Irans, 2.5 I tltci luelmi, AMeleci. fuel irii.. A/C. conv. spare, i n «ra - u t m A/C, AM-FM Prem. sler w/cass t l % i r a = S , • "MIDDLETOWN — River Plaie Colonial, 24ft.custom kitchen tennis, boat, rnorrMg. Asking MARLBORO — For tale by FM Pram, ittrto w/cau conv. Vaa WSW SB RarJ.. wheel covers. # 9 J * m - $ 6 e m conv. spare. WSW SB Rad, vinyi VaarCniiieMSI , 'area. Cap* Cod with 4 bdrmi, 2 w/wood burning Hove. lg. dining (131.000. Prtncipill only. Call owner. Ranch ityte townhouaa spart, BSW S I Rtf.. # C802S 6183 toot, padded landau. # M 7 4 10 be butt In adult community. I>;batht. Naw tolar green houte room, living room w/lirtpltce, 670-2666ev 2 bedroom. Hurry to chcota t , family room, kitchen and lack. (ranch doors to cozy dan, cutMONMOUTH BEACH ookxt. 160.000. Mlddlelown .•-Beautiful rtver view on cui-de- torn country bath, btsementARIVERFRONT* Raaltori 4 Consultanti. 530room, deck, all •• .aac. $1200. pkit utnitlet. 747- /Itundry YOUR OWN BOAT DOCK 1011. appaancea. $174,500. 291-4856 • I 3457 evet. tnd weekends. t. *• - » S Dorm, af pain or 671-7650 MARLBORO — For tile by it .MONMOUTH BEACH — Unique w n t . p u t two level decke with owner. To be buHt In adult com<• .3 bdrm m renovated cory Vlclo- COLTS NECK — Tranqulllty 4 ••• -nan with porchat 1 block to serenity abound In Inn custom 'EAR S O U N D vACrvnoV* PAR- munity. 1-2 bedroom townhouae. '•beach, and NYC but. Heat 4 bum colonial. Nettled on a beau- ADISE - 2 car Many optlont to choose Irom •I'turnlture Included, year-round. titullv wooded cut de tec in moat Call tor details. $06,000. MkMleEvet prestigious area of Colts Neck ' e 'tWulta preferred 670-3139 Uwn Realtor* 6 Coneuttanta. JERSEY SHORE 6nS Richly paneled den w/bultl In 630-1400. 630-1011. ' • -NAVESINK COLONIAL — 3 BH book shelves, beamed celling 4 SHREWSBURY ^ - L f l . o n . kit, lam. rm. $900/mo. fireplace, screened In porch, MAVESINK — Under cortitruc- MIDDLETOWN — Shady Oakt. [Hut util. IVk mo. tec. AvaH. flagstone patio, 4-5 bdrmi. 2v> tlon. Betutulullyy tppolnltd 4 BU 2 bdrm. 1 bath, upstilri unit. pp 10/1. 29I-1>34 • ith many man outtom ee immeouUte cond. Wall to waH biths. Finished basement 4 lull coloniall with turet. nil baaamant family room walk up attic. Make mil an S« OCIAN TOWNSHIP immed. oooup. $118,000 284141 West Front Street RED BANK, IM.J. • Call 7 4 7 - 0 7 8 7 i * » S bdrm, fireplace, carpet $700 s unique offering a l $425,000 HrWl IITsipiaKV. ru»llHaW OKVng 0769 weekend!. 747-6464 • I •M.f>.S. RIALTY. Bkr SS9-I234 Bumton ReeltyS42-16B4 room. 2 1/2 bath 4 much more" w n k d i y l By owner. AH on wooded lot m pretugloue r> .RED BANK — 4' bdrm home. ERA UNCROFT REALTORS Navetinktarsale by conHiMoi. MIOOLETOWN — Shady Oakt. '•.great location. AvaH. Sept. 1. 747-3939 age 52,Req d. 2 Br. 2 bath, new $3W.0Q0 CaH 891-3257 r' .CM1630-0604 kioependently owned/operated Naveetnk modal. Or. floor Redecorated. Ml kitchen eppHFLORIDA — » : RUMSON COLONIAL <\ WOMAN'S OELIQHT f* •CXOSMKH location tor coov#- Hve Bird Kay. Lovely home In Ffom the large living room to the enoei. $125,000. by owner. 530•J -nlanca to ahoppMg. public trent- beautiful area 3 br./2 b.. LR- detghtful kitchen M o the large i -portation, highwayt. beaches. 3 /Dining area, firmly room, laun- dan you'* be captvlltd by .the REO BANK'S 5 •bdrma. 2 » bathe, living room dry room, lg. eoreenad laml. manner m whtch thlt 3 ORKUNAL CO-OP'S dbl garage. Comer lot. low leauiy nee oeen m • • • / " " P ' O P owtnQroom,osn. t a w . Under $200,000. PrMpMt Fenced yard with above around 2 bdrm.. newly decorated, w/w carpet, a/c. 2nd Itoor. mutt be only. (609)795-3963. pool ana we* lendtceped. » Vk over 52 $79,000. CaH 741-7046. ,JO9CPHO.McCUCIICALT0tr9 FOR SALE BY OWNER — Otd- wroent attumibte mongage to 124 E. River R d . Bumton buyer. Asking SHADOW LAKE VILLAGE brtdge. 3-4 bdrm. Colonial, ft*. ualllled 159.900. MION-323. SHADY OAKS ' • ; RUMSON — Newly renovated place, enclosed porch. A mutt •a. $132,900. CROWELL AGENCY ! • cottage. I BR. Hear tchooti 6 ; • thoppmg. Laaaa. 8ec. Rel. A v M1OOLETOWN REALTORS 4 741-4030 ' ©MCMLXXXV Leon ShsHar Qolnick Adv., Inc. EVENINGS 4 WEEKENDS CONSULTANTS •i) early sept $830/ mo. 4 utn. 7416549 747-4200 or 747-6274. 530-1011. REALTORS 671-1000 Help! Stewart MONMOUTH COUNTY — Many 1.2 6 S 04ml. apartments. Some akfa. pan ok. Some urn. $276 a up -











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_ 1»T«. aac oasTOYOTA CAROLA — '7*. AC. RED BANK MOTOR6 INC PONTIAC FIERO AM/FM oaaa. r. nunggar. V a n — t * M . Fe» ang. rad. neaaanl rang cond.. naade wont on wt» 1 131 Hlismtn Sorlngs Rd 1(77. tutv equipad. axe. angina 1964 A l cond. 30.000 mi. Can good oondraon $110)7 or B/O running oond.. many new para. tm. Caa 747-4M1. . X Red Bank * "tenor, sound body, naada 630-0*6*. MaTt-HHl naw dutch tlstmnl, C t T 22V-3M7 altar t. anytime Oodga-AMC Jaap-Ronault FOOD OUAMAOA — 1978 4 aom> repair, good luxury work PONTIAC — Fireolrd. 1*77, 306 and many others. Neede curac- VW BEETLE — 1671 Exc cond. 747-0400 hare*. (TOO or b/o Cae 542CHEVY MONTECARLO —1*76 (760. Ca» 642-0649 Uonal signal, and minor body V*. Hoty 4 brl. a/c. pa/pb. cue— SMI 77. Auto. A/C. TOYOTA COROLLA — 83. 4- work. Galtlng Co. car Need torn umeo winoowt. raar dalog. vary M l maMamx). P/l. p/b. akeondtaonkig. 7*7- •17* Mm. STRAUO BUkCK-OPtEL VW CONVERTIBLE — 1 ( M rl| •576 aHar 5 30 (660 space lor parking. First MOO wW dr. 6-apaad. am/tm radio. AC. am/fm etareo c a n . , custom 9 ACRES of New t uaed Cars FORD LTD — 1(77. PS. PB.MERC — 117* 4 dr.. good runRunt good $1000 Call 530- • 32.000 M . Vary good condition. drtvo Hewey. steering wht, traction ban. air CHEW — Mania. 1960 pert*, Hwy 3*. 264-4000 Kaypi '. AM/FM t a m o . H M O ning oond.. • tract;, caatetle ahooka. raar window louvart. BOCK — Century 7 * {-dr. an a/c. em/trh ttarao c a n . . (2000. 7761. i«fl $4500 Can 866-9272 M on engna 4 door (600 or radk>. push button ac. body m secorrry alarm l y l . . chroma e*i- SUBARU — Sujtlonwagon OLIO Cat 787 4003 good ccnd AekMg 11200 or VW — Dither 76 Chtmpegn* . baa) o«ar. Can 717-4W7. lop. 74.000 mi R u n VOLVO CLEARANCE fline goodiai. American racing 63 Exd cond. A/C, AM/FM TOYOTA COROLLA DELUXE — b/o Cal«7l-»47«adrbon. A/C. 4-tpd. ona j W 1*79 aniaaaant cond.. 6 apeed. Move) them out prloaa on ell late $1100 or Wo 4*5-4311 or CHEVY NOVA — 1*77 (600 or FORO MUtTAMO — 1*7*. chrome nugeKs w/BF Ooodnch cats . PS. PW pa» many exeat AM FM. mutt Mil asking $1.7*6. modal Mock. Big selection beet oaler C M before 4pm 7*7Good oondxton AC. 96 000 MUSTANG CONVERTABLE — 60 series kret 70.000 mi., eac AUung (6609. Mon-Fn attar (71-17*3 or (72-0512 M>a.ae*-1oa». ' * 5*23 '(('a. •*4 1 i. ' ( 6 a . Had Bank e. $1360 or see) oner 871- 1*72, redo* ang.. new Irene.. oond.. maid* and out, I 4 H 0 . «om weekends anyttna. 727BUCK LUKUS WAOON —1174. • j _ * . . _ fc • - . _ _ _ t k _ - r ^ ^ OM f-a •7»,;14a.«u0 **. rrt.i — 7a0T4».«)0 run atrang. naada body work Call John 18* J9M 646*. TOYOTA TERCEL — 1961 4 vtatn). H*JMini«WaS aprtnyB MO. M I . VW RABBIT — NMi brake* rrmraer wes E>-CHEVY — Move 1*72. 2 dr. Needs work. $460- Cat 2*0(1000 Firm! Caa 222-3*21 cjmr* condition maid* and out. 4*000 M . . 360 V*. a/c p / l .FORO — Station wagon. 1(04. 8UBUHU — 1*7* Wagon. 4 wnl to.. 2 door, original ownar, axe. am/tm. 2nd ownar. etc oond oond.. vary dean. Aaklng ( 1 ( 6 0 VOLVO - 62 265 OL wagon. 1714 leave messtat. W » tiapt 7 1 M I W altar 6. Cm. Vic. 2Vi yra. M l on warran- MUSTANG — Coupe 66 Excl PONTIAC LOMANZ — I N I 4 dr., runs good, fat* oond., Irene Cal batora (ptn 671-27** • M 0 0 . Cal7»7-*4*1 Dal. Learner, brick rad. air.VW RABBIT — 76 ' oond. Aaung (3600. Must see dr . ( cyl.. ac, tg. pb. p i . am/tm hat problem (400 Call 630tee Aaklng teMOOApprox BUCK — Opal. 1978 4 apd. •> 10 t U m . Can 741-9576 or 741- •tereo. new brakes. 61.000 mi. 4041. TOYOTA — Tercel, 1961. tronl AM/FM ttarao. LIKE N E W , uM. Naw luseDox. rear I CHEVY NOVA — 1(73. Good 24.000 irmes •»>H0 can 747-*i2*. E»c cond $3495 264(25*. 7*3*. wM dr.. 4 dr. am/lm ttereo. r e v MUST SEE. $9395 201-36* mufllar. Excl Cal 747-3296 TOM'S FORD BUCK REOAL — Urnited 1M4 up. $400 turn 630-81*9 met. Make offer Itf 6002. MUSTANG — Ohia 1961 Keyport dttrotl. 63.000 mi., exc oond FORO STATION WAOON — 2 daor. power tails, potmr winPONTIAC — SunMd 76 Auto, 2O0Hwy3S Best ofler Call 3*9-0677 e v n VOLVO — 80 142 GT. Silver. VW RABBIT — 1»7«. 4 DR. 4 264.1600 CHEVY twws. power locks, digital 1*74. Oood conoMlon. (600 or Loaded. 29.000 ml. axe. cond good cond. New paint. $1000 or or dayi 634 1432 SR. air. 4-spd w/OD. new wet, Spaad. vary good running coalL, $4200 or b/o. Caa 642 6410 * am/lm radw. a/c. wira wheeie. Station wagon 70. Runa good. b/o Call 291-9412 TOYOTA C A M L A TOYOTA — 1*66 Corrola 4dr naw brakaa. excl cond. Asking new can.. Cat tuned. 36.000 crulaa. mi windshield wtpert. C Cheap Cal 747-2336 NISSAN FOND — T-BM 78 Exd. cond. meaa. Call 741-1473 | (3*00. 747-6566. PONTIAC VENTURA — 1976 6 1*7*. 4 door. 76,000 milee cyl. 23.000 rrria Sharp car. CHEW — 1*73 Makbu. 350. Naw ana. braaaa. engine reb- Sterna 3 4 hatchback 62 AC.cyknder Runt very good. Beet Runa welL Good cond Greet deluxe, ac, stereo. 3500 mi. SM0O 747-9241. (6700 Mutt sell Cat attar 6 VOLVO — 1*73 COLLECTORS! VW SUPERBEETLE —• "IX 86.000 ml. on car. recently re- uM. (1700 or b/o. 741-6031 or auto. 62.000 ml. Look! good, oiler. 872-170*. College car. (1(00. 530-825* 671-9609. P 1*00 ES, only 5000 made. Rebuilt engine, naw brtka* runt gnat. $3100. Can 530•»* BUICK — Skylark. 19(2. 4dr. 6 placad motor, ps/pb. a/c, am/tm 2*1-3016. Immac. fire red exterior, excel- baa lointi. Rum Ilka naw! 11500 PONTIAC — I960 Grand Prix, 1107. TOYOTA — 1(77. 4 sp cyl. auto. t / c . ps/pb. p/w. Itarao e a a l . SO 4 60 tanas TOYOTA CILICA FORO T-BIRD — 1*61 Powar lent mech. cond.. low 60.000 or best otter 5*6-8436 49.500 mi new 'ires axe. cond , <>r«a. good cond.. vary quk*. a.erysnmn. Exc. otua oond. Law NISSAN 300 ZX — 1964 5 apd.. ve. automatic. P/S. P/B. an 19*2 QT Utt am/tm itarao. a/c. and rune great 77.000 Aaklng (6*00. 747cond.. AM/FM atarao. P/Wlnd . Baat otlar Can altar 6pm. ( M $960. 4*6-1307. S4J99 295-93W/21S-4111. VW SUPERBECTU —"72. A u ^ * mats. Aakmg $5100 Cat 73»- t-top. axe. cond, tuty loadad. powar lockt. cruiaa control. 5 tp.. rear defrotu. electric mir1792. tomallc. auhroof. ttareo Hebulaiay rort, undarcoatad. Clean and 20.000 mi. (12.500 Can 9460049 or 747-2646 BUICK — 77 Century SarMr 60.945 nwet. ( 4 * * * . Block Runa excellent 49500 miles UNDER $2000 VOLVO — f»71 146. 4 tpd. axe. tnglnt. runt good) Aeklng (775-Jt1 owner Ganged Beautiful car. CHEW — 1*56 Bate*. 2 dr, FORD — I M S Escort Wagon, 4 V4107A. and He. lees * tax ,^£ 1*71 144 pant car, I K * orb/o. 671-02*6 atter 6PM $6660. 739-1964 See our back row for cond., Qua driving Asking S1SS0. 3 M - orlg 65.000 ml., beautiful 2 tona OLDS CUTLAS — t * W . AC.Call Sansona Okn/CadUlac. 142 Ian oond. At lor (1000. will cyl. auto trine.. P/S, P/B. air paint, new wide white wan Wat VW — 1979 Rabbit. 2 dr, Dieeal, 2*14 TOYOTA CELICA — '76 6 Sp. nag, eep. Cat 2*4-0687, "AS TRADED" cond . 77.666 maaa. $239*. . . a PS. PB. AM-FM. 120.000 matt 741-0910 (6250. Caa 642 6490 S1000 Call 542-9006 I New alternawr. AM/FM catena lie Mea 4 lax. Caa Saneone $2400 Can 566-7665 BUICK — 1961 Park Avenue PONTIAC — 1977 Vmtora 2 dr., radio, many axtraa. 87.546 mi. Specials. V O L V O 142E — 1(73. 4 apeed 9-4. Must • • • Leather saais. starao. CHEW IMPALA — 1*7*. 6 Cyl. OMa/CadUac, 741-0*10. OLDS — Cutlaea Supreme. auto. a>r. exc cond. 1 ownar. B/O over $2150. 291-3661 Oood running condition. 11600 VW — 1*73 Super Beetje biua. R8S585 PontlBC CB. Powar everything. 95.000 a/c. PS. PB, atarao cast Good 1960, axe. cond., pe/pb. cruiaa. $2100 Call 741-5277 FORD — 1*77 Contry aqulra or bast otlar CaH 630-7431 mass. *3100 Call days S42- conation. (1200. 630-9461 rebuW 1600. to many new d TOYOTA — Corolla, 197*. ex Call 741-5180 •unroof. (3660. Call 530-2043 wagon. Exc. cond.. ac. pa. pb. PORSCHE — 911T. "73" B9M OLDS — Cuttetl Cruiser wtgon 8 -track. Excailant condition. 1972 Both run good Asking Excellent condition. 78 V-*. PS/PB. A/C. PW. (125 each 787-4508 or 739- catena. $4(00 or bail oiler 6712666 •1.000 ml. End cond Asking 73000 ml (5700 (42-0321. 0(79. $2*60 2Z9-O966 HONDA — Accord LX, 4 dr, CONVUITABLI 1965. superior cond. chercole OLDS — Dana 66. 1976. 4 dr. CAMARO IROC Z26 — 1986. 1*74 Buck LaSabra Call between ve. auto, am/fm, a/c. 93.000 mi WMta. auto. air. n o . ve. p/s.75.000 mllea Original. owner. gray, $(200 excellently maintained. $1350 or p/b. p/w. JBL Kanwood speak- Looka good tnd runt wall. 7 4:30pm -10pm 671-166* b/o Call 949-4399 ers, raar louvars. tut. 6.000 whaali. good tiret(2 snow). HONDA — Accord, 1*7*. rum mutt. Still undtr wtrrantaa. (MOO. 747-1321. baautrfuly, 35 mpg, a/c. stereo, OLDS FIRENZA — 62 loadad Must sail, getting married. (12(0. C.ll 566-7666 or 212- powar Hearing, powar brakit, automatic tranamltalon, AC. sil.500 ukss it. PLUS as a DATSON B2 10 — Hatchback 560-4451 am/fm stereo cassette, excellent bomit will thro* In 7 paica. top 1976 Running cond. $600 Call of lh» Una. high quality homa 566-4952 ever or 672-0200 HONDA CIVIC-S — 1963 excel- condition. 36.000 ml. Must be lent oond. Musi aaa. Call 671dayi. Linda. sMrao tyttsm.4S0 watta. AH teen, (4660 or baat offer Call Mack, too much to list. Cost DATSON 2 ( 0 Z — 1976 «., ac, 9256 attar *PM. 4*6-1116. ovtr $3000 Abiolutsly Iraa with pb. Aaklng (11(6. Call attar HONDA — Civic 77. Excl. cond. OLDSMOBILE — Toronado purchstt ol IROC Greet deal. (par 291-0646 (700 or best offer. Call 747- 1961. 41.000 mllai. Fully loaded. Cal Mickey tt 887-9496 Vakxe Interior. Wire Wheels OAT8UN B210 — 1*77. 4 dr., 7366. $4900 642-8027 eves CAMARO — Rally sport 1973 4apd.. runa good, a l It-mual JAGUAR PHAETOM 3 M ana. Mutt sail. M 0 0 . C M sail. (650. Call after 6pm, 264 Musi be teen. 747-3687 OLDSMOBILE — 1961 Delta 671-3687 JAGUAR XJ6 — 1962 Excellent W. P/a, p/b, sir. low mileage CAMARO Z2B - 19*4. BUvsr. OATSUN — Mamma ( 4 . E«ci. condition 4300 miles. (18,000. Great condition. Asking (4300. Call 663 3625. T.ftp. 5 tp.lotded. Mint condl- cond. 5-tpd. A/C, tunroof. Day-776-437ft Evat -644-6771. tia . 34.000 rmiat. Mutt at*. AM/FM lltreo u s e . 17700 JEEP CJ7 -- 1965 • cylinder, OLDS — Omega ( 1 . 4-or, 4-cyl. 747-3426 Be I ofler. 229-6SM. PS, PS manual brake*, auto. PS. PB. AC. AM/FM. C K M A R O — 73. 350 v-6, Mgh OATSUN STANZA — K MI,hard Up, styled tteel wheats, 60.000 ml. Under book velue at p i i ang, 60a ill around. honey Hatchback. 6 ID manual, am/lm extra capacity fuel tank, many (2450 741-09*0 or 222-2627. 4? ML, AM/FM tlarao c a n . . easatte. 60,000 miles. Asking extras Mult tatl. 19000 neoolll- OLDS OMEOA — 1W1 4 dr.. 4 bia. Call Gary (70-0464 avat. om body, clinic cond. Must $3000 671-2241 cyi. auto, pa. pb. b ae, am/lm. $2995.671-016X OATSUN- — 62 white pick up JEEP CJ-6 — 1(73. 4 wheel 60.000 ml. Getting other Aaklng (2250. Call 747-0191 O> M R O — 1963. T-tops. w/cap. 2 wheel dr.. 55.000 ml. drive. 6 cylinder. Neadt tome OLDS — 68 Brougham, 1*83, 4 AM/FM i t n i i i . Ittthar Intarlor, Ekcl. oond. $3600. Call 495- body work. (1600. 264-2701. dr, new brake*, tlrat, shocks, . $6200 Call attar 6pm 2*65. KITSON CHEVROLET CO. DAT8UN — 7 2 240Z Rebuilt Hwy 36 Eatontown turnup. 45.000 ml.. $6400. Clll 741-720$. 642-1000 CAMERO — 1960. V-6. Auto- engine, naw clutch, tuner, fan clutch, battery, front wheel besrOLOS — 1969 CutMn Supreme matic, whltt/w rad Inlarlor. mint Ingt. plua alot more. Jusl reLABRIOLA MOTORS cond.. low mlleege. lady drlvtr. psinted. no body rust. (3600 or Newman Sprlngt Rd Red Bank Conv. Classic. Mint cond. Niw roof, ae, 350 Cl. Original ownar. 7ir-«437. 741-2433 b/o. 671-6047. garaged. $4000. Call 264-3605. CHEVETTE — 1965 Exc. cond., LINCOLN CONTINENTAL 1969 PINTO — rMO. 4-ipeed. thltt. 2 * , 24.000 ml. Mult tall. Lou DATSUN M 0 ZX — 1(74. 2 plus CLASSIC Rebuilt ang., exc. 2. 6 cy . auto., AC. Bright rad 314 |ob, $4400. Carl 2604)72*. body, Opera doore. runt good. New brakai. new clutch, tunewith buck louvtrt. Clean body up. Good transportation. M M . Sacrifice al $1000 or b/o. Call CHEVETTE — 1965 Exc cond., and Interior. Less than 5,000 gn Call 7*7-5135. 2 dr. 24,000 ml. Mult sail, Loll complete rebuilt angina. Juat 530-7761. 3M |ob $4400 Call 260-0729 passed Inspection Mutt aae to LINCOLN CONTINENTAL — PINTO — 76, 77 ang.. 6 cyl., tutomatic, neadt work, rebuilt CHEVBOLETTE CELEBRITY — appreciate Asking (2600. Call 1979 Vertlillet edition. Com- trena., runt, some new parti. pletely loaded. Baautllull $3500 1*15 4 dr.. brand naw cond, 6 671-03(0. (200 Call 264-0663 or b/o. Call (72-1346/767-5189 cyl.. aC, •c, Ictisatta. $7900. Call OATSUN — 210 wagon, axe. 790-3504. cond. Imlde and out. 5 tpd, low LINCOLN — 1*66 LSC Dark PLMOUTH — 79 window vtn. 6 p i n v e . A/C, PS. PB. $3200 CHEVROLETTE — 1955 2 dr ml., must be eeen. Call 672- ssndlt wood. Factory moon or b/o. 19 N. fiberglass boat. Vroof. alec, mirror, all options. Body In good cond Last motor 0(37. 6, I/O 4 trailer 13500 or b/O. 10.000 ml. LIU naw (26.300. & tr.nt $600 or b/o Call 264- DATSUN — 1(77 .710 wagon, Sell (IS.M0. Clll 741-1274 or 264-4245. 7973. axe. work car. (600. Call 563642-02(0. PLYMOUHT — Relltnt. 1(61. 2 CHEVROLET — 1*7* Mont. 0591 dr, a/c, p/l, rear defrost, am/fm, Carlo, ve. Automatic. P/S. P/B. OODOE CHAHOER— 1973 316 LINCOLN -r- 1975 4dr (350 or rum and look! great. Asking P/Wmd, AM/FM •tereo caitalta. ang. air conditioning good cond. belt olfer. 767-6442 $1*50 call 2*0-1623. 61.471. mllai. stock # 3677A. Asking (776 Clll 3690349 LTO FORD — 1*76 4 dr.. 60.000 ml., h i t many naw part! and $1(99, a«d. lie faaa a tax. Call Samona Oldi/Cadiiiac, 741- DODGE — Colt. 1960. twin runt great. $350. Plena cell v stick, am/lm stereo, high ml.. 842-6203 during the p.m. Hours 0(10. PB.YMOUTH-OODOE reliable transportation $650 CHRYSLER PRODUCTS' CHEVY — Blazer 7 4 . V-6. 3-Ctrl 642-2564. MALIBU STATION WAGON SLANT SIX CLUB 1976 new motor overhauled A •Pd. PB. 2 whaai dr.. rad a d Slant Six tnthuilnli: DODGE — 1*61 2 dr.. hatch- new Irani. All papers to verity while. Call 767-6437. Chrysler Products Slant Six back, 4 apd., front wheel drive, Inc. will how a regional car CHEVY — Cimtro 1960, 3 apd. good cond. (2300 or b/o. Dayi work. CaH 291-3703. r on Sunday, September 7, dual axhauit. am/lm c m . . 646-2656 attar 6 495 4371 MAZDA — 626 '81. 5-spd. AC, Liberty Oik park In Freehold. magt. tooki tnd runt graat. 4-dr. looks 6 rum axel. Atklng 'Show hours II to 5. II you tra a $3000. Call 946-6337. (2900. 741-4032. Slant Six owner/enthusiatt. CHEVY — Camaro 76. PS. PB, MERCEDES BENZ NZ I don't mill this regional tvent. 0OOQE-PLYM0UTH AM/FM. $1275 or batt otltr. 64 300D. Superb cond.'. Musi pe For more Information call 780CHRYSLER PRODUCTS 2(1-23*4 or (72-1607. teen. 201-2634000. 4717. SLANT SIX CLUB CHEVY — Ctmaro 7 9 AC. PB. Attention Slant Six enthusiast*: MERCEDES BENZ — 190E '85. PLYMOUTH OUSTER — 1971 PS 4 mora. Special whaali. The Chrysler Products Slant Six Mint cond. 6700 ml Asking VS. stick, headers, edelbrookEnd. cond Low mllai. (2975 or Club Inc. will hold a regional car (20,(00. Call attar 6PM 493manlfok). $450 Call 291-5446. show on Sundty, September 7, 2377. b/o 671-0018 attar 4PM at Liberty Oak Park In Freehold. CHEVY CAMARO — I960 Mult Show hours 11 to 6. If you are a MERCEDES — 3000. 1*76. PLYMOUTH — Fury 7 1 . Runt good. Oood cond. Good car for tscnfica. Asking $3200. E«c. Slant Six ' ownar/amhutltit. am/fm cats, sunroof, til extrai, beginner or work. Asking S.150 body. Call 686-9266 aHar 6. don't m i l l this rtglonal tvtnt. axe. cond.. atklng (6*50. Cell Will telk. Call alter 1PM. 787671 -0393 attar 6pm. CHEVY — Camiro. 1979. Bern- For mora Information call 7602642. natta. V8. a/c. auto. p/l. call., 1 4717. MERCEDES — 2*0 SL. 1966 white with black hard top. Good PLYMOUTH HORIZON — 1961 ownar. txc cond . $3995. Clll FIAT — 1*63,2000 Spider conv. Cond., low mileage Aaklng 4apd., low mileage, exc. cond. 2*5-9369 or 295-4111. last ot a kind", pw, leather Int., (16,000 Call 201-747-3274 Call 957-0059. CHEVY CAPRICE CLASSIC — 5 apd., ac, am/fm caisatta raPLYMOUTH HORIZON — 187*. 1977 Exc. station car. $800 firm. dio. 4 naw radial tlrat. good MERCEDES — 260C, "74" rare oond. $4600. Call 642-5329 alter 2 dr. cpa. immaculate cond. — 4 door. AM-FM. AC. moon root, Can 671-6549. 6pm. w f k d a y t . white w/rad Int.. auto. AC, PS, ww/radltl tlrat. silver mitt, very CHEVY CAPRICE — 1969. 350 PB. PW. am/tm. low ml. Mutt good cond. asking $1195 Clll engine. Blua tadan with vinyl FIAT — 1960 Strada. 4 dr, see Must tan. Can 229 5332 747-2131 ' I0P 39.600 milat. Vary clam. (1000. CaH 542SO06 between PLYMOUTH RELIANT — 63 4 MERCEDES 260 — 1*75. Fully $2300.264-0317. ' equipped with eunrool. (3500. cyl.. p / l . P/b, air., am/tm tlereo 2DR.STD. CHEVY CAPRICE CLASSIC — FORD FAIRLANE — 1963. Rebcaeette. 50,000 ml. Graat conIH«< * I)1 t IM "w am »,.t nun mi I m n tuw^t ' HXU a Ma* WCI B "11, Ml kMi Ml mw«ni aM « nx,*^ 10 Otftr d Best otter. Call Rlchird: Days 1977. Station wagon. Outstand- uilt engine, new paint job. naw • '^ Vc«uiDM«nt*«n L,ip,- $500. or otlar. Call 767-1696 PLYMOUTH RELIANT — 1963. cream/oyster. Asking b u t otltr 4 brand naw tlritl 33.000 milts AM/FM rtdio. •15.000.Call 2*1-5646 or 741Oood working condition. CaR (2700 or baat offer. 630-6472 FORD GRANADA — 1*7* 2662. 672-1391 altar 6pm. before 6pm. Hack/ red, 2 dr., auto., pa, pb. MERCURY CAPRI CHEVY — Mallbu clinic 60 6 air. radio, very nice cond. Asking '60. 4-tpd. 4-cyl. AM/FM. good PLYMOUTH — 1*77. Grind cyl, 4-ar, PB/PS, A/C. Snow (2000.10am- 2pm 741-2331. cond Mult till $1500 or b/o. Fury. 96.000 ml., good cond.. tires on txtrt whaali. good best otter Cell 485-0133 alter FOKDORENAOA 671-7645 or 671-7085 COM. $2150. 566-6963 Spm. 1977. All naw tlrtt. briket. AuCHEVY — Mallbu 79. AC. auto, tomatic. Oood Condition. 7(7- MERCURY — Capri 76. 4-spd, PLYMOUTH — 1*76 2 dr.. wX6-cyl. AM/FM c a l l . , good trana. powar, naw tram. 4 wheel cyl. 1796 or 787-6204. ara ae. tg. pa. pb. naw brakes. Low miles C M 672-0744 aval. $1500 or raatonabli offer 767naw alternator, good running FORD GRENADA — 1*78. N 2 0 attar 6PM. car. (545. 264-9258 MERCURY Naada turn up. Body In good 1986 STANZA WAGON 4 WD Montago MX 74. PB, PS, AC,PONTIAC — Bonnevllle 61 CHEVY MALIBU CLASSIC 1977. ahapa-no mat. (300. 495-2679 Alpine stereo, naw brakes. Mint cond. Diettl. loadad. 4 dr.. PS. PB. AC. auto. Runa FORD — Have you driven a gopd. Naadt body work. Asking Ford...lately? Try this 4 dr., (1500. Call 530-6707, (2600. Call attar 3PM 642-4126 W O Call 747-7686. 1977. Granada Ohia. V6 auto, MERCURY — Monarch, 1*78. 1 PONTIAC FIERO — 1*64 4 cyl.. p/l. p/b. l/c, am/lm starao. new ownar, 2 dr. a/c, anew tires, white, eunrool. Only 15.000 CHEVY — Monta Carlo. 1964. Ural, low miles, lots ol TLC from very good cond., $1500. Cell ml.$6000 or b/o. Call 264-6998 2.4.500 ml, buckat seits. a/c. same family. Yours for (1400. 756-125*. EUaupunkt starao. candy appla 642-4872. PONTIAC FIERO — 1*64 Wl., MERC — 1976 4 dr., good run- ac, am/fm cassette, eunrool, w/whlta vinyl lop, sharp ear. mint cond., gsrsga kapt, aarvlca FOrtO LTD —1979 Low m»t- ning cond., ( track, cassette man. trana.. tw, rd, alum. contract incl. must sill 17600 or age. beautiful In 4 out. PS. PB. radio, push button ac. body In wheels. Mult m i redeved co b/o Call 264-8910 dtyt. 264- AC. STEREO. Must sas. Asking good oond. Atklng (1600 orcar. $6200 or b/o. 671-2712 or b/o. Call 671-1478. 2*25 aval. 232-7740. Mary. Rote or Karl $1900. Cal 842-1*67 260 Auto* For S a l *

860 Anto» For Sato

250 Autos For Sato

280 Auto* For Sale 1986 NISSAN 300 ZX COUPE

Th*> traditional slzo Cadillac At an affordaWo pile*. T I M 1986 Cadillac Ftootwood Brougham.

NEW 1986



BUY YOUR TRUCK NOW AND GET 5.7% APR FINANCING 1986.5 NISSAN LONG BED HEAVY DUTY PICKUP Stock # 9656, 6 cyl.. futl mieclion, 5 spd . P/iack & pinion steering. P/assis! brakes, rial, headlights, tinted glass, bench seal. 21 gallon gas tank. List Price: J8.759


1SM.5 NISSAN KING CAB4X4XE Stock # 9973, 4 cyl.. fuel injection. S spd.. 4/wnl dnve. P/rack and pinion steering, P/assist biakes. S/B radials. double wall construction bed, jump seats. List Price: S11,509 OUP. PP.ICC: ' 1 0 , 1 9 9

OUfl PRICE: ' 7 , 9 4 9


KING C U E OURi PRICE:' • 7 , 9 8 9 ' "



•139 ,»«..-


Pricet . . c l u d . la.ts ( MV lees


Not responsible tor typographical arrors or omissions.



' t'-Sn"^,* i 1 0 ^"-"" • * * •



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Satotopandaily• a m t o 9 p m i lo 8 p m S«fv>ct end Ptrit op«n 8 a m lo 6 p m Pirti opon Sal. 9 • m to 1 p.m






$ TO



power teat, A/C, AM/FM si. cats., T/winds . llhr. bucket seats w/dual recliners, tilt whl., prot. pckg. Demo, 7,024 miles. Stock #3418 LMPrt

5.5% Ik •



Your Price $





8AVE titxt

Your Price



J C y l , auto., P/S, P/B, A/C, AM/FM St., tint, winds., rr. delog , cloth bucket seats with console arm rest, dual recliners, tilt whl., pro. pkg, slk. #3406 UMPrtM 111.908 vatan* infer Ofceount f i i 2 t




4 Cyl., auto . P/S, P/B, A/C, AM/FM St., tint, winds., rr-. defog.. cloth bench seats', prot. pkg. Domo, 6,949 miles. Stock #3396. LM M M 110.411 Vtfum LMdw MMounl.....f 1211

Chry*r mm .1750 • A V E $1901

'3,000,000 Inventory Of 1986 CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTHS MUST BM SOLDI


CHRYSLER MEW YORKER 4 Turbo, auto., P/S, P/B, P/W, P/L, P/Seats, A/C, AM/FM st. cass , wire whl. cvrs., cr. cont., tint, winds., rr. delog., leather 50/50 seats w/dual recliners, white wall tires, tilt whl., prot. pkg. Domo, 7,549 miles. Stock #3319. UMPrtea.. Ctwywer neoite..




Your Price





11.95 „, 10'


RT. 3 5 HAZLET "» Exrrn7








1986 COROLLA SR-5 COUPE 4 Cycl. 5 spd., P/staenno, P/brakes. A/C, Fold down rev seats. Molding Pkge.. Rustproofing/undercoiting, clock, dual mirrors, fabric upgrade. R/deiroster, floor mats, AM/FM Stereo Cassette. Boat arrives 9/1/86. List Price: $11,181




Stk. #10171, 4 cyl., fuel Injection, S spd., P/steerlng* P/brakes, A/C. Sunroof, Molding Pkge., Trim rings, RuatprcofTng/undercoating, P/windows and locks, clock, dual mirrors, fabric Upgrade, alloy wheels, tilt wheel, H/defroster, floor mats, AM/FM stereo cassette, bucket seats. Ust Price: ill 5.711.

4 cyl., auto trans, P/brakes, A/C, fold down rear seats, molding pkge., rustproofing/underooatlng, clock, dual mirrors, fabric upgrade, R/defroster, floor mats, AM/FM Stereo Cassette. Boat arrives 9/1/86. List Price: $11,761.

OUR PRICE: $10,778.

OUR PRICE: $10,281.

OUR PRICE: $14,134



Stock #10159, front whl. drive, 4 cyl., fuel injection. 5 spd., P/steering, P/brakes, A/C, molding package, trim rings, rustproofing, clock, dual mirrors, fabric upgrade, tilt whH, undercoating. rear defroster, fir. mats, AM/FM stereo, bucket seats. List Price: $12,025.

Stock #10145.4 cyl., fuel injection, auto, trans.. P/steering, P/brakes. A/C. sunropf, molding package, p/windows and locks, rear wiper/wasner/dalroster, dual mirrors, fabric upgrade, alloy whls.. tilt whl., fir. mats. AM/FM stereo, rear bumper, bucket seats, cass., captain chairs, dual A/C with ice maker. List Price: $18,363.

OUR PRICE: $11,037. 9d

OUR PRICE: $15.788.



Stock #10102, 4 cyl., 5 spd., fuel injection, P/ste«ring. P/brakes, A/C, electric sunroof, fold down rear seats, rustproofing, P/windows and locks, clock, dual mirrors, fabric upgrade, alloy whls, P/antenna, tilt wbl., undercoating. rear defroster, fir. mats, leather package, AM/FM stereo cass., bucket seats, cruise control, molding package. List Price: $17,482.


OUR PRICE: $15,396. 1986 TOYOTA TERCEL WAGON 2 WHL DRIVE Front whl. drive, 4 cyl., 5 spd.. P/steering, P/brakes, A/C. fold down rear seats, molding package, trim rings, rustproofing, rear wiper/washer/defrosler, dual mirrors, fabric upgrade, fir. mats, AM/FM stereo cass., bucket seats, cargo area cover. Stock # 10307. List Price. $10,275.

OUR PRICE: $9,306.

6 cyl.. fuel injection, auto, trans., P/steerlng/ P/brakes, A/C with climate control, fold down rear seats, molding package, P/windows. P/locks, rear defroster/wlper/washer, clock, AM/FM stereo with cass. and equalizer, dual mirrors, fabric upgrade, alloy whls., P/antenna, tilt whl., fir. mats. Boat arrives 9/1/86. List Price: $18,580.





OUR PRICE: '10,351.

OUR PRICE: $12,059.

OUR PRICE: $16,320.

Stock #9431, demo, 5120 miles, front whl. drive, 5 spd., P/steering, P/brakes. A/C, trim rings, rustproofing, undercoating, fir. mats, cass. List Price: $11,958/

Stack # 9321, deomo, 8142 miles, 4 cyl., auto, trans., P/steering, P/brakes, A/C, fold down rear seats, molding package, rustproofing, rear wiper/washer, fabric upgrade, undercoating, rear defroster, fir. mats, AM/FM stereo cas , cargo area cover: List Price: $9,529.

OUR PRICE: $10,478.

OUR PRICE: $8,339.

Stock #2849P, 4 cy., 5 spd., longbed. P/steering, P/brakea, 36.000 miles.


Stock #2785P. leather interior, 6 cyl,. fuel injection, auto, trans., P/steering, P/brakes, digital dash, full luxury appointments, t-tops, 46,301 miles.

REDUCED: $ 1 0 , 7 9 0 .


1986 FORD LTD CROWN VICTORIA Stk. #1O28I5A. 4 DR., 8 cyl., auto trans., P/steering, P/brakes, A/C, P/windows, P/door locks, P/seats, cruise control, tilt wheel. AM/FM Stereo. 4,600 miles.

'3,490. 1984 CHEVY CELEBRITY Stock #\|0197A, 2 d r , 4 cyl., auto, trans., P/steerlng, P/brakes, A/C, wire whl. covers, AM/FM stereo, tinted glass, rear defroster, 28,304 miles.





Stk. #10292A, 4 Dr. Sedan, 4 cyl., auto trans, A/C, AM/FM stereo. 52.374 miles.

Stock #2956P, sport coupe, V8, auto, trans., P/steering, P/brakes, cruise control, tilt whl., P/windows, P/driver bucket seat, Bose Sound System. Black/Grey Interior, leather. 9,000 miles.





Stock #2915P, V8, auto trans, cloth interior, Bose Stereo, A/C, P/steering, P/brakes. 22.000 miles.


Monday Friday R:QO am 5:00 pm PICK-UP AVAILABLE T I L 8:00 pm

Stk. #2971N, V - 6 , Auto trans., P/steering, P/brakes, A/C, P/windows, AM/FM stereo with tape. 84,417 miles.

Stock 02894N, 4 cyl.. 5 spd, P/steering, P/front disc brakes. A/C. AM/FM stereo. 72.746 miles. As is.

1985 CHEVY SUBURBAN '10,990.


1983 DATSUN280ZX 2+2


Stock #2940N, 4 dr. wagon, V 8 , . auto trans., P/steerlng, P/brakes, A/C. Scottsdale Package, 25.000 miles.

1984 CHRYLSER LeBARRON Stk. #2970N, 2 Dr., 4 cyl., auto trans., P/steering, P/brakes. P/windows, A/C, AM/FM stereo, Landau Top, Wire Whl. covers, 33,464 miles.




Stock #9378, demo, 9893 mi., 6 cyl., fuel inj., auto, trans., P/steer, P/brakes, molding pkg., P/wlndows & locks, clock, digital dash, A/C with climate cntrl, all weather guard pkg., AM/FM stereo w/cass. & equalizer, dual mirrors, fabric upgrade, alloy whls.. P/ant., tile whl., rear defr. elect, sunrf. fir mats, cruise cntrl. List: $9454

Stock #2914N, V8, auto, trans., P/steering, P/brakes, full luxury appointments, Bose stereo, custom whls., white exterior, white top. red leather interior. 500 miles.





Stk. #1O273A. 4 cyl., 5 spd., man. steering, P/front disc brakes, short bed deluxe, Alum, cap, AM/FM Radio. 68,801 miles as Is.





1986TOYOTA CELICA GTS LIFTBACKj Stk. #10325, front wheel drive. 4 cyl., full inj, 5 spd., p/steer, p/brakes, A/C, sunrf, fold down rear seats, mldg pkge., P/windows & locks, rear wiper/washer, AM/FM stereo w/cassettt & equalizer, dual mirrors, alloy wheels, P/ant., tilt wheel, undercoat, R/defr., elect, sunrf, floor mats, leather pig., bucket seats, cargo area cvr., clock, cruise cntrl. List: $18,561.

Stock#977iA. 4 cyl., auto trans., P/steerlng, P/brakes, A/C, AM/FM stereo, tinted glas, rear defroster, 22,936 miles.



OUR PRICE: $12,931.

Stock #10005, four whl. drive, 4 cyl., 5 spd., P/steering, P/brakes, clock, tilt whl., rear defroster, convenience package, cloth bucket sdats, carpeting, rear wiper. List Price: $13,473.


Stock #10142, front whl. drive, 4 cyl., fuel injection, auto, trans.. P/steering, P/brakes, A/C, molding package, trim rings, rustproofing, clock, dual mirrors, fabric upgrade, P/antenna, stereo cass., bucket seats, cruise control. List Price: $14,270.

Stock #10280, 4 cyl., front whl. drive, auto, trans., P/steering, P/brakes, A/C, fold down raar leats, molding package, rustproofing. clock, dual mirrors, fabric upgrade, tilt whl, riar defroster, fir. mats, AM/FM stereo, bucket stats, cruise control. List Prict: $11,295.




Stk.#9635, 4 cyl.. fuel Inj.. Auto trans., P/steerlng, one touch tailgate, double wall cargo bed, styled steel wheels, 55w LB, GVWR suspension Pkge, 2655LB Payload. List Price:$8,838


OUR PRICE: $16,742

PARTS HOURS: Monday Friday 8:00 am 5:00 pm SATURDAY 9.00 am 1 00 pm

* 18,

Stock #2871N, 2 DR.. Sp. Coupe, 4 cyl., 5 speed, P/steering, P/front disc brakes, A/C, AM/FM Stereo Cassette, Electric Sunroof. 38,060 miles.


1981 JEEP WAGONEER LIMITED Stk. #2963N. 4 dr. Wagon, V - 8 , Auto Trans., P/steering, P/brakes, A/C, Cruise Control, Tilt wheel, P/windows, AM/FM stereo, roof rack, leather Int., mag wheels. 45,620 miles.


1984 CADILLAC CIMARRON D'ORO Stock #2736N, leather interior, black w/gold accent, 4 dr. sedan, 4 cyl, auto, trans.. P/steering, P/brakes, A/C, AM/FM stereo cass., cruise control, P/driver'sseat, tilt whl., P/windows and locks, P/trunk, 19,101


1980 TOYOTA COROLLA STATIONWAGON Stock #2809P, 4 cyl., auto trans., man. steering, P/front disc brakes, A/C, AM/FM stereo, tinted glass, rear defroster, 55,100 miles. Was: $4,990

REDUCED: ' 3 , 9 9 5

1986 TOYOTA MR-2 Stock #2863A, leather Interior, 4 cyl., 5 spd., man. rack and pinion steering, P/dlsc brakes, A/C, P/upgrade and sports package, cruise control, tilt whl, P/windows, P/locks, sunroof, 9,411 miles.

/, ,. '12,990.

Showroom Hours: Monday Friday 9:00 am-9:00 pm Saturday 9:00 am 5:00 pm


if F R E C H




.'. '















> I











Last Day Tomorrow T

Dripn I a h n r nai# ||Upcll LdUUI U d y




No cash down t 60 months to pay 7





Cadillac. Standard: 4.1 litre digital EFl 8 cyl.. 4 speed manual overdrive trans., front wheel drive, independent 4 wheel suspension, 4 wheel P/disc brakes. P/S, pulse wipers, elect, mirrors, cruise control, twilight sentinel, tilt ft telescopic steering wheel, steal belted radlals, climate control air cond., P/wlndows. P/locks. clearcoat paint, composite headlamps, elect, level control, bucket


auto day/nite mirror, vanity mirrors, remote fuel tiller door release, theft deterrent, Delco Bosa AM/FM stereo-cassette, Elegante pkg., Vogue tires. Vogue wire wheels, Gold trim pkg. 1 In stock #7132. Demo. 8,057 miles. Ust PRioe $35,696

Factory & dealer disc.


NEW '86 DELTA 77 BROUGHIAM 4 DOOR SEDAN Olds standard: auto overdrive trans, P/S, P/B, front wheel drive, convenience group, center• i jtop lamp, AM/FM stereo/digital clock, divided Iront seat, tinted glass, steel belted radials Optional: P/Clriver seat, P/tocks. P/windows, P/trunk release, front ft rear floor mats, door edge guards pulse wipers, rea r defogger. climate control air cond, dual mirrors, pin stripes, firm ride ft handling pkg, cruise control, 3.6 litre V 6 eng., locking fuel Illler door tilt wheel, wire wheel covers, J k • pucture sealent tires, cornering lamps, AM/FM stereo- • " • M cassette. P/antenna, reminder pkg, protection pkg. 1 n W WM stock #3907. Ust Price $18,125 . ^

Factory & Dealer Disc



manual overdrive trans., front wheel drive, independent Cadillac:, Standard: 4.1 litre digital EFl 8 cyl, 4 speed ma sevwipers, elect, mirrors, cruise control, twilight sentinel, 4 wheel suspension, 4 wheel P/dlsc brakes, P/S, pulse tilt fttelescdplc steering wheel', steel belted radlals, climate control air corn).. P/windows, P/locKs, clearcoat escopic steering wheel, steel belted radlals, din paint, composite headlamps, elect, level control, bucket seats, 6 way P/drivar's seat, computer diognostics, digital Instrument cluster, Optional: floor mats front ft rear, elect, rear defogger vanity mirrors. Vogue tires, Vogue wire wheels, Gold trim pkg. 1 .in siitock #7139. Demo, 5,645 miles. List Price $28,216

Factory & dealer disc.

ol new Cadillacs and Oldsmobllei In stock.. Just walk In and drive outl







Olds. Standard: 6 cyl.. auto trans., P/S, P/B, bumper grds, AM/FM stereo, dome lamp, atop lamp, steal belted radials, Optional: divided front seat, reclining passenger seat, front ft rear floor mats, Inerval wipers, r a w defogger. color coordinated dual mirrors, wire wheel covrs, lamp ft convenience grp, P/antenna. tinted glass, door edge guards, vinyl roof, air cond., pin stripe, cruise control.Hit wheel, W/W tires, cassette, protection pkg. 1 In stock #3577. Ust Price $14,694

SALE PRICE Factory & Dealer Disc




100 EAST NEWMAN SPRINGS ROAD, RED BANK, N.J. Take Parkway to Exit 109, then go left 2 miles east. Sfjnsone Is on left hand side.

SALES: OPEN DAILY 1 8 am t a f | -Thursday • Saturday 9 amtoS i n


W^^BJW #lj


REAL-DEAL SUMMER CLEARANCESALE Nothing Hidden - Nothing Added On 1986

1986 LANCkER LANCER ES MSRP $11,911 TURBO MSRP-$13,134 Garnet red & Mack, popular equip, pta., cold woath. pkg., datui «• cony. pka.. console, auto.. 2 2 liter Eft engine, dual ram. mkrt W, spare. wVi rad. tires, stk #6176. one aUnts price...2O ott* ir I norm*! In stock, M U M st ©vwi toww pftc*Mi •

Pkg.ColdWeath Pkg.,5epd. msn . sun roof, liftgate wiper/walker. A M et. ben. radiars, stk #62&>. o n * at this In stock. Some at even lower prices!

trans.. 2.2 r M WfmfwO


Your cost with 2.4% financing $ 1 1 , 4 9 5 Your Cost with $1500 Rabato $9,995

Your cost with 2.4% llnancing $ 1 0 , 4 9 ( 1 Your cost alter $500 Robato $9,990 I

1986 ARIES LEI 1986 ARIES SE COUPE SEDAN MSRP - $11,471 White 2 dr. sedan w/cloth front buck, seats, pram, equip, pkg., auto., 2.5 liter engine, A/C, AM-FM Prem. Cassette, conv. spare, WSW SBR tires, OHT Alum, road wheels, Stk. #6648, One at this price - 1 4 others in stock, some at even lower prices.

Your Cost with 2.4% financing $ 1 0 , 2 6 5 $ Your Cost with $500 Rebate 9,765

1987 DIPLOMAT MSRP -$13,304 White, pop. equip, pkg., light group, 318 V - 8 , auto., A/C, P-wind., P-locks, conv. spare, WSW SBR tires, premium wheel covers, stk. #70042, one at this price, 4 others in stock at special savings. •

Your Cost with 2.4% financing


1986DAYT0NA MSRP-$11,424 Golden Bronze w/Pop. Equip/ Pkg.. auto, 2.5 Her E.F.I, engine. Pwlnd..P-tocks, A/C, Conv. spare, stk #6530. One at this price 4 20 others In stock at super discounts!

Your cost wlltl 2 4 /s

- ' financing $ 1 0 , 2 5 5 Your Cost with $500 Rebate $9,755

19866150 VAN MSRP - $11,993

MSRP - $10,607 Hack. 4 dr., Pop. Equip. Pka., 2.2 liter engine, auto., defrost, A/C. P-doors. tut. conv. apart. WSW SBR Urea, full wh. cov., stk #6310, on* at thl* price, 14 others in stock, some at even lower prices.


Your Cost with 2.4% financing $ 9 4 9 0 Your Cost with A $500 Rebate $ 8 9 9 0

1987 CHARGER MSRP - $6,107 > 'ce Blue, 3 dr. H/B, auto., 2.2 liter engine, power steering, stk t P70005. One at this price - 10 others at greatly reduced prices.

Your Cost with 2.4% financing $ 7 4 9 4 Your Cost with $400 Rebate $ 7 0 9 4

1SI86 DAYTONA TURBOZ MSRP - $15,535 Black with leath. M a t s , T-Bar roof, Pop. Equip. Pkg., Sun/S ound/Shade Pkg.. 5 spd. trans, 2.2 turbo engine, PP-wind, P-kx* m, sp. cont., stk #8780, one at this price with 20 others In stock t it greatly reduced prlcesl

Your Cost with 2.4% financing $ 1 4 , 2 7 0 Your Cost wlih $500 Rebate $ 1 3 , 7 7 0

198KD150 PICKUP MSRP- $12,158

Green, 127" W/B Cargo Van, w/driver-pass. seating, 318 V-8, auto, vented aloe ana rear door glass, 6x9 mlrr., guage pkg., deluxe wipers, HD shocks, 205/75R tires w/full apart, 5300 #G.V.w. stk. #6441, one at this price. 8 others In stock at special discounted prices.

Your cost with 2.4% financing * 9 9 9 0 Your cost with $500 Rebate $9490

MORE SUPER SAVINGS! We're discounting Everything. Caravans, Dakotas, Imports, Wagons, 600s, Ramchargers, Mini Ram Vans, Custom Vans, Dumps, Stakes, Cubes. Rebates from $400 to $1500. Financing from 2.4% APR 24 mos. to 9.9% APR 60 mos.

White & Blue Two-tone, H.D. Pkg., light pkg., prospector pkg., 318 V-8, Auto., si idlng rear wind., 6x9 mlrr., 30 gal tank, AM radio, P/S, P23S/75 O W | . tires, full spare, wh. cov.. 5000 #QVW, stk #6717, one at this pri 'ce. 10 other P/U's In stock at clearance prices.

Your cost with 2.4% financing $ 1 0 , 2 1 0 Your cost with $500 Rebate $9,710

All prices s hown exclude tax & MV fees. All rebates shown exclude tax on that amount. All financing rates are for 24 months minimum. ii

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<8t*l» HWY. 35@ HOLMDELROAD, HAZLET, N.J. 739-4010