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Red Bank Regional beats Rumson-Fair Haven, 1C The Sunday Register SUNDAY, OCT. 23. 1988 MONMOUTH COUNTY'S HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1878 W C—J VOL...

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Red Bank Regional beats Rumson-Fair Haven, 1C

The Sunday Register SUNDAY, OCT. 23. 1988

MONMOUTH COUNTY'S HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1878

W

C—J

VOL. 13 NO. 7 50 CENTS

Wind, rain rip swath through Monmouth

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By VIRGINIA KENT DORRIS

J

THE REGISTER

Liz Ciampoli, a hairstylist at Good Looks in Red Bank, counted her blessings yesterday morning while looking at the large tree that crashed directly over her car during Friday night's storm but left the automobile undamaged. Ciampoli, who lives in Brick, said she hitched a ride home with a co-worker Friday evening at the height of the storm, leaving her blue Pontiac in the parking lot behind the Broad Street hair salon. "Last night when we were leaving, I said I was going, to make a prediction," she said. "I predicted that that tree would be wrapped around my car. And when I got in this morning, there it was." Although her prediction came true, Ciampoli said she felt lucky: The tree broke several feet off the ground and simply draped itself over the car instead of crushing it. The coastal storm that ripped through Monmouth County dumped between 1V* and 2'A inches of rain over much of the area between midnight Friday and 8 a.m. yesterday, said Gene Hathaway, an official at the National Weather Service's Newark bureau. The storm, which originated off the coast of Virginia, packed gale-

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THE REGISTER/WILLIAM PEHLMAN

LUCKY BREAK — Liz Ciampoli, an employee of the Good Looks hair salon on Broad Street, Red Bank, looks over her undamaged car with relief yesterday. A storm that began Friday night felled a tree in the Linden Place parking lot, nearly totaling the car.

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hour that knocked down trees in Red Bank, Shrewsbury Township,

Long Branch police divers stand ready for action either to retrieve a hidden piece of evidence or to look for a drowning victim. THE REGISTER All that is done at a cost to the taxpayers of$l,000ayear. Coyne, who formed the team with Sgt. LONG BRANCH — The Police Department's Underwater Recovery team is trying Gilbert Horrach in 1987, said the budget to become one of the best teams in the gets used up rather easily, adding that the county while working on what they describe- team members usually make up the difference out of their own pockets. as a shoestring budget. The seven-man team, headed by Sgt. "Each officer owns his own wet suit and James Coyne, stands ready at a moment's tanks, which costs him $1,500," Coyne said. The unit's Winnebago was donated to the notice to enter any body of water in the city, By DONALD W.MEYERS

team by a resident of the city's Elberon section, umj remodeled by the team to accommodate their gear. "Most of this equipment is a one-time investment. With maintenance, it will last a long time," Horrach said. Horrach said he would like to see the City Council grant the team $20,000 for one year, and less than $5,000 afterwards, to properly equip and maintain the team. "If we save just one kid, someone's daughter or granddaughter, or find some

evidence that solves a string of crimes, then that's a good investment," Horrach said. Coyne, who learned to dive while in the Navy, said he pushed the city for years to create a diving team. "The city fathers realized that we had a lot of water surrounding us, and the necessity of a recovery team," Coyne said. He was authorized by Inspector John Bucciero, police department head, to form the team. .

Last night... I predicted that that tree would be wrapped around my car. And when I got in this morning, there it was. Liz Ciampoli hairstylist

Keansburg and other local municipalities, leaving 8,500 southernarea customers of Jersey Central Power & Light in the dark. Eunice Mackie, area public information manager for the power company, said power lines were downed in 55 locations, including Middletown, Atlantic Highlands and Rumsori. A total of 597 customers remained without power yesterday morning, she added. Mackie said that extra crews had been put on to repair the fallen lines, and that she expected service to be restored to all customers by the end of the day. "It was a pretty bad storm but we've seen worse," she said. "It brought down a lot of wires, which is very time-consuming for us." " Rumson and Highlands police reported overnight flooding as a result of the storm, but they and other area police departments said no accidents or injuries have been attributed to the weather.

Weekend football

scores Yesterday Red Bank 18

Rumson 0

See POLICE, Page 2 A

Midd. North 7

Howell 7

Midd. South 7

Neptune 3

Former congressman recalls World War II

Long Branch 31

Fish charges Roosevelt had 'secret agenda'

Keansburg 12

Thomas Kean, and with relatives By SEAMUS McGRAW in Monmouth County, remembered when Sen. Franklin RooseTHE REGISTER velt told him in 1918 that President Woodrow Wilson had invited RED BANK — Hamilton Fish Roosevelt to serve as undersecreSr., the 99-year-oid patriarch of tary of the Navy. one of New York's most politically He recalls how Roosevelt asked active clans, sat quietly in front of about two dozen members of the him to fill his Senate seat, pledging that he could deliver the DemoRed Bank Women's Club. Staring straight ahead, he cratic votes while Fish, also of Duseemed oblivious to the soprano chess County, would have no trouvocalist warbling "Try to Remem- ble getting Republican and ber" to the sound of a plinking independent support. He said he turned Roosevelt piano in a corner of the room. Just two months shy of a cen- down so he could lead the 369th tury in age, Fish needed no help New York Colored Troops into battle in France, where he won the remembering anything. With little prodding from a re- Silver Star and Croix de Guerre. But perhaps most importantly, porter, he recalled on Friday how he broke ranks with his family —a he remembered his battle to keep bastion of Hudson Valley Republi- the United States out of World canism that traces its roots to War II, a fight he charged RoosePeter Sluyvcsant — to run for the velt provoked as a means of gainNew York Assembly under the ing world power. "I was very much against the banner of Theodore Roosevelt's war," said Fish, a 25-year veteran Progressive Party. Fish, a distant cousin of Gov. of the House of Representatives.

Matawan 41

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Wall 7 Mater Dei 7 Donovan 6

Last night Holmdel 13

St. John 0

Shore Reg. 20..Point Beach 0 THE REGISTER/WILLIAM PERLMAN

FISH SPEAKS — Former New York Congressman Hamilton Fish Sr., left, speaks to the Red Bank Woman's Club on his recollections of the World War II years as club President Dorothy Ingiing listens. most responsive chord. "There a was little fellow, a congressman from Missouri who also was a Methodist minister," he said. "He wrote one of the most See FORMER, Page 2A

Raritan 19

Point Boro 6

Today's games

"But when the Japs attacked Hawaii, I delivered the first speech in favor of it." Fish said his empassioned denunciation of the Japanese sneak attack at Pearl Harbor was mem-

orable, in part because it was one of the first congressional speeches broadcast on the radio. "I spoke for 25 minutes,'1 he recalled, but added that it was not his own speech that struck the

Hurricane deaths

Abortion protests

Tougher test

7A 4A 1D 1C 9D IE 12B 4A 8B

Hurricane Joan blasted across Nicaragua yesterday with-125 mph winds and torrential rains, flattening buildings and setting off floods and mud slides. Fifteen people were reported killed in Nicaragua and 140 were missing. In Costa Rica and Panama, authorities reported 10 deaths.

More than 130 anti-abortion protesters were arrested in Bridgeport, Conn., yesterday, while a noisy, rain-soaked protest in Boston drew as many counterdemonstrators as demonstrators. The Boston demonstration drew some 300 protestors, while about 180 turned out in Bridgeport.

A bill that would establish an 11th-grade high school graduation test has been approved by the state Senate and will go to the Assembly. Sponsored by Assemblymen Joseph Kyrlllos and Joseph Palaia, the measure calls for a tougher 11 th-grade test to replace the current test given to freshmen.

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LOCAL

The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

Former official says Roosevelt lusted for power

Police divers ready for watery action Continued from Page 1 A

All the members of the team are trained as divers by the Professional Association of Diving Instructors, and have received training in underwater search and recovery operations. Most of the members of the team were recreational divers before joining. Coyne said that when they are not out diving, the men are assigned to regular police patrol shifts. In the event they are needed, the team members are notified either by phone or radio. Horrach stressed that police recovery diving is not all fun and games. "A recreational diver goes out only on nice days. Police divers go in where you can't see the inside of your mask," Horrach said. The team practices twice a month, year round. Horrach said he has held training in bad weather, and emphasizes training the officers to handle the worst possible situations. Horrach said he has created situations in a swimming pool where a diver is trapped in a garbage can or tangled in a rope, so they can learn how to rescue themselves. Even with this training, he said, one team member is designated as the rescue diver, to be sent in when a diver is in serious trouble. Another training technique Horrach and Coyne described involves sending the divers out into the pool with a taped-over face

mask, and having them look for shell casings and other assorted items. This is done, they said, so that team members can learn how to identify objects and know where they are while working in dark, cold water. "Underwater recovery is 90 per-1 cent feel and 100 percent luck,"' Ptl. David Wells said. "If I can see my hand three feet in front of me, I think I'm diving in the Bahamas."

order that the Emperor surrender Continued from Page 1A beautiful statements I've ever his resource-rich holdings in heard. He said it would be 40 China and the northern mainland years before the truth came out" provinces. Naturally, Fish said, Japan about American involvement. To hear Fish tell it, the little could not comply and was left with no alternative but to launch Methodist minister was right. Fish said he has collected more the sneak attack on Pearl Harbor. Even that was not enough to than 5,000 letters, many released by the FBI, that prove Roosevelt; persuade Congress to the president's cause, Fish said. Some conhis secretary of state, Cordell Hull; and others conspired with foreign gressmen demanded trials for the Wells, the department's comand domestic communists to drag commanding officers of the Navy posite sketch artist, also designed and Army at Pearl Harbor. the U.S. into the war. . the team's logo, which he painted "Roosevelt didn't want them on the side of their mobile home. Having written several books, Fish plans to d o c u m e n t his tried because then they would Coyne stressed that the team is have the right to subpoena," Fish charges in an upcoming volume. a recovery team, not a rescue He insists that Roosevelt, his said, "and he didn't want that." team. Usually, when the team is Throughout World War II, one-time friend, was corrupted by called out for a drowning, the task his wartime authority in the Navy Roosevelt continued to press for a is to recover a body, not a living world council and honor Stalin's Department. person, he said. "Through the war," Fish said, demands. "We would have to be there Fish, who had begun the first "he developed this enormous lust probes in communist activities in within two minutes to make a resfor power." cue," Coyne said. Still, he said he believed Roose- the U.S. in the 1930s — a cause he velt had all the makings of a great cites as his single biggest contribuThat rule, he noted, is only bent president. He supported his tion to America — continued to in cases of cold-water drownings, friend's quest for the White identify communists in Roosewhere victims have been revived THE REISTER/WILLIAM PERUVIAN velt's administration. House. alter being under freezing water WET AND WILD — Ptl. Dave Wells, in water, discusses the depth By 1945, Hitler had been beaten Once Roosevelt made it, howfor more than an hour. of the Shark River with Sgt. James Coyne and Rl. Fred Dorner of ever, his darker agenda became and the end of the Asian war was Usually, police divers search for the Underwater Recovery Team. in sight. Roosevelt, no longer the clear, Fish said. guns or other pieces of evidence He charged that Roosevelt first man he had once been, sat down that have been disposed of in of the bacteria that has kept swim- that while the team is composed began to build a coalition that in- with Churchill and Stalin at Yalta. lakes, oceans, and even storm "Stalin robbed him blind," Fish mers off the Chelsea Avenue of officers of different ranks, no cluded communists and socialists. drains. As one of his key advisers, he said, said of the agreement — endorsed Beach. one is immune from constructive he selected Harry Dexter White, a by Roosevelt — that guaranteed Coyne said that since the team the Soviet domination of Eastern Wells said the team's regular criticism from the rest of the team. man Fish identified as "red." was formed, there have been no As part of Roosevelt's grand Europe. training session provides a wel- Other members of the team are emergency calls. Stalin had engineered the deal come diversion from everyday po- Cpl. Richard Ferrante, Ptl. James scheme, he said, the president The team's most recent project lice work. opened negotiations with Soviet to deny Roosevelt the authority he M a m , Ptl. Frederick Dorner, and was searching under the remains leader Josef Stalin to develop a had hoped to hold over the U.N., of the Fishing Pier for the source Horrach and Wells maintained Ptl. Wayne Layton. plan for the United Nations, a Fish said. Finally, in April 1945, Rooseplatform from which he insisted Roosevelt had hoped to rule the velt reportedly confided to a few close friends that he was ready to world. After leaving the U.S. govern- surrender the-White House to ment in the hands of Marxists, Harry Truman and take control of Roosevelt had planned to resign thefledglingU.N. charges when the township sells bonds on the 1974, is now almost 46 percent higher, he said. But a few days later, at Warm By VIRGINIA KENT DORRIS Other factors that contributed to the rating as president and become head of open market. the world-wide organization, he Springs, Ga., Roosevelt died. agency's decision, D'Erchia said, included the THE REGISTER Peter D'Erchia, a vice president in Standard fact that the township's 10 highest taxpayers said. For the past 43 years, Fish has & Poor's Municipal Finance Department and represent only 9 percent of total taxes colBut before Roosevelt's plans insisted that his little colleague in MIDDLETOWN — Officials with Standard Alan Granberg, an analyst in that department, lected, that its debt burden is manageable at could be implemented, Fish said, Congress had been correct in his & Poor's Corp. pointed Friday to the explosive said the market value of township property has 1.7 percent of the market value of property, the U.S. had to be drawn some- assertion that Roosevelt had growth of the township's property values and grown 17 percent a year since 1983 and in- and that it has had an "impressive im- how into the developing war in dragged America into the World War II for his own purposes. economic base as a major factors in the firm's creased 25 percent a year for the last two years. provement" in tax collection during the past Asia and Europe. Now, he says, he has the papers Obviously, the Germans had no decision to upgrade its bond rating last week. Township property values, which stood at two years. Middletown collected 97 percent of taxes in 1987. plans to attack the U.S., and so to prove it. Township Director of Finance Robert A. $2 billion in 1985, are $3.74 billion this year, "That little fellow said it would Standard & Poor's looks at 250 variables, Roosevelt had to turn his attenRoth announced Thursday that the rating D'Erchia said. be 40 years before the truth was administrative, financial and eco- tion to Japan. agency had raised Middletown's bond rating The growth of residents' income levels has including Fish argued that Roosevelt emknown and that it would be shockfactors, in making its rating adjustalmost two levels, from " B B B " to "AA- also outpaced the national average, D'Erchia nomic powered White to issue the Man- ing," Fish said. "He was right, alments, D'Ericha said. minus," its second highest rating category. said. He called the township's nearly two-level cunian ultimatum to Japan, an most to the day." The upgraded rating, he said, could save taxThe township's per capita average, which jump "atypical" but said that it was not unpayers as much as $20,000 a year in interest was 16 percent above the national average in precedented.

Official explains township's new rating

Senate toeye waste-tracking legislation The state Senate is expected to take up a bill tomorrow that would try to ensure the safe disposal of medical waste and another that would reform the debt-ridden Joint Underwriting Association. Sen. Frank Pallone, D-Monmouth, introduced the medical waste tracking bill. The legislation creates a manifest system to track the disposal of waste from most facilities that generate medical

The Register (ISSN 0884-4707)

waste, such as doctors' offices, dentists' offices and veterinarian clinics. "The beach closings of this past summer were brutal reminders of the damage that is being done to our environment by those who carelessly or maliciously pollute the land and sea with contagious medical waste,'' Pallone said. The JUA bills were approved Thursday by the Senate Labor, Industry and Professions Commit-

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dents or violations, adjust rate increases to correspond to changes in the consumer price index and reduce the amount of money that motorists pay as part of their premiums into the state's general coffers. This bill was amended by the committee to increase penalties for those found to be driving without insurance, and reduce by half the portion of a driver's premium that goes to the state treasury.

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tee. The legislation is part of an effort by the Legislature to control soaring automobile insurance premiums. One bill would ban for two years all driver surcharges that had been imposed to fund the JUA. The second measure would require completion of a JUA audit by November 1990, limit JUA annual rate increases to drivers who have had a certain number of acci-

New Jersey The Pick-3 was 8-8-7. Straight bet pays $306; box, S102; pairs, $30.50. The Pick-4 was 9-0-2-2. Straight bet pays $3,075.50; box, $256. The 5-Card "Lotto was A of spades, 4 of spades, 9 of clubs, Q of diamonds and 6 of diamonds.

New York The Daily Number was 1-43. The WinFour was 0-6-2-0. The Keno was 1-6-15-16-2122-26-27-31-32-38-44-4754-55-58-70-76-79-80.

Saturday

Dear Customer & Friend, Doesn't every place of business move to a new location after 49 years? Well, the Fair Haven Pharmacy is relocating, and as of October 18th., will be at 612 River Road, Fair Haven. Yes, it will be more convenient, as there will be more parking. Please stop by and see us, and by the way-there will be a 20% courtesy on all merchandise, excluding prescriptions for two weeks, October 18th thru Nov. 1st. Thank you so much for the privilege of serving you and being our friend. Ethel & Harold Margoles

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November 11 - January 4

New Jersey The Pick-3 was 3-6-0. Straight bet pays $251.50; box, $41.50; pairs, $25. The Pick-4 was 6-4-9-3. Straight bet pays $2,452.50; box, $102.

New York The Daily Number was 7-81. The WinFour was 1-7-7-1. The Keno was 1-10-13-1719-21-22-23-25-27-29-3041-48-50-64-66-68-71-77.

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SUNDAY, OCT 23, 1988

The Sunday Register

3A

Pallone picks up congressman's endorsement In his place was a preacher, a man who the subsequent battles for voting rights, was exercising his influence — not as a did not begin i n Congress, but were congressional leader, not as a man who started by ministers like Martin Luther may be running for the powerful chair- King. Even today's most powerful black manship of the House Democratic Cau- leader, Jesse Jackson, is a preacher. Gray R E D BANK — About a dozen black cus, but as a leader of the black commu- said. ministers from throughout the 3rd Con- ferential, formerly known as C.P.T." nity. And he added that his own upset victogressional District had been waiting nearGray, a former Montclair preacher, " M y first calling is the gospel of Jesus ry over former Philadelphia Mayor Frank ly three-quarters of an hour in the basenow chairman of the House Budget Com- Christ," he said, adding that his rule in Ri//.o's machine-made candidate for Conmen) of the Shrewsbury Ave. A.M.E. mittee and pastor of the Bright Hope Bap- Congress is, for him, an outgrowth of his gress in 1979 had been engineered and Zion Church for Rep. William H. Gray tist Church in Philadelphia, hud been up ministry. executed by Phildelphia's black ministers? 111, the highest ranking black in the House almost all night, stumping for a North Now Gray is hoping to tap into that "One you do because you have no o f Representatives. Carolina incumbent congressman, and choice," he said. "The other you do be- power base for Pallone. Sipping coffee and eating breakfast had caught a later-than-expectcd (light to cause the people let you." In a brief address, he urged ministers to cakes, the ministers listened patiently as nearby Allaire Airport. But i f the black vote will be crucial to get out the Pallone vote and he stressed state. Sen. Frank Pallone. the man who He had come to the 3rd District to Democratic chances in November, as posPallone's experience as a legislator. theoretically stood to gain the most from And in a brief interview after the adGray's visit, droned on, explaining the ins boost Pallone's bid for Congress. But the tulated by Democratic National ChairGray who addressed a group of fellow man Paul Kirk and by Augustinho Mondress, Gray said he believed that Pallone and out of absentee ballots. ministers Friday in a Red Bank basement teiro, president of the Red Bank Chapter could be an effective legislator even in his About 45 minutes after he was sched- was a different man than the one who of the NAACP, then these were the people first term. uled to appear, the five-term congressman addressed the Democratic National Con- who needed to be rallied. "Congress has changed," he said, addbounded down the steps. vention in Atlanta. As Gray noted, the church always has ing that talent is now more important been the touchstone of the black commu"I want to apologize, brothers and sisthan connections in the battle to win key Gone was the sense of restraint Gray ters." Gray began. "I'm making an adjust- displays on national television when dis- nity. assignments. ment for B.D.D.. that's Black Digital Dif- cussing the federal budgeting process. The fight for civil rights, he said, and "In my own case," he said, " I got on the BySEAMUS McGRAW THE REGISTER "

ANALYSIS

Budget Committee after three terms," a feat that would have been almost unheard of. he said, in the glory days of the seniority system But, he said, that doesn't mean that connections dun't help. Arguing th.it the good graces of the House leadership can go a long way. Gray insisted that he and other influential Democrats have been behind Pallone since he first announced his intention to run for the seat. Gray steered clear of questions about how the black vote will affect overall election results in the state, arguing that he doesn't follow the state's polls and therefore doesn't feel qualified to addess them. But in his address, he warned the ministers. "There are some folks who don't want us to go to the polls and vote." Meanwhile, Monteiro and some borough Democrats have expressed concern that the black vote — still smarting from Michael Dukakis' rebuff of Jesse Jackson for the No. 2 spot on the ticket — may not turn out to the polls at all.

Legislative roundup

Delinquent trash hauler bill wins committee approval TRENTON — Several bills received approval from legislative committees this week, including a measure that would . crack clown on financially-delinquent trash haulers. Sponsored by Assemblyman Joseph A. I'alaia. R-Monmouth, the measure would allow the owner or operator of a solidwaste landfill or similar operation to charge interest on the unpaid balance from a hauler in arrears at least 30 days. Current law docs not allow operators to charge such interest. Under the bill, the owner or operator would have to notify the Board of Public Utilities and the Department of Environmental Protection before collecting overdue charges. "There have been a great number of complaints by the owners of solid-waste facilities that haulers have failed to pay their hills," Palaia said. "This measure wonM encourage haulers to pay up or risk additional costs." As required by the bill, the BPU would review the collector's operation and could suspend any hauler who fails to maintain financially-responsible accounts. The measure goes to the full Assembly for consideration. Meanwhile, a measure that would revise the procedure for filling vacancies on

the county Board of Freeholders was introduced by newly elected Assemblyman John Villapiano, D-Moninouth, and Anthony J. "Skip" Cirnino, D-Mercer/Middlesex/Somersct. Villapiano said he introduced the bill because of political wrangling over his seat. He said he intends to resign from his freeholder seat soon. Under the provisions of the bill, the political party of the person who served as a freeholder will pick his or her replacement within 35 days. Current law calls for the rest of the board of freeholders to pick a temporary replacement until a successor is elected. A bill that would establish an H t h gradc high school graduation test was approved by the Senate and will go to the Assembly for consideration. Sponsored by Palaia and Assemblyman Joe Kyrillos, R-Monmouth, the measure would institute a tougher I Ith-grade test to replace the current' test given to fleshmen. Students who fail the lest could take a re-examination before they leave the I Ith grade and again in their senior year. Students would take an "early warning test" in the eighth grade to identify those who need help. A measure to create a hotline to help

ASSEMBLYMAN JOE KYRILLOS ASSEMBLYMAN JOSEPH A. PALAIA R-Monmouth R-Monmouth senior citizens gain better access to gov- finance the operation of the hotline. The ernment programs has moved to the As- measure combines two previous bills, one > of which was sponsored by Pallone. sembly. Many seniors remain unaware of proSponsored by stale Sen. Frank Pallone D-Monmouth, it would give $260,000 to grams made available by the government,

ASSEMBLYMAN JOHN VILLAPIANO D-Monmouth Pallone said, sparking the need for such a hotline. Part of the program would target Hispanic and black senior citizens, The measure passed in the Senate, 380. Monday.

Lawyer denies discrimination charge ;

dent Thomas Auch to lire Heckman be- exacerbated her disability. Barger said he has referred several ;ilcause of a discrimination charge she filed against the school in December I'WI with ternative positions at the college to Heckman through lannaccone in the past year, • the state Division of Civil Rights. Heckman had claimed that Brookdale but she rejected them all. The lawyer for Brookdale Community Hcckman returned to work at another College denied charges made in a lawsuit • unfairly denied her a promotion because department at the college in August, after filed last week that the school or its per- of her disability. She was not represented a nine-month disability leave and tiled a sonm'l director discriminated against a by an attorney at the time, lannocconc complaint with the federal Equal Employsaid, and the charge was dismissed. disabled employee. ment Opportunity Commission in the "There was no merit to those charges at spring, lannaccone said. Martin M . Barger of Red Bank said Because the commission is so backthere is no truth to the claims of Gene- all," Barger said. "They were thrown out." Heckman claims in her suit that I.evey logged with cases, Iannoccone said he devievc F. Hcckman that her boss harassed began a pattern of discrimination against cided 1o file in state court and will drop her after she filed a discrimination charge her to try to force her to resign, the federal action. against the college. For example, lannaccone said Levey A problem for the plaintiff may be getHcckman, through her attorney, Carspecifically ordered Hcckman not to walk ting witnesses, since people still employed . mine A. lannaccone of the Rpselandthrough part of the office to use the womat the college maybe reluctant to testify bascd firm of Hannoch and Weisman. en's room, but use stairs instead, which against their employer, lannaccone said. filed suit Tuesday in Superior Court. Disabled by post-polio syndrome. Hcckman walks with a limp but was not handicapped in her job, lannaccone said. Hired as a clerk-typist in September 1971. Hcckman was forced to leave her job and seek medical treatment in October 1987. lleckman's suit named the county college and Daniel S. Levey, personnel director, as defendants. In her complaint. Heckman accuses Levey of making unwarranted demands, substantially altering and increasing her All styles of replacement windows j o b duties, using profanity, and unfairly • FULLY LICENSED & INSURED scrutinizing her job performance. "I can't imagine there's anything to this." Barger said Friday. Such behavior is not part of Levey's "character or nature." Burger said, adding that from what he understood of the situation, Hcckman and Levey had a "clash of personalities." lleckman's complaint said that shortly after Levey was hired in September 1984, he was instructed by Brookdale vice presi-

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SUNDAV, OCT. 23, 1968

The Sunday Register

Borden, William H. Dantone, Nettie Hudson, Eliza W. Isbell, Marion Liegel, Frank Sr. Livingston, Gerry Mangan, Marilyn 0. Matthews, Mabel G. Mazza, Effie A. McGuire, James J. Pallone, Joseph J. Pfister, William J. Sr. Reeve, Kathryn A. Scott, Sheila Shackelton, Earl H. Van Note, William G. Vogt, Arlene M. Waitt, Sarah "Sadie" Warrington, Iva M. Wolcott, Marie E.

Nettie Dantone, 94, St. Anthony's member

William H. Borden, 73, record producer

William Howard Borden, 73, of Rumson died Friday. Mr. Borden was the founder of the recording firm Monmouth Evergreen Records, New York City. He was senior vice president of Monmouth Medical Center, served on the board of directors of ,the Paper Mill Playhouse, the N.J. Symphony Orchestra and the Princeton Triangle Club. He served as a trustee of the Manhattan School of Music for 20 years, and served as chairman of the board from 1962 to 1972 and from 1976 to 1980. Mr. Borden graduated from the Hotchkiss Preparatory School in 1933 and from Princeton University in 1937 with a bachelor of William G. Van Note, arts. After completing college, he former town official undertook extensive private studEliza W. Hudson, 75, ies in composition and orchestraWilliam G. Van Note, 85, of amateur photographer tion with Joseph Shillinger. Colls Neck died Friday in AppleIn 1939, he joined Claude wood Manor, Freehold Township. Eliza Wolff Hudson, 75, of Fair Thornhill's band as the chief arBorn in Farmingdale, he lived Haven died Friday at home. ranger and performed as pianist in Wannamassa before moving to Born in New York City, she Colts Neck 39 years ago. lived in Middletown before mov- on several occasions. He left the band in 1951 to join the former He was head teller of the Nep- ing to Fair Haven in 1949. tune branch of the Asbury Park & She was a former member of Borden Mills Textile Co. He served in the Army Air Ocean Grove Bank, retiring in the. Rumson Country Club, an ar1969. Prior to that, he was em- dent animal enthusiast and an am- Force from 1941 to 1946, rising to the rank of major. ployed as a teller for the former ateur photographer. His wife, the former Mary Merchants National Bank, Asbury Her husband, C. Alan Hudson Bruno, died in 1980. Park, and the Seaboard Ice & Fuel Jr., died in 1983. Surviving are two daughters, Co., Neptune. Surviving are three sons, StanMr. Van Note served as the sec- ley Hudson of Rumson, John Edith Borden and Vanna Acuna, retary of the first Planning Board Ordway of West Newberry, Mass., both of Rumson; and two grandin Atlantic Township (Colts and C. A. Hudson HI; and five children. Arrangements arc by the John Neck). He was a member of the grandchildren. Colts Neck Senior Citizens and Arrangements are by the Adams E. Day Funeral Home, Red Bank. the Conover-Couvenhoven Fami- Memorial Home, Red Bank. Arlene M. Vogt, 62, ly Society. former area resident He was a member of the Colts Marie E. Wolcott, 69 Arlene M. Vogt, 62, of LondonNeck Reformed Church, where he former secretary derry, N.H., formerly of Long served on the consistory. He was Marie E. Wolcott, 69, of OakBranch, died Thursday in Elliot treasurer of the Atlantic Cemetery hurst, Ocean, died yesterday in Hospital, Manchester, N i l . Association for 30 years. Monmouth Medical Center, Long Born in Long Branch, she lived His son. William G. Jr., died in t Branch. there all her life until moving to 1964. Born in Oakhurst, she was a life Londonderry nine years ago. Surviving are his wife of 61 resident. She was a bookkeeper for Dyy e a r s , the former Laura B. She was a secretary for N.J. dee Diaper, Manchester, for eight Schanck: a daughter, Leah F. Campion of Westport, Conn.; a Natural Gas Co. of Wall, retiring years. Mrs. Vogt was a communicant son. Frank P. of Freehold Town- in 1984 after 40 years. She was a communicant of St. of St. Mark's Church and a memship; a sister. Katheryn V. Ellis of Farmingdale; seven grandchil- Mary's Church, Deal, and was a ber of the church's social club, dren: and several nieces and neph- member of the church's Cartonian Loridonderry. Surviving are her husband, Club. ews. Surviving are a brother, Frank Charles R.; seven daughters, CharArrangements are by the Freeman Funeral Home, Freehold. C. of Spring Lake; two nieces and lene Clarke of Bellingham, Mass., Lynda Marlin of Long Branch, three nephews. Patricia Marotta of Long Branch, Arrangements are by the Wool- Leslie Vogt of Lakewood, Debra 254ADeathNotice£~ ley Funeral Home, Long Branch. Pollack of Cape Coral, Fla., BORDEN — Christine Gorman of Nashua, Joseph J. Pallone William H ol Rumson on Oct 21. 1986. Husband N.H., and Allison Vogt of Lonof the late Mary B (nee Bruno) Father of Edith C. World War I veteran Borden and Vanna B. Acuna Grandfather of two. donderry; a sister, Ella Armano of No visitation Funeral service Tuesday 11 a.m. at Joseph J. Pallone of Long Long Branch; and six grandchilAll Saints Memorial Episcopal Church. Middletown In lieu of flowers, memorial donations to Branch died Friday in Monmouth dren. the Manhattan School of Music. 120 Claremont Medical Center, Long Branch. Arrangements are by the HofAve . New York. N Y 10027 or the N.J. Symphony Orchestra. 213 Washington St.. Newark, N.J. Born in Italy, he came to Long fman Funeral H o m e . Long 07101 are preferred Branch. . Branch in 1914. HUDSON — He was a building supervisor Marilyn D. Mangan, 51, Eliza Wolff. 75. of Fair Haven on Oct. 21. 1968 at for Jersey Central Power & Light CBA volunteer rair Haven Funeral service Tuesday. Oct. 25. at 9 a m in the Adams Memorial Home..310 Broad Co., Allenhurst, for 45 years, reSt.. Fled Bank. Friends may call at the funeral tiring in 1958. Marilyn D. Mangan, 51, of Linhome Monday 2-4 and 7-9 p m In lieu of flowers, contributions to the Monmouth County Society He was an Army veteran of croft, Middletown, died Friday in for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. 260 Wall St.. Eatontown. N J 07724 or the Hospice CenWorld War I, a member of the Riverview Medical Center, Red ter. Riverview Hospital. Red Bank N.J. 07701 Long Branch American Legion Bank. would be appreciated. Interment Woodlawn Cemetery. Bronx. N Y Post 44 and the Amerigo Vespucci i Born in New York City, she Society of Long Branch. MAZZA — lived in Frecport, Long Island, beMr. Pallone was a commuEffie A (nee Dowlen) of Middlstown. formerly of fore moving to Lincroft 16 years Rumson. on Oct 21. 1988. Wife of Peter O. nicant of Holy Trinity Church, ago. Mazza Funeral services Monday morning at the Long Branch, and was a member John E Day Funeral Home. 85 Riverside Ave. Red Bank Visitation Saturday and Sunday 2-4 She was a communicant of St. of the church's Holy Name Socieand 7-9 p m Catharine's Church, Holmdel. • ty. WAITT — His wife, the former Rose Mrs. Mangan was a volunteer ai Sarah L Sadie of Long Branch on Oct. 20. Mazza, died ip 1984. DeLassale Hall, Christian Broth1968 Age 91 Funeral services Tuesday 11 a.m. from The Flock Funeral Home. 243. Broadway. Surviving are three sons, Car- ers Academy, Lincroft, for the Long Branch Friends may call Monday evening mine J. of Little Silver, and John past eight years. 7-9 p m Interment Green Wood Cemetery. Keyport. N J J. and Frank J. Sr., both of Long Surviving arc her husband, Branch; a daughter, Mary Viracola WARRINGTON — of Shrewsbury; and six grandchil- Charles; and two sons, Daniel of Iva M of Navesink. N.J Beloved wife of the late dren, including Sen. Frank J. Pal- Long Branch and Thomas of Abisha Devoted mother of James and the late Jonathon Graveside services 11 a m Monday. Brick. lone Jr., D-Monmouth. Oct 24 in Fair View Cemetery. Middletown. In lieu ol flowers, a donation to the Atlantic HighArrangements arc by the HolmArrangements are by the Woollands United Methodist Church. N J . 07716 would be preferred ley Funeral Home, Long Branch. del Funeral Home, Holmdel. Nettie Dantone, 94, of Red Bank died yesterday in Riverview Medical Center, Red Bank. Born in Italy, she lived in Brooklyn, N.Y., before moving to Red Bank two years ago. She was a custom dressmaker for much of her life, retiring many years ago. She was a communicant of St. Anthony's Church, Red Bank. Her husband, Leonard, died in 1977. Surviving are three sons, Michael J. of Plain view. Long Island, John G. of Middletown and Joseph M. of West Chester, Pa.; six grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Arrangements are by the John E. Day Funeral Home, Red Bank.

Accu-Weather MONMOUTH COUNTY FORECAST Today will be partly sunny, with high temperatures in the upper 50s. Tonight will be cloudy, with a low in the mid-40s. Tomorrow will be cloudy, with a 50 percent chance of showers and a high in the mid-50s. EXTENDED

TIDES

Tuesday: It will be mostly cloudy, with a high in the mid-50s and an overnight low in the low 40s. Wednesday: It will be partly sunny, with a chance of rain and a high in the upper 50s and an overnight low around 40. Thursday: It will be partly sunny, with a high around 60 and an overnight low in the low 40s.

Sandy Hook Today: Highs, 6:50 a.m. and 7:13 p.m. Lows, 1:06 p.m. Tomorrow: Highs, 7:36 a.m. and 7:59 p.m. Lows, 1:21 a.m. and 1:59 p.m. For Rumson and Red Bank bridges, add two hours. For Sea Bright, subtract 10 minutes. For Highlands bridge, add 40 minutes.

MARINE Today: Winds will be south at around 15-20 knots, with seas at 3-6 feet and visibility less than 3 miles in showers. Tonight: Winds will be northwest at around 15-25 knots, with ocean conditions remaining the same.

SUN Today: Rise, 7:15 a.m. Set, 6:05 p.m. Tomorrow: Rise, 7:16 a.m. Set, 6:04 p.m.

Today 57/45

Partly sunny and cool

Earl A. Shackleton, Club 60 member

William J. Pfister, 61, race car driver

Sarah Waitt, 91 lifelong resident

Earl A. Shackleton, 70, of Keyport died Oct. 15 in Bayshore Community Hospital, Holmdel. Born in Plainfleld, he lived in South Amboy before moving to Keyport 35 years ago. He was a retired electronics engineer with Lavoie Laboratories, Marlboro, and a Navy veteran of World War II. Mr. Shackleton was a member of the First Presbyterian Church of Matawan and Club 60, Keyport. He was predeceased by his wife, the former Helen Frider. Surviving are his brother, Harold S. of South Amboy; his sister, Lillian M. Quinlan of South Amboy; and several nieces and nephews. Arrangements are by the Day Funeral Home, Keyport.

William J. Pfister, 61, of Eatontown died Friday in Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch. Born in Eatontown, he was a life resident. Mr. Pfister was modified racing champion at Wall Stadium in 1951 and holds the record for the most featured wins in the stadium in on season. Also in 1951, he placed second in the NASCAR championship for the National Modified Division. He was a machinist for D & D Tool Co., Eatontown, for 30 years. He was a communicant of St. Dorothea's Church, Eatontown, a member of the Eatontown Elks Lodge 2402 and was an exempt member of the Eatontown Fire Department and First Aid Squad. Mr. Pfister was an Air Corps veteran of World War II. Surviving are two sons, William Jr. of Long Branch and Peter of Freehold; and a grandson. Arrangements are by the Robert A. Braun Home for Funerals. Eatontown.

Sarah L. "Sadie" Waitt, 91, of Long Branch died Thursday in Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch. Born in Long Branch, she was a life resident. She worked with the Reproduction Department of Fort Monmouth for many years, retiring 21 years ago. She was a communicant of St. James Episcopal Church, Long Branch, where she taught Sunday School for many years. Surviving are a brother, Chester A. Waitt of Long Branch; a sister, Minnie Waitt, with whom she livid; iliivi- nephews, Ronald Waitt of Tinton Falls, Frederick Campbell of Long Branch and Philip Bayard of West Long Branch; and a niece, Gail. Arrangements are by The Flock Funeral Home, Long Branch.

Kathryn A. Reeve, 70, St. Mary's member Kathryn A. Reeve, 70, of Colts Neck died Thursday in Freehold Area Hospital, Freehold Township. Born in Marlboro, she lived in Toms River before moving to • Colts Neck 25 years ago. Mrs. Reeve was a waitress for Green Meadows Restaurant, Colts Neck, retiring 10 years ago. She was a communicant of St. Mary's Church, Colts Neck. Surviving are three sons, Richard of Whitinsville, Mass., and Robert and Michael, both at home: a daughter, Dina Reeve of Mesa Ariz.; three sisters, Margaret. Zwiblis of Long Island, N.Y., Stella Stafflingcr of Wickatunk, Marl-' boro, and Mildred Mandrell of Colts Neck; and five grandchildren. Arrangements are by the Higgins Memorial Home, Freehold.

Frank E. Liegel Sr., self-employed mason

Iva M. Warrington, 83, school teacher Iva M. Warrington, 83, of Navesink, Middletown, died Friday at home. Born in Laurel, Del., she lived in Navesink for over 50 years. She retired in 1970 after 20 years as a school teacher at East Keansburg School, North Middletown. She attended the University of Delaware and graduated from . Rutgers University, New Brunswick. She was a member of the Atlantic Highlands United Methodist Church. Her husband, Abisha, died in 1967. Her son, Jonathon, died in 1974. Surviving is a son, James A. of West Simsbury, Conn. Arrangements are by Postcn's Funeral Home, Atlantic Highlands.

James J. McGuire deputy police chief James J. McGuire, 82, of New' York City died Thursday in the Bronx. Born in New York City, he was a life resident. Mr. McGuire retired in 1967 as a deputy chief with the New York Police Department after 50 years of service. He won dozens of citations, including a special award for rescuing a sailor from the ledge of a Manhattan skyscraper in 1943. In 1958, he led rescue efforts when an airliner crashed in the East River. Surviving are his wife, Mary; three s o n s , J a m e s J. Jr. o f Shrewsbury, Robert J. of New York and Raymond; and a daughter, Anne Ferrara. , Arrangements are by Schuyler Hill Funeral Home, New York City.

Sheila Scott, 61, first solo flyer

Sheila Scott, 61, an actressturned-aviator who held more than 90 flying records, died ThursFrank E. Liegel Sr., 71, ofCiif- Mabel G. Matthews, day in London. " fwood Beach, Aberdeen, died Literary Club member Miss Scott became an actress at Thursday in Bayshore CommuMabel G. Matthews, 85. of Key- the age of 18, appearing in repertonity Hospital, Holmdel. port died Friday in Holmdel ry theater and later in films and Born in Newark, he lived in Nursing Home, Holmdel. on television. Union before moving to ClifMiss Scott; who learned to fly in Born in in Keyport, she was a fwood Beach 30 years ago. 1959 at the age of 32, became the life resident. first solo flyer to cross the North Mr. Liegel, known as "Peps" to She was a member of the Cal- Pole. She also held the record for his friends, was a self-employed vary Methodist Church, the Fedthe longest solo flight ever made, mason for 40 years, retiring in erated Women's Club, the Key- for an around-the-world flight of 1979. port Historical Society and the 31.000 miles. Surviving are his wife,, the for- Keyport Literary Club, all in KeyIn 1966, she became the first mer Rose Juliano; two sons, Frank - port. Briton to make a solo round-the"Sonny" of ClifTwood Beach and Her husband, John S., died in world trip when she flew a Piper Kenneth of Parlin, Sayreville; a 1977. Comanche plane 31,000 miles in daughter, Patricia of Parlin; four Surviving is a son, William G. 33 days— 189 flying hours with brothers. Martin of Florida, Harry 32 stops. of Egg Harbor, Howard of Johns- of Keyport. Arrangements are by the Waitt Marion Isbell, 83, town, Pa., and William of Jackson; two sisters, Viola Metros of Funeral Home, Morganville. founder of chain Jackson and Carol Chaplewski of Gerry Livingston, Marion William Isbell, founder Newark; 10 grandchildren; and founded team of the Ramada motel chain, died three great-grandchildren. Thursday in Scottsdale, Ariz. Gerry Livingston, 73, an entreArrangements are by the Day Isbell and a group of Phoenix preneur who founded a basketball Funeral Home, Keyport. team that represented Canada at investors began buying motels in 1954. I960, he decided to asEffie A. Mazza the Olympics, died in London, sembleInthe motels into a chain Middletown resident Ontario, Canada, Tuesday. owned by a publicly-held compaEffic A. Mazza of Middletown Livingston, the president of ny, and two years later became died Friday in Riverview Medical Livingston Holdings Ltd., found- chairman of a 63-motel chain Center, Red Bank. ed the Tillsonburg Livingston bas- known as Ramada Inns Inc. Under his leadership, Ramada Born in Roslyn, N.Y., she lived ketball squad that played at the in Poughkccpsie and Rumson be- 1952 Olympic Games in Helsinki, Inns expanded to 500 motels in 45 states, and later into Canada, fore moving to Middletown 42 Finland. Mexico, Brazil and overseas. Isyears ago. The team also formed part of ran the. Ramada chain as presSurviving is her husband, Peter. Canada's entry in the 1959 Pan- bell ident and chief executive officer Arrangements are by the John American Games and the 1960 until 1973 and retired as chairman Olympics. in 1979. E. Day Funeral Home, Red Bank.

|;

5-dav forecast

Tomorrow 55/47

Tuesday 55/42

Wednesday 57/40

rhursday 60/42

Cloudy with

Mostly cloudy, late sun

Partly sunny, still cool

Partly sunny, a bit milder

ELSEWHERE Saturdei Temperatures indicate pre» tous day s high and overnight low to 8 a m EDT Ht Lo Prc Otlh Abilene.Texas • 66 54 cdy Akron-Canton 45 42 45 cdy Albany.N.Y 51 36 61 cdy Albuquerque 79 50 clf Allentown 57 41 1 40 cdy Amanllo 74 54 clr Anchorage 37 25 an Asheville 56 41 09 cdy Atlanta 63 45 31 ody Atlantic City 90 48 1.45 cdy Austin 64 64 Baltimore 54 44 1 16 GJl Baton Rouge 7a 51 cdy Billings 71 53 cdy Birmingham 63 41 cdy Bismarck 54 39 cdy Boise 76 43 , clf Boston 52 4"! 31 cdy Bridgeport 54 45 177 Brownsville 68 M cdy 55 37 32 Buffalo cdy Burlington.VI 51 33 rn rn Caribou 45 29 Casper 71 47 clf Charleston,S C 75 53 26 clr Charleston.W Va "49 44 65 clr Charlotte.N.C 53 49 .74 clr Cntnanoogi 60 411 02 cdy Clr Cheyenne 67 44

Chicago Cmcifinali Cleveland Colorado Spgs Columbia S C . Coiumbus.Ga Columbus Ohio Concord.N H Corpus Christi Oal'as-Ft Worth Dayton Dayiona Boach Denver Des Momes Detroit Dululh El Paso Elkins . Erie Eugene I ransvillfl Fairbanks Fargo riayslall Flint Fort Smith Fort Wayne Fresno QoorJIend Grand Junction Grand Rapids Great Falls Green Ray

55 50 47 67 59 70 49 50 68 74 48 86 73 57 47

35

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I 45 80 4S SO 42 64 48 61 311 20 -07 49 34 74 39 47 43 76 40 47 411 90 54 73 41 70 43 47 38 73 ii 49 30

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43 44 42

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New York City Newark Nortolk.Va North Plane Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Paducah Peorla Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Pocatello Portland.Maine Pontand.Ora. Providence Pueblo Raleigh RapldClty Reno Richmond Roanoke Rochester.N Y Rocktord Sacramento SI Louis St Thomas.V I Salem.Ore Sail Lake City San Angelo San Antonio San Diego San Francisco San Jose

55 50 64 71 76 82 67 67 59 54 92 48 70

49 1 76 49 136 47 54 33 52 36 67 38 01 32 46 158 71 42 :« H

53 47 72 35 50 42 63 41 62 40 53 44 49 45 53 35 53 32 85 50 66 38 82 73 65 41 72 43 75 52 90 66 69 64 61 52 69 57

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San Juan.P.R. Santa Fe St ste Marie Savannah Seattle Shreveport SIOUK City Sioux Falls South Bend Spokane Sprmgfield.lll. Sprlngfield.Mo Syracuse Tallahassee Tampa-Sl Ptrsbg Toledo Topeka Tucson . Tulsa Tupelo Waco Washlnglon.D C W Palm Beach Wichita Wichita Falls Wilkes-Barre Witmmgton.Del. Yaklma Youngstown Yuma

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75 44 35 50 49 48 31 28 40 40 35 3a 34 47 69 42 36 62 49 46 53 44 67 51 SO 35 47 42 42 72

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National Temptratura Exlr#m«i High 9 e a t B o f r * g o S p f l n g i , C l M Low 11 i t Gunnlson, Colo.

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LOCAL

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

Bradlees workers eye new contract About 3,000"Bridlees Department store workers poised to strike will instead vote next week on a three-year contract.

$1.15 per hour for new employees by the end of three years, to $1.40 per hour for those with 10 or more years on the job.

Area Bradlees stores are at Route 35 and Twin Brooks Avenue, Middletown, and Route 36 and Poole Avenue, Hazlet.

The contract also raises from $ 14 to $ 16 the value of pension credits paid by the company, and pays retirees a 13th paycheck as a Christmas bonus in 1989 and 1990.

"We're standing behind this tentative agreement 100 percent," union spokesman Frank Margiojja said Friday.

Under the agreement, the union will remain on the board of trustees of the workers' pen"We have no reservations in sion fund, sharing the eight porecommending it to the mem- sitions equally with company bership." management., Negotiators for Bradlees and Margiotta said a main point United Food and Commercial Workers Local 1262 spent the of disagreement in the negotiaday writing down details of the tions had been company efforts contract they shook hands on to take control of the fund, currently valued at $5.9 million, early Thursday. and use it as part of Bradlees' They had been negotiating total assets. since 8 a.m. Wednesday at the The union also staved off an Sheraton Hotel in Fairfleld. attempt by the company to use Workers in Bradlees' 21 up the reserves in the health stores in New Jersey and three in upstate New York will vote and welfare fund, which Maron the proposed contract Oct. giotta said would have left it 27 in Albany, N.Y., and Oct. 30 operating at a deficit. in Woodbridge. B r a d l e e s c o u l d n o t be The previous contract ex- reached for comment late Friday. pired Oct. 9. Among the provisions in the new three-year contract are wage increases ranging from

A telephone call to the company's offices in Boston was answered by a recording.

Rumson school wins annual math contest MIDDLETOWN — Rumson Country Day School and Country Day student Allison Payne placed first in their divisions yesterday in the Christian Brother's Academy I 7th annual eighth-grade math contest. Country Day finished first in the parochial-private.school category and Payne captured first in the parochial-private student category in the competition. Fifty-five schools, mostly from Monmouth and Middlesex, counties, participated in the contest. Each school can enter eight players. The top five scores count toward the team total.

SA

Police nab two in car chase By VIRGINIA KENT DORRIS THE REGISTER

HOLMDEL — Two brothers who led police on a wild car chase near Crawford's Corner Everett Road Oct. 4 have been arrested, Ptl James Smythe said yesterday. Juan Enrique Colon, 31, and Miguel A. Colon, 33, both of Third Avenue in Newark, were arrested last week after a monthlong investigation, Smythe said. The two men were wanted for possession of a stolen motor vehicle and escaping from custody and are believed to be part, of a major

automobile theft ring responsible for numerous car thefts in Holmdel Township and throughout Monmouth County, he said. Juan Colon is also suspected of the attempted murder of a state trooper, Smythe said. The chase occurred at 1:30 p.m. Oct. 4 after Smythe and Det. Louis Torres spotted the car, reported stolen from Bucks County C o m m u n i t y College in New Town, Pa., at the AT&T Bell Laboratories in Holmdel. During the course of the chase, the suspects drove over lawns, through trees and shrubbery on the AT&T property, and across

the grounds of a nearby nursery before crashing into a ditch. Juan Colon was apprehended and taken to Bayshore Community Hospital, Holmdel, but later escaped, Smythe said. Miguel Colon escaped from the scene of the accident on foot. Juan Colon was recaptured Wednesday by the Hightstown State Police and charged with resisting arrest, eluding, escape, theft of a motor vehicle, possession of burglary tools and giving police false information. He is being held at the Monmouth County Jail under $25,000 bail. Additional bail of $100,000

Borough sets up drug abuse project By DONALD W.MEYERS THE REGISTER

OCEANPORT — The Borough Council has approved a committee to teach residents to do more than "Just Say No." An ordinance approved Thursday creates a Substance Abuse Committee, which would provide education on drug and alcohol abuse to borough children and institute community programs to deal with drug abuse. Though Mayor Thomas Cavanagh pointed out that drug and alcohol abuse is not a serious problem in the borough, he said the committee was being formed as a preventive issue. It is important to recognize substance abuse as a national problem, he said.

Each team player works 20 multiple-choice questions. St. Mary's School of the New Monmouth section of Middletown finished second in the parochial-private school category. St. Benedict of Holmdel and the Holy Cross School of Rumson finished third and fifth, respectively. Individually, Kelly Dobson of St. Mary finished fourth and Lauren Klatsky of Country Day finished fifth. Ryan Fulcher of St. Benedict and Peter Izzo of Country Day finished seventh and eighth, respectively. Clifton Barkalow School of Freehold Township placed first in the public school division.

The Sunday Register

"It's a situation we have to acknowledge, and prevent from becoming a substantial problem later on," Cavanagh said. He added that some towns may not adopt similar measures because it may look like they are admitting to having a drug problem. The committee, which is the brainchild of Cavanagh and Board of Education President Maria Gatta, is comprised of representatives from the Police Department, school employees, and residents who have qualifications to deal with drug and alcohol abuse.

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"No one agency can handle it alone," Gatta said. "Without the cooperation of the council, this wouldn't have happened." Donald Pepler of the county prosecutor's office said the most important message the committee can send is to be intolerant of drug dealers and drug abuse.

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"You have to establish good, effective role models. You have to show that the citizens of Oceanport will not tolerate drug abuse," he said.

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was set for the attempted murder of the state trooper, Smythe said. Assisting in the apprehension were the N.J. State Police Major Crimes Unit and the Newark Police Department's Robbery Squad. Miguel Colon was arrested Friday by the Newark police after a chase during which he crashed a stolen vehicle, Smythe said. He was charged with the theft of a motor vehicle, receiving stolen property, conspiracy, possession of burglary tools, eluding, hindering apprehension and numerous motor vehicle violations. He is being held on $35,000 bail at the Essex County Jail, Smythe said.

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6A

ICAL

The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

Villane plans visit Sandy Hook trip nets praise from Little Silver school board to Bayshore Monday made litter — in a sort of contest of who out the teache-. The logistics of getting this number of kids out there. And while could pick up the most," she said. THE REGISTER "I think it was particularly meaningful they were out there they were going nonwhen as we stood on the beach looking for stop." litter, a large barge went by carrying garAl Sinclair, resident of Little Silver LITTLE SILVER — Board of Educa- bage out to sea." Parkway, questioned whether charging for tion members acknowledged on Thursday Board member Deanie Steckroth ex- the trip was legal, referring to a court rulthe value of a three-day sixth-grade field plained how the children went seining — ing in the Willet-Smith case. trip to Sandy Hook this week. they put on big boots and went out into The Little Silver students were charged "It was a valuable experience for our the water to catch fish. They also dug up $20 for food. students who grow up here and see the different sands and analyzed them. "The Willet-Smith decision upheld that ocean and sand all the time, and read the "They had the most intellectual talk on newspapers, to put two and two together adaptation, learning how plants adapted the board could charge fees for board trips for food," Superintendent Thomas Galand realize the value of nature," Board to the salt marshes," Steckroth said. "It lagher said. "We checked with the counPresident Kathy Pearson said. was fascinating. I learned so much. It was ty." Students participated in the field trip to amazing how it related exactly to the Board attorney Robert Murray verfied enhance their studies of environmental text." . that the ruling in a West Caldwcll case sciences. "They looked at everything with new said the board is allowed to charge, but "The trip is based on the sixth-grade eyes," Pearson said. "Never once did they the trip becomes voluntary, not mandatocurriculum," Pearson explained. "Every- say they were bored or that it was dumb. ry, and a child who does not attend could thing they cover is what they have been The rangers were extremely impressed not be penalized. with the students' knowledge." studying six weeks prior to the trip." The ruling also mandates the board alShe commended the sixth-grade teach- lows for hardship cases for those people "There was an exercise in which stualready considered indignent, Murray dents had to go along the beach and pick ers for their preparation work: "This could never have happened with- said. up litter — both natural litter and manBy ELAINE CANNIZZARO

UNION BEACH — Looking to fur- business will play an important role in ther boost Bayshore development, An- the renaissance of the area. Community Affairs oversees the thony M. "Doc" Villane Jr., commissioner of t h e N . J . D e p a r t m e n t of work of the Bayshore Development ofCommunity Affairs, will meet with fice. shore business leaders Monday. Mayors from the nine towns that Villane will play host to an 8:30 a.m. line the, Raritan Bay will attend. Mayor breakfast meeting at International Fla- Carmen Stoppiello of Union Beach vors and Fragrances, Route 36, to will deliver a welcome. Al Reid, co-owner of the Keansburg pledge the support of his department in Amusement Park and the chairman of the revitalization of the area. the Bayshore Development Council's Several weeks ago, Villane pledged Business Advisory group, will discuss his support and that of Community the accomplishments of that organizaAffairs to Monmouth County and mu- tion. nicipal officials. Arthur Z. Kamin, director of the Villane said he wants to bring the Bayshore Development Office, said all same commitment to the Bayshore's facets of the Bayshore economny will business community because private be represented at the meeting.

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Zoners give go-ahead to dealer sign By MARION HODGE REGISTER CORRESPONDENT

RED BANK — Sansone OldsmobileCadillac will erect a 36-square-foot sign at its parts and service center on Maple Avenue after receiving a variance from the Zoning Board Thursday. Jay M. Liebman, a lawyer for Paul J. Sansone Jr., said the sign was needed to

properly identify the business, which is the service and parts center for the Newman Springs'Road dealership. The only identification now on the building is a 20-square-foot sign on the facade which reads "Sansone." The requested free-standing sign, which is 6-feet, 5-inches high and 6 feet wide, will stand 21 feet above ground. It is the smallest sign available from the General Motors sign program, Liebman said. The business is located in a profession-

al office zone which permits signs no larger than 10 square feet and 6 feet high. Liebman testified that the Foodtown supermarket to the north of the property has a sign approximately the same size as the one requested by Sansone. Michael Ahmed, dealership general manager, told the board that he receives "more than numerous" complaints from customers who are unable to find the service center. He also said the sign would identify the business as an authorized service center for General Motors cars.

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SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1986

The Sunday Register

Protest leads to arrests

1 trapped whale presumed dead By BRUCE BARTLEY ASSOCIATED PRESS

. More than 130 anti-abortion protesters were arrested in Bridgeport, Conn., yesterday, while a noisy, rain-soaked protest in Boston drew as many counterdemonstrators as demonstrators. The crowd of protesters in front of the Summit Women's Center in Bridgeport delayed the opening of the clinic for more than an hour, witnesses said. "The goal was to save babies' lives," said Bob Chuvala of Danbury, who helped organize the protest for the Connecticut ProLife Action Network. "If some mother decided not to have an abortion because of our presence there, then yes, we've accomplished our goal." Bridgeport Police Sgt. Alan Stach said 131 people were arrested by midday. Chuvala said there were about 180 people in all taking part in the protest. Police said those arrested would be charged with creating a public disturbance, a misdemeanor, and would be released if they gave written promises to appear in court later. There were far fewer arrests in Boston, where about 300 people turned out. Activists on both sides of the issue each claimed they had more supporters in the crowd. "They may be able to get away with this in Atlanta, but they are not going to do this in Boston," said Louise Rice, an organizer of

7A

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Protest

About 100 members of Connecticut Pro-Life Action Network were arrested yesterday during a "rescue operation" at the Summit Women's Center, an abortion center in Bridgeport. ' the pro-choice counter-protest. Since July, large anti-abortion protests in Atlanta have resulted in hundreds of arrests. Deputy Boston police superintendent Ronald Conway said three abortion opponents were arrested on disorderly cojiduct charges as they sat on the sidewalk in front of the downtown Gynacare clinic. About 30 hclmeted officers stood shoulder to shoulder in front of the clinic to clear a path for arriving patients. No patients apparently were denied entry. "We are not here to get ar-

rested, to close buildings, to make an issue," said Joseph Foreman, a Presbyterian minister from Atlanta who helped organize the recent demonstrations there and was advising the Boston protest. "We are here to save children who are going to be killed," Foreman said. But Tess Ewing, another organizer of the pro-choice counterprotest, said, "It's not so much that they are pro-fetus, they are anti-women. These people are trying to win back by disruptive tactics the moral rights that they c o u l d n ' t win by l e g i t i m a t e means."

In Connecticut, Chuvala had declined to identify in advance which of about a dozen clinics in the state would be the target of yesterday's action because "we need an element of surprise." After the protest began at the clinic in Bridgeport, a woman who answered the telephone at the center said, "I'm sorry, we don't have anything to say."

BARROW, Alaska — One of three trapped whales was presumed dead yesterday, but its companions inched toward open water as Eskimos cut a string of breathing .holes and a helicopter battering ram smashed a path through thick ice. However, a huge ridge formed by colliding ice masses stood in the way of a breakthrough for the California gray whales, members of an endangered species. The big marine mammals were about four miles from open water. A second ice-smashing Skycrane cargo helicopter was due to join the attempt to create an open path for the whalesjjater yesterday. It also was to bring a crane to remove broken ice before it refreezes. And at White House direction, the Air Force assigned the largest aircraft in its inventory — the C5A Galaxy — to ferry more equipment from Prudhoe Bay to Barrow, Air Force Maj. Doug McCoy said. The whale nicknamed Bone disappeared beneath the foot-thick ice Friday afternoon. By midnight Friday, rescuers on the ice near this small Eskimo town on the Arctic Ocean had given up hope Bone might rejoin the others. North Slope Borough biologist Geoff Carroll said the whale was presumed dead. Bone, Crossbeak and Bonnet

Earlier, a coalition of abortion providers in the state had vowed to do everything possible to keep open whatever clinic was hit by the protest.

became trapped at a small breathing hole in unseasonably heavy ice more than two weeks ago during their annual migration south. Open water was too far for them to swim without surfacing to breathe. The missing whale got its name because skin on its snout had been rubbed to the bone by the rough ice surrounding the breathing hole. That condition may have led to Bone's death, said biologist Craig George. "Once they get a bone infection, they go pretty quick," George said. Something will have to be done about the ice ridge, and soon, if the remaining whales are to be freed, said Col. Tom Carroll, in charge of the Alaska National Guard's two Skycrane helicopters on loan for the rescue. "We looked for an alternate route (bypassing the ridge) and didn't find it," he said. "If there's no way through it, it will have to be tackled early while the whales still are some ways from it." The ridge lies about a quartermile from an area of open water leading to the open sea. The ridge was believed to be too thick to be punctured by the helicopters' five-ton, steel-reinforced concrete hammers, and demolition experts were on their way to assess the situation, said Geoff Carroll. Ron Morris of the National Marine Fisheries Service has expressed reluctance to use explosives for fear they might harm the remaining two whales.

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8A

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

The Sunday Register

10,000 mourn fellow officers

FOR * J GET EVERY O ONE

head and chest Tuesday night during a I. Koch, police Commissioner Benjamin By LARRY McSHANE Manhattan drug raid. Michael Buczek, Ward, U.S. Sen. Daniel Patrick Moyni24, a highly decorated street officer who han, U.S. Attorney Rudolph Giuliani, ASSOCIATED PRESS lived in Suffern, was killed less than three Manhattan Borough President David hours later while he and his partner pur- Dinkins, Queens Borough President Claire Shulmah and City Council Prej?-' NEW YORK — Ten thousand law en- sued a suspect in Harlem. forcers stood at attention yesterday outIt was the first time in the department's dent Andrew Stein. side a church where a funeral Mass was history that a double funeral was held for At one point during the funeral, Koch held for two city policemen who were officers killed in separate incidents. held his head in his hands and appeared to be sobbing. shot within hours of each other. There was silence when two hearses ar"I plead to each and every police officer Busloads of New York City police offi- rived — broken by the slow beat of drums cers, their shields draped with mourning from the police band. A lone- bagpiper here: please remain faithful to your callbands, were joined outside Our Lady of played "Amazing Grace" while the flag- ing. ... Stand true to what officers Michael Perpetual Help church by colleagues from covered caskets were carried up the Buczek and Christopher Hoban lived and died for," Ulto said in closing. around the state and from Massachusetts. church steps. "There are no words to describe our New Jersey and Connecticut. "It seems fitting for Michael and family's grief," the Buczek family said in They stood 10 deep, filling more than Christopher to lie together in this church a written statement. "Michael gave up his six blocks of the Bay Ridge neighborhood. because they shared so many common life to fight the war on drugs. Hundreds of civilians also stood behind bonds," the Rev. Victor Ulto said in an "All we ask is that our nation's local police barricades surrounding the church. homily. "Christopher and Michael shared and federal governments support the a vision that life could be better." death penalty and provide the funding Christopher Hoban. 26, an undercover The mourners included Mayor Edward necessary to win the drug war." officer from Bay Ridge, was shot in the

Study finds link between cancer, iron BOSTON (AP) — Iron pills may be unhealthy for people who don't have anemia because of the possibility that excessive iron increases the risk of cancer, a new study concludes. Too little iron is clearly hazardous, but the latest research suggests that too much may also be bad. The study, based on a large population survey, found links between high body levels of iron and cancer of the colon, lungs, bladder and esophagus in men. "Iron supplementation for those who are not amenic may be unwise," the study concluded. Despite the statistical association, however, this research does not actually prove that iron promotes cancer or that too much iron in the diet is dangerous. Because the link is tentative, the study's chief author. Dr. Richard G. Stevens, was reluctant to make specific health recommendations. But he said, "If it's true, it might be wise to reconsider the iron supplementation of foods in our grocery stores." He cautioned that people with iron deficiency should Continue to take iron supplements. More study will be necessary' to prove whether high iron levels, and especially iron-rich food, increase the risk of cancer. Stevens, an epidemiologist at Batelle, Pacific Northwest Laboratories in Richland, Wash., conducted the study with doctors from the National Cancer Institute. It was published in Thursday's New England Journal of Medicine. His conclusions were based on blood samples taken from more than 14,000 people over the past two decades in the National Health and Nutrition Survey. The latest study found that the overall cancer risk was 37 percent, higher in men with high iron levels than in those with low levels.

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State fair Shootout leaves 1 dead DALLAS (AP) — A Shootout on the packed midway of the Texas State Fair sent thousands of fairgoers fleeing in panic and ended with one dead and three wounded, authorities said yesterday. "I heard two or three shots and people in the center — in the middle — started running irrevery direction;" said Juan Salazar. 37. of Dallas, who was high above the midway on a ferris wheel, "After that, you could see people in different spots just running like crazy — just getting away from this area." Many bystanders were knocked down or trampled in Friday night's panic, and several pregnant women went into labor, officials said. One police officer was among the wounded and two other police officers were injured in related scuffles, officials said. "All I know is it got wild out there real fast." said police Cpl. D.H. Boy. who was treated for bruises suffered while arresting a young man with a gun in his waistband. Nancy Wiley, director of communication for the fair, said the shooting probably would have little effect on the fair. "This isn't the first time" someone ha» been shot at a Texas Stale Fair, she said. "I've been at the fair more than 15 years. This is not the first time there's been an incident, and I've never-seen it affect attendance before." She also said the fair's directors would discuss handling of the shooting and the panic on the midway as part of their general review of the fair. The police presence at the fair was boosted this year and as of Thursday, crime was down 26 percent over last year, police officials said. During the 1985 fair. 230 offenses were reported including 57 rapes, murders, assaultfond robberies. The shooting followed a brawl between black and Hispanic lair-goers, one corporal said, but investigators were unsure whether gang,fights were involved or if the brawl and shootings were connected.

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9A

The Sunday Register

Hurricane Joan hits Nicaragua Feel the

At 3 p.m. EDT, Joan's winds were cine and clothing. The Bluefields airport down to 50 mph, tropical storm strength. was being inspected to see if Cuban planes Hurricane warnings were discontinued, could land with relief supplies, the radio but flash flood and mud slide warnings said. President Daniel Ortega said authoriMANAGUA, Nicaragua — Hurricane continued for Costa Rica, Nicaragua and ties had no idea about the total number of Joan blasted across Nicaragua yesterday Honduras. At 4 a.m., the eye of the hurricane casualties. with-125 mph winds and torrential rains, "The destruction was total," said Ray flattening buildings and selling off floods crossed the Atlantic coast at Bluefields in Nicaragua, a city surrounded by man- Hooker, a Sandinista legislator who spoke and mud slides. swamps and low-lying jungle about via' government radio from Corn Island. Fifteen people were reported killed in grove 180 miles east of Managua. "There is not one house with a roof." Nicaragua and 140 were missing. Preliminary reports said there were 10 Hooker said trees, churches, schools, In Costa Rica and Panama, authorities dead in Bluefields and that 90 percent of the island's only clinic and its docks and rcporled 10 deaths, raising the toll from the homes in the city were destroyed. Two shrimp processing plant were damaged. the storm to at least 51 in Central and deaths were reported north of the city and He said the island had one doctor to treat South America. Thousands of people three deaths and were reported on Great dozens of injuries. were left homeless, dozens were injured Corn Island off eastern Nicaragua. In Costa Rica, some houses were under and more than 80.000 were evacuated in Seven people drowned in neighboring water and their inhabitants were evacthe three Central American countries. Costa Rica and 15 were missing, authori- uated by boat, said Victor Brenes of the "We had lo look for shelter to save our ties said. Officials in Panama reported .National Emergency Committee. lives," said Xiomara Campo, sitting on three deaths and said the Pah-American The hurricane, which killed 26 people the floor of a church shelter in Rama, Highway was closed by mud slides. last week in Colombia and Venezuela, about 180 miles east or the capital of MaNicaraguan radio said officials put out lurked off the coast for days, giving Cennagua. an urgent request for hospital tents, medi- tral America time to prepare for the blow. By BRYNA BRENNAN

Aquino lauds indictment of Marcoses MANILA, Philippines (AP) — President Corazon Aquino praised U.S. officials yesterday for indicting Ferdinand Marcos on racketeering charges and said that could deter dictators from robbing the people and seeking asylum abroad. Aquino also said that former President Marcos' trial in the United States would hasten recovery of his 'hidden wealth" — billions of dollars her administration claims Marcos obtained during his 20ycar rule. Marcos and his wife Imclda, who have lived in Hawaii since he was ousted in February 1986. were indicted in New York Friday on charges that could send them to jail for 20 years if found guilty. They were charged along with eight associates. The United Stales alleges that Marcos and his wife embezzled at least $103 million in government funds including U.S. aid and funnclcd the money to secret bank accounts in Switzerland, the United States and other countries. The couple then allegedly used the1 money to buy valuable New York properties, the indictment says. "This (indictment) is certainly welcome news in the Philippines and I commend this evident commitment to the rule of law abroad." Aquino said in a statement read by her press secretary, Teodoro Benigno. "I hope that this and other similar efforts undertaken in other countries to investigate the crimes of the Marcoses will lead to the early recovery of the stolen assets that rightfully belong to the Filipino people." the slatcmcnt added. "Significantly, also, the fact that the Marcoses arc being brought to justice will serve as a powerful deterrent to aft those who believe themselves above the law and those who would abuse the public trust for private gain." Aquino's government has accused the Marcoses of stealing up to $10 billion in public and private assets during his rule and hiding the wealth in real estate, shares of slock, works of art, jewelry and bank. accounts around the world.

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Polish leaders seek meeting with Walesa WARSAW, Poland (AP) — The government said yesterday that it wants Solidarity leader Lech Walesa to meet with the interior minister to remove obstacles to upcoming top-level talks with the opposition. Walesa last week refused a request for such a meeting, but the government continues to hope he will meet with Interior Minister Czcslaw Kiszczak. spokesman Jerzy Urban said. At an unusual meeting with reporters, Urban said problems remain over the participants, dale and site of the talks. But he strongly denied that the government was backing out of its promise to discuss Poland's future with the opposition. "I state thai we have wanted from the beginning and still want the round-table to begin as quickly as possible," he said. Solidarity, the first independent trade union movement in the Soviet bloc, responded with a communique saying the insistence on another Walcsa-Kiszczak meeting was a discouraging development. "This mounting of difficulties and the fact thai nothing can as of today be recognized as settled gives a very pessimistic prognosis." said the statement. Walesa confirmed he turned down a proposed meeting with Kiszczak. an army general who agreed with Walesa to hold the talks in a meeting Aug. 31 during a wave of strikes in Poland. After getting the promise for the talks on the possible legalization of Solidarity and union pluralism. Walesa quickly halted Poland's worst strike wave since Solidarity was crushed in 1981. Walesa, speaking from his home in Cidansk. said he refused another meeting with Kiszczak "because a meeting on personnel problems makes no sense. I won't permit any personnel changes" in Solidarity's proposed delegation.

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The Sunday Register

Editorial Council must plug rent law loopholes W

hile we applaud the intentions of the Highlands Borough Council in enacting a rent control ordinance for mobile home residents, their efforts have fallen painfully short of their intentions. Although the law was intended to fill the need for affordable housing und allow the predominantly elderly residents to live out their golden years in peace, the results have been a different story. Modeled after the Hazlet mobile home law that has been upheld in the staters highest court, the 22-page Highlands ordinance includes a clause not found in the Hazlet version. Section 18 of the Highlands law. the Private Agreement clause, keeps residents who have a private agreement with the landlord from being protected under rent control. Mobile home residents who served on the committee that drafted the proposal say ihe> supported the notion of a private agreement. It was their understanding that the clause referred to extraordinary circumstances such as a special pact between tenant and landlord thai uiv.lui.ied additional fees for additional services. Instead, the Pii\ate Agreement clause has been interpreted to include ihe leases signed by tenants prior to the adoption of the rent control ordinance. The base rent "established in the ordinance was set at the rent in existence on,June I. 1988 to keep landlords from increasing rents during the period when the law was being considered, and when it was enacted in August. By tacitly condoning the increases instituted in July by allowing landlords to call standard leases for all tenants "private agreements." the council has essentially nullified its own good intentions. Because many of these leases called for rent increases up tp 26 percent above ihe base rent established in the ordinance, a majority of residents in both parks are now paying substaniialK more than they did before the topic of rent control was ever introduced.

Worse yet. the Private Agreement loophole provides landlords with a built-in incentive to seek out tenants • who are willing to meet then asking price, and to make those with modest means feel unwelcome, Clearly, this is noi what the council intended when it sought to protect those on limited incomes from losing their homes. We soundly endorsed the passage of the rent control ordinance because we recognize thai mobile home tenants who own their trailers bin not the land on which the trailer is located are noi eligible for rental assistance through other programs. We now urge Ihe council to explore ways to plug up loopholes in.the current ordinance to ensure that the law lives up to its intentions,

The Register Founded in IS7H by John >l Cook and Henry day A .Greater Media Newspaper William K. ( aninu ' Vice Pi esident, 'Publisher

Letters to the editor lem that exists in Red Bank. Howevprohibition of drug activities. • We believe that the families who er, I think HABcore and other housTo the editor: would be eligible to occupy the new ing efforts should be commended for An open letter to Red Bank Mayor apartments already live in Red Bank, trying to remedy local problems of Michael J. Arnone: and that their children are already low-cost housing and homelessness. I believe that if Red Bank addressMay we introduce ourselves to attending borough schools. Thus, the you as a non-profit agency located in apartments will not cause an increase es the needs and problems of some of its less fortunate residents in the Red Bank, newly incorporated under in school enrollments. • I! the borough believes it can competent and straightforward manthe name HABcorc Inc. The focus of our agency is to en- appropriate any of the monies which ner it has addressed the issue of recycourage, community-wide efforts to w o u l d h a v e had to be used for cling garbage, it would be both huprovide housing for the homeless Amory purchase and conversion, it mane and cost-effective. and for low and moderate-income might well serve to enlarge and reno- . It would be wrong for Red Bank to vate the existing Red Bank Senior have to provide services for people Red Bank families. You have recently received an Citizens' Center at its present loca- who ought to turn to their communities of origin for help. It would be offer from New Jersey to sell the Red tion. Our hope is thai you may sec this equally wrong for Red Bank to fail to Bank National Guard Armory. We have sent letters to appropriate state effort as an effective step toward en- reach out to those of its residents officials requesting the state to do-, hancing Red Bank's reputation as a who demonstrate genuine need. History has supported the old saynate the armory to HABcore for the municipality which promotes a balpurpose of conversion to low-to- anced-community approach to its ing "a chain is no stronger than its weakest leak." Red Bank is, I beresidents' needs. We would be very moderate income apartments. We happy to discuss this request with lieve, an extraordinary little town. It ask that you join us in this effort. The advantages which we believe you at your convenience, and hope is my hope that, with dignity and reason, we can make Red Bank a such a transition would bring to the to receive an early reply. Thank you for your consideration. haven for all of its residents and that borough of Red Bank arc these: Grace Schaffel our economic renewal will include • The borough, at no cost to its human renewal as well. HABcore Inc. resident taxpayers, will be helping to Terri Blair alleviate a great nped which all Red Red Bank Bank civic and church organizations Human renewal have recognized as urgent. To the editor: , Leave Bayshore alone • The armory is currently taxI have just finished reading two exempt. If the borough buys the articles about the suggestion from To the editor building, it will continue to be tax- HABcore Inc., a new non-profit orgaAn open letter to Governor Thomexempt. Red Bank residents will nization devoted to helping the as H. Kean: have to absorb, through property homeless, to utilize the local NationPlease be advised that we are adtaxes, the $1,040,000 purchase price al Guard Armory for apartments. amantly opposed to any use of the plus several million in renovation M a y o r Michael J. A r n o n e is Belford/Bayshore area as a dumping costs without gaining a tax ratable. If quoted in one newspaper as being ground for dredge spoils. HABcore. is allowed to convert the outraged, and in another, as stating Given time, effort and money that building to apartments, a new ratable that "this represents no less than a has been devoted to restoring this will be created and HABcore will pay dagger into the heart and quality of area in recent years, together with the normal property taxes. h u n d r e d s of millions of dollars life of Red Bank residents." • Of the apartments created, twoThe armory may or may not be pledged to its future development, it thirds will be available for low-in- the best solution to the housing prob- flies in the face of reason to even come families and one-third for moderate-income families.. The apartments would be made available tp people who work in Red Bank on Nowouvex a first-come basis. T h e normal mmeR KM WPVENLI Mount Laurel income guideline's will bOUC (VHfTT r be followed. • The building and land would be placed into a properly trust to ensure that no financial gain will accrue to any individual or to HABcore from the operation of the building. • A HABcOre-sponsored tenant management arrangement will be implemented to ensure that the apartments arc well maintained and that families adhere to agreements regarding control of children and

Affordable housing

BLOOM COUNTY

D a i i d I li-.il r -

(iruup (
Joanne F. Shiebler Marketing Director

Randy Bruimier (ity Editor

Richard Polity (iroup Advertising Director

contemplate using this site for a quick and dirty solution to a longrange problem. Certainly the Army corps of Engineers must be aware of the extensive Bayshore redevelopment studies conducted by the state of New Jersey, the bi-State Port Authority and M o n m o u t h County. Surely they know of the county's plans for a sprawling waterfront park and recreation area within a few hundred yards of the proposed dump site. And they cannot be ignorant of our own plans to develop "Spy House Harbor," a $200 million residential, commercial and boating complex adjacent to the "landfill" area. In light of all this activity, it seems inconceivable that Army Corps planners would be so insensitive to the rights of New Jersey residents that they would opt to put contaminated materials in our front yards and along our waterfront rather than jeopardize the health and happiness of offshore marine life. We cannot stress strongly enough. our opposition to any Army Corps of Engineers plan which would intentionally deposit known carcinogens — no matter how low their concentration is — in an area that has air ready suffered too much from previous generations of polluters. Today, thanks to a consensus of private- and public-sector leadership. the Bayshore is on the verge of a major comeback. If. however, the corps pumps its poisonous sludge along this fragile stretch of shorelands, our years of planning and preparations will be for naught. John E. Wi-xiiiik.'

Vice President Seaport Associates

by Berke Breathed IN im/iw A HE I OtWIL

j uf n A COMMUMCAVfiu T^

Commentary Democrats likely to control both houses of Congress By JACK ANDERSON and JOSEPH SPEAR

WASHINGTON - - The polls show George Bush headed for victory on Nov. K, but if he wins, hiscoattails will be light. T h e Bush m o m e n t u m is not strong enough, nor is Ihe Bush persona charismatic enough, to sweep a majority of Republicans into Congress. Look for the Democrats to pick up at least four scats in Ihe Senate and more than 10 in the House, leaving that party solidly in Ihe driver's seat in both houses. The current mix in the House is Jri5 Democrats to 177 Republicans and the Democrats have no'chance.of losing that overwhelming majority. The split in the Senate is narrower —54 Democrats to 46 Republicans. The Senate has always operated as the more conser-

vative of the two houses of Congress. But with a few more Democrats on the roles and another Republican in Ihc White House, the Democrats will be able lo wield more control over the president — move votes to override vetoes, cut off Republican filibusters, oppose administration foreign policy, block Supreme Court appointments and in general set up a state of impasse between the executive and legislative branches. The policies most likely to be manipulated by a stronger Democratic majority in the Senate include tax hikes, increased spending on social programs, more regulation of industry and financial institutions, a higher minimum wage and expanded health insurance requirements. Here is what the experts and pollsters are predicting for the state-by-state Senate races: The Republicans have a lock on Indiana, Missouri, Pennsylvania, Utah and Wyoming. The GOP is not a shoo-in, but still has the advantage in California,

Connecticut, Delaware, Rhode Island and Vermont. Virginia and Nebraska will turn Democratic. The Democrats also have a strong chance of taking Washington, Minnesota and Nevada. Those states showing a tilt toward the Democrats are Ohio, North Dakota, New Jersey and Montana. States that are safely in the hands of Democrats arc Arizona, Hawaii, Maine. Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan. New Mexico, New York, Tennessee, Texas and West Virginia. Open scats in Florida, Mississippi and Wisconsin are too close to call. Who will sit at the top of the heap as the first new Senate majority leader in more than a decade? The retiring majority leader Robert Byrd of West Virginia has promised his support to Daniel Inouyc of Hawaii. But Inouye has some tough competition from George Mitchell of Maine. Mitchell is young by Senate standards,

55, and more vigorous than the 64-yearold Inouye. Mitchell won many admirers and is owed many political favors from his term as the Senate Democratic Committee chairman in 1986. Inouye left a bad taste in the mouths of some Senators with his handling of the Iran-contra committee. He may not have the confidence of his peers to lead the Senate against another four years of a conservative agenda from the White House. Inouyc had a better chance when Michael'Dukakis was leading in the polls. The Democrats were not as concerned about the leadership of the Senate when they thought they had the leadership of the country locked up. No private fleet — If the United States were drawn into a full scale war tomorrow, it wouldn't have the ships to carry troops and supplies to the front. The military traditionally has relied on the merchant marine to pitch in with transport duties during a war. At the end of World

War II, America was the largest ship building power in the world and had more than 2,000 ships in the merchant marine fleet. But today, there arc less than 400 and by the year 2000, experts project there will be a mere 220 merchant ships. No privately owned ship has been built in a U.S. yard in the past year and there are no new orders in sight. The only thing keeping the shipbulding industry afloat in America is Navy contracts. Transport specialists at the Pentagon say America's sealift capacity is inadequate to supply even a single-theater conflict, let alone a world war. , Last year, a congressional committee recommended a number of incentives to encourage a more viable merchant marine, but Congress has largely ignored the problem. Jack Anderson and Joseph Speur are columnists with the Unitc'd Fcatlire Syndicate.

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

The Sunday Register

11A

Keeping off the political campaigns' chess board couple of days ago, a top ReA publican official from Monmouth County called me from his car telephone to remind me about something. He called to "spark (my) conscience" about writing a critical column about state Sen. Frank Pal lone, a Democrat, who's running against former state legislator and current supermarket owner Joe Azzolina, a Republican, for the 3rd Congressional seat. A few weeks ago, I wrote a column pointing to a problem that bothered me about Azzolina. I inferred that Azzolina's staff have worked carefully to shelter and protect him from the media. That prompted the county official to call me, suggesting the idea of an anti-Pallone column for the sake of fairness. He even suggested a few points that I could use. I thought about it, and at first,

Randy Brameiei agreed to do it. Later, I changed my mind. But why? Pardon me. But the terms (take your pick) manipulation, control, "used" came to mind. Use the phrase "pawn in a chess game" if you wish. That feeling didn't sit well with me. I begged off. Every time an election heats up, the danger of becoming a pawn heats up. Each side plays the game. If anything, this story should illustrate the inside workings of the

system. By design, it seems, a candidate's staff or support people do the work that the candidate wouldn't or shouldn't touch with a 10-meter cattle prod. Neither candidate, quite frankly, garners my wholehearted support. Each suffers from perceived weaknesses as transmitted via their reputation. Azzolina, though a solid citizen and businessman, seems to have a problem thinking on his feet. And at least once during this campaign, and a couple of times in 1987, he lost his composure in public. And the Democrats remind you of that. Pallone, though a hard-working and active lawmaker, has the reputation for stealing and sponsoring as many bills as he can. Somes refer to him as a media hog for sending press releases — many more than any other local lawmaker — to area newspapers.

And the Republicans remind you of that. AH of those charges bother me. On a related note from a few weeks ago, a GOP leader in Middletown told me that Azzolina would win the election in a landslide. I challenged that-.premise, based in part on the issue that insiders said cost him the 1987 state Senate race against Richard Van Wagner, a fellow Middletown resident. Azzolina had filed suit to try to thwart the county's takeover of the Bamm Hollow Country Club and Golf Course. For the past few years, the control of the golf course has portrayed the battle for open space in the township. His suit angered several mainstream Republicans and township officials who support the county's bid. He couldn't count on the full party's support although he provides a building for use as munici-

pal GOP Headquarters. But now, the local GOP insider said, the township will rally behind Joe and enable him to clean up — easy. I'm confused. In another matter, the Pete Dawkins and Frank Lautenberg press camps played the same game Thursday and Friday, respectively, hours after participating in a nasty debate in Trenton Wednesday. At the televised debate, the two U.S. Senate candidates accused one another of negative advertising and campaigning. Dawkins, a resident of Rumson, on Wednesday "challenged" Lautenberg to sign a pledge to bar the use of negative tactics. A three-page release sent by the GOP camp contained the call for the pledge, a copy of the pledge itself — with Dawkins' signature

— and a letter to Lautenberg "to follow up on my-offer to move the campaign onto a higher plane..." Dawkins apologized for referring, negatively, to Lautenberg in more than a dozen ways. He mentions the labels — such as "Joe Isuzu," a "98-pound weakling," "in bed with Jane Fonda" and "old and tired" — in the letter. Lautenberg's camp, on the other.end, asked Dawkins in a note shared with the press to "prove" his intentions in ending the negative campaign by signing a letter of apology. The Democratic incumbent "penned a letter for his opponent's signature." That's nice. Gee whiz stuff. And, oh boy, I'm glad they each sent a copy to us so that we could share it with you. Randy Brameier is city editor of The Register.

There is no common ground to be found in abortion issue By FRED GRIMM

Patti Sheehan North Middletown, Middletown "I think the most important issue is welfare — I'm totally against it. I know people on welfare who sit home and drink."

lone Perry 1 MI Falls "Military spending vs. aid to the needy and homeless; and also the national debt this country is in."

Kevin Conery Red Bank "The education budget and, economically, the lowering of the interest rates."

What is the most important issue in the presidential campaign?

Diane Vance Cliffwood Beach "I have children and I work, so I am more interested in how a president feels about social services — in particular, child care — because that is a very big issue with me. There is very little child cart in this area."

Mike Finnegan Middletown "I think giving everyone a fair chance is the most important issue. The poor and economically suppressed need more of a chance to lift themselver up. You read about the super-rich and it can make you sick. There's, a lot of wealth on the planet and it should be shared more evenly."

Tom Burns 'Union Beach "The nOst important issue to me is Social Security. I think they already spend too much on defense. You don't get a lot out of Social Security, anyway. What they give you they take away, like last year's Medicare raise."

He was such a pitiful-looking old man there in his clerical collar, surrounded by his admiring fellow protesters. "Wait a minute," I said from the back of the throng of reporters. "You're saying that you had a heart attack on Tuesday and you're out here giving a press conference on Saturday?" "Leave him alone," a woman hissed at me, her eyes narrow and angry. No common ground. By the end of the week, the focus had turned to the city judicial system. Most of the protesters picked up Tuesday still hadn't been processed and bonded out by the following Saturday. The city wanted cash bonds. Operation Rescue leaders were incensed. With these folks in jail, there was no one to replenish their depleted ranks in subsequent sit-tns. Those who finally got out after several days seemed stunned to learn firsthand that jail was an unpleasant place. "No towels!" a minister from Boca Raton, Fla. kept saying, seething in anger, as he emerged from jail that Saturday. Most of the protesters were kept in a gymnasium, away from the general jail population. The minister said they were treated worse than the general population. I knew of a holding cell in that detention center where 30 or 40 prisoners stand if they can't find a place to lie on the concrete floor. No cots. No mattresses. No towels. Operation Rescue may have lost much of its moral imperative for some onlookers the day protesters leaped in front of a young teen-ager entering an abortion clinic and knocked her sprawling to the pavement. It had been tough enough for other women entering the clinics through a gauntlet of condemning shouts, people attempting to push through police lines, TV cameras rolling. This for an operation that, for most women, I imagined, was already emotionally debilitating. But to knock that kid down in the street? "I don't approve," said an Operation Rescue leader. "But she was going to murder her baby." The problems of a skeptical press covering absolute believers has been increasingly apparent these last few years as we've tried to understand the unshaken devotees of Swaggart and the Bakkers, or to write about the upheaval splitting the Southern Baptist Convention. Or, internationally, to explain the fundamentalist and orthodox beliefs that undermine governments, foment revolution, promote terrorism and shape dangerous diplomatic policies. . It is simply difficult to peer into the mind of the absolutist. Operation Rescue says it's coming back with these paradoxical, well-meaning- people willing to break laws and go to jail, harass innocent women and twist the truth, all for an unselfish cause. But the unshakable faith that motivates them will again be juxtaposed to those whose belief in a woman's right to choose is just as unshakable. Religious fervor simply creates too great a gap to be bridged in a newspaper, resolved in a TV sound bite, fixed by a change in the law or an amendment to the Constitution.

ATLANTA — The gaunt old man swayed to the rhythm of his own preaching, waving one bony hand, clutching his leather-bound Bible with the other, shouting dire warnings of a wrathful God toward the dispassionate faces guarding the abortion clinic. He was 82, a retired minister from a small town just south of Atlanta. "Excuse me, sir;" I said, pulling him from the line of anti-abortion protesters marching along the sidewalk. But the interview quickly floundered. He ignored my questions and stared into my eyes so intently I snuffled a half-step backward. "Have you accepted Jesus Christ?" he demanded. After a few moments of his trying to drag me onto his spiritual plane, while I attempted to pull him down to the secular world, I shrank away. No common ground. By that final assault of the five-day "siege of Atlanta," worldly explanations were becoming tougher to elicit. Answers tended to be neatly wrapped in scripture and packaged as the word of God. Measured against most of the promises set down by the leaders of Operation Rescue, the "siege of Atlanta" looked, by that fifth day, like a failure. Abortion clinics were to be shut down. They weren't. Thousands of anti-abortion protesters were to descend on Atlanta between Oct. 3 and Oct. 8. They didn't. Thousands would go to jail in acts of civil disobedience. The final count was 460. But leaders of Operation Rescue came to resemble those who run a national political campaign. Each apparent problem was merely re-interpreted as an asset. Normally, a few amateur spin doctors wouldn't be an obstacle. But add religion and the secular press finds itself on unsure footing. How to deal with militant protagonists who so fervently believe that their particular view is the only right and moral choice? And all the tough questions are referred to God. It became all the more complicated covering Operation Rescue because the media were as much an integral part of the "siege of Atlanta" as the protesters. There was no real hopd of actually shutting down abortion clinics. The plan seemed to be to generate enough sympathetic press attention to galvanize a national movement. By the end of the week, there was less talk about "murdered babies" than "police brutality" or mistreatment by the jail officials. The Rev. Doyle Clark was brought out to meet the press on a Saturday, that last day of the assault. He was stammering and unsteady with fellow Operation Rescue activists on either arm. There was four days' growth of beard on his face and a spot of blood on his shirt from his arrest the Tuesday before. The minister said he had. been brutalized by police as they dragged his limp body to a prison bus and threw him inside, after he refused to walk. "I couldn't breathe. I was passing out." When he finally was taken to a doctor by police, said the HudFred Grimm is a syndicated columnist with the son, Ind., minister. "They told me I had a cardiac Knight-Ridder News Service. arrest."

Candidate 'packaging' has hit an all-time high — or low By TOM FIEDLER

Miami political consultant Steve Fisher, who. ironically, makes his living as one of those "campaign handlers" so in evidence this year, wrote last week to lament the current trend toward "packaging" candidates. It has reached the point where the individual inside is never known to voters. Fisher said. He sent along an excerpt from Merle Miller's biography of Harry Truman, "Plain Speaking," that goes to the heart of the problem. Here is part of the exchange between Miller and Truman: Q. I gather you have no faith in advertising men in politics. Truman: "None at all. I'm sure they're very good at what they're trained to do, but in politics what you're doing, or ought to be doing, is discussing ideas with people so they can decide which are better, yours or the other fellow's." In the simpler world view we hold in our hearts — a sort of Norman Rockwell place free of slick television commercials, poll takers and spin doctors — the concept that candidates would actually speak their minds, and we would attentively listen, may live on. Regrettably, I'm no longer sure it survives in the harsher real world. But Fisher docs. He writes that/'lhe packaging has reached the point of turn off." And he

contends that Democratic-nominee Michael Dukakis might turn that cynicism to his benefit by reverting to Truman's straight-ahead approach, "preferably in two-minute commercials." Fisher is prescient. The day after he wrote, Dukakis announced that in these final days of the campaign he is going to do precisely that. In contrast to the celluloid cocoon in which the Republican ticket of George Bush and Dan Quayle travel, Dukakis and Lloyd Bcntsen intend to

campaign the country in the old-fashioned way, making speeches and taking questions. Dukakis has also agreed to sit down Tuesday night foi 90 minutes on ABC's "Nightline" with Ted Koppcl. He also has lined up interviews with Larry King, the radio talk-show host, and will participate in several teleconferences with voter groups and reporters. Dukakis' television advertising also reflects this new, stripped-down approach.

The spots feature the candidate, in shirt sleeves, talking directly to the camera on what he believes about health care, family values and so forth. No bells or whistles or funny pictures of his rival, no ominous warnings from a baritoned announcer that the sky will fall if the other guy wins. As a climax, the Democrats are considering buying 30 minutes of live television on election eve in which Dukakis and Benlsen will summarize their case. There is something refreshingly old-fashioned about that, a basic faith that American voters will sit still long enough to hear a candidate "set down the facts," as Truman says, without firing up the VCR or switching to the monster-truck pulling contest on ESPN. Some might say an unadorned Dukakis against the Bush package is a mismatch. I think it's a reasonable gamble. As recently as 1968, the presidential candidates spent much of their campaign advertising dollars on "telethons," although even then the GOP candidate, Richard Nixon, relied on pre-screened questions. (Footnote: Roger Ailes, Bush's imagc-mcistcr, produced that show.) By contrast, Bush and Quayle have refused to do any broadcast interviews, especially with Koppcl (whom, you may recall, Bush kept addressing as "Dan" during a pre-campaign interview), or joint appearances. The voters', Bush insists, arc "fed up to here" with such,silly things as debates. Debates, said Bush campaign manager

Jim Baker, get in the way of the campaign's "message." Heaven forbid that Ailes be interrupted in his mud-splattering. And heaven forbid too that a presidential race should interrupt the network's new fall season. The new Dukakis strategy, if they go ahead with it, will serve as a valuable tool by which I will measure the electorate and adjust my level of cynicism. Unlike Fisher, a Democrat, I will be recharged not by a Dukakis victory —that is not the point of Truman's approach — but by an indication that the electorate gave him a hearing. Truman also provides some food for thought on another topic. To all those voters who are buying into the conventional wisdom and the polls that the BushQuayle ticket can begin sending invitations to the Inaugural Ball, the 1948 campaign between Truman and Thomas Dewey is instructive. Historian Eileen Shields West writes in Smithsonian magazine that the press reports virtually gave that race to Dewey. Newsweek magazine polled SO leading po-" litical commentators and reported that none picked Truman. The article was so gloomy, she writes, that Clark Clifford, a Truman aide, tried to hide it. Truman found a copy anyway and, after reading it, said: "You know, not one of those SO fellows has enough sense to pound sand in a rat hole." Tom Fiedler is a syndicated columnist with the Knight-Ridder News Service.

12A

SUNDAY, 0C1 23-1988

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SECTION B

It's time for a change California educators have abandoned standardized tests for kindergarteners, fearing that the tests were dicatating the curriculum. California's example is one all states should ponder. California officials found that teachers were intent upon preparing their children for the tests at the expense of learning through exploration. Play was put aside for worksheet drills and formal instruction. So much so, that the kindergartens resembled tii -.1 grade. This sounds advanced until you begin to look at what was happening to the children as the curriculum tightened. In a recent The Wall Street Journal article, pediatricians and psychologists indicate that stress-related problems in children are on the increase nationwide. .One boy in the story said. "School is war and I've had enough." He was 10. According to Dr. David Elkind. a Tufts University psychologist, we've only begun to see the long range damage that increased pressure on young kids is causing. Down the line, he sees more drop-outs and longterm learning problems. There is even talk about the increase of hyperactivity in children, related to the pressure-cooked school environ : ments resulting from fasttrack education. Passing standardized tests is a. part of that fast track. Parents arc resorting to the use of flash cards, workbooks and prep sessions to help younger kids get ready for the tests. Self-esteem, motivation, eagerness to learn and even moral development start in situations where children play, explore and invent. When time for play is used to prepare for a test, the other learning takes a back scat, It may never flourish. We've all heard about programs in the upper grades to help kids say no to drugs and them think well of themselves. Most of this moral development starts .in the sandbox and block corner. But these have been removed to make way for 'workbooks, flashcards. and tests. There has even been talk about grading teachers by how well the kids do on tests. The abandonment o! standardized tests for kindergarteners will make early childhood professionals happy. Even boards of education stand to gain, they will save • vast amounts of money now spent on testing tots. Let's celebrate the removal of standardized testing for the early grades. Let's concentrate on helping youngsters learn how to learn. Let's even encourage them to use their inale curiosity to gel to know the world. The testing monies can be directed toward equipping classrooms to be effective with the age group. There may even be a return to the use of field trips and visiting programs in music, the arts, science and literature. Not'only will the kids benefit, but the staff, relieved of pushing the kids for formal academic work, may once again begin to enjoy teaching. This too, willhave positive payoffs in production. Let's watch California, for as it goes, in time we all seem to follow. Early testing didn't work the way it was intended to and some intelligent leaders have made changes. Ara Nugent is the director of Learning Associates in Fair Haven.

THE REGISTER/MARTIN PETTERCHAK

STUDYING A CONTINENT AWAY — Alex Echavarria.a Colombian native studying audio recording at Brookdale Community College, Lincroft, may have to return to home if he cannot raise enough money to finish his education.

Colombian student follows a dream By EILEEN MOON THE REGISTER

Career in jeopardy if he can't stay in America

of his father's connections, he was When -Alex Echavarria said he able to enroll at the university wanted to go away to college, he there. Despite such'advantages at meant FAR away. So, after a few semesters at a home, Echavarria welcomed an local university, he left his native opportunity to try life on his own country of Colombia and headed in a strange country. At first, he stayed with his for the United States. Echavarria. whose parents live brother in West New York before in Bogota, wanted to learn audio moving to Monmouth County, recording, a field of study unavail- where he roomed with another Colombian native. able in his own country. It was rough going at first, he So he decided to apply for a student visa that would allow him to recalls. " I didn't know English Stall. Not a word." he says. Getting attend school here. Echavarria is now a student at on the right bus or making a purBrookdale Community College in chase became complex transLincroft, where he works in the actions. Although he had been exposed college's Pub cafeteria to pay for to English.during his school years his education and living expenses. in Colombia. Echavarria says, it Although he has a brother who is a member of the staff at the Co- was a subject he found boring lombian Consulate in Manhattan, until he realized he needed to his parents still had some misgiv- master it in order to study in his ings about his decision to study so chosen field. He spent his first year here defar from home. " I was the youngest so they veloping the fluency he needed to were sort of really sad about it. but succeed in an American classthey have been always pretty un- room. For a time. Echavarria rented derstanding." he says. Echavarria's father, Rogclio rooms in Eatontown and Red Echavarria, is a journalist and Bank. But when Brookdale Profespoet who was, until his recent re- sor Joseph Szostak became friendtirement, editor of the influential ly with Echavarria and learned of Colombian newspaper."'EI Ticm- his shoestring budget, he invited ' him to stay with his family. "He po" for 30 years. In Colombia. Echavarria says, has been like my right hand." obtaining a college education is a Echavarria says. Later. Echavarria heard that St. difficult thing to do..but because

Leo's Roman Catholic Church in Lincroft sometimes offered a room rent-free in their parish center to a Brookdale student in exchange for a few chores. "One day I just decided I would go there by myself and explain the whole problem," Echavarria says. "Father Clark decided to give me a room." Now, he bikes from St. Leo's to his campus job and classes each day. He is now in his second year at Brookdale. where he can be heard introducing jazz recordings Fridays on the college radio station, WBJB. Jazz isn't Echavarria's primary musical love, though. At home, where the most popular type of music is salsa, Echavarria became interested in British and New Age music, a passion that inspired his desire to seek a career in audio recording. After nearly two years here. Echavarria finds life as an American college student both enjoyable and rewarding. And he is glad to have the opportunity to allay some of the misconceptions people here have about his home country. " I have to tell you that people relate my country right'away to drugs'." Echavarria says. It's a situation he finds infuriating. "(They think) Oh yes. Colombia, so you must be a drug dealer. We don't have anything to do with that."

Once after hearing one such comment by a professor. Echavarria stood up in class and said. "Come on, think about something else. We have nice coffee in Colombia, we have rtice girls...why do you have to talk about drugs'.'" Politically, Colombia is more stable than other Latin American countries, although there have been some political skirmishes with tragic consequences there as well. Echavarria says. " I just feel sorry for people who are dying because of political reasons. Because I've seen that in my country. You see kids 9 or 10 years old with guns, killing people. Wh.it is this? Killing people just because of political reasons...that doesn't make sense." Although he's very happy to be able to live and study in the United States, there are many things he, misses about his native country. Echavarria admits. "People are more expressive," he says. " II they love you. they hug you. It's not like here where people hide, somehow, their feelings. And he misses the beauty of the mountains of Colombia. "This country's sort of Hat unless you go out west," he says. He hasn'l seen a lot of the United States yet, but he hopes to travel more here someday. He is glad to be living close to the ocean here. In Bogota, a city of 5 or 6 million people, a trip to th,c

shore was so rare that he can only remember going to the beach twice during his childhood."To me. being in this area is really nice." he says. With only a semester ahead of him before earning his associate's degree. Echavarria must think about the unhappy fact that his "time in the United Stales may be over. As a foreign student. Echavarria says, he doesn't qualify for any loans of scholarships, and he .doubts he will be able to fund ail-1 other two years of college working part-time as he is now. Although his parents have been very supportive, he says. "They jusl can't help me financially. The situation down there is pretty bad. One dollar costs about 300 pesos, which is a ton of money." He is hoping he'll find a way to remain here to complete his bachelor's degree, and eventually, he would like to be able to live in the United States and pursue his dream of working as a"record producer here — a career field virtually nonexistent in Colombia. "I do miss my country quite a lot." he sa\s."But I do think...with what I'm doing here now I would be able to give more to myself and o iliis country if I would be able o slay here." • Whatever his future holds. ichavarria is glad he decided to go o college :i continent away from ionic. "It's been a really good opportunity." he says. "The harder, the better. I think. It's been really tough sometimes."

Couple settles down to a stable marriage By EILEEN MOON THE REGISTER When Jacalyn Shaffer and V i n cent T u m m i n e l l i got together last S e p t e m b e r 1 7 t h , they w e r e n ' t horsing around. Instead, the North Middletown couple was saying " I d o " — on horseback. Jacalyn. 21. a pet groomer at the Unipet Salon in Port M o n niciiiili. said she always dreamed dl being married on horseback.

Her parents. Durwood and Alice Shaffer, own a horse ranch, and Jacalyn said she has been riding almost as long as she's been walking. She met Vincent. 31. a heavy equipment operator, through a girlfriend about six years ago. It wasn't long before they realized they had a lot in common. The newlywcds arc regular competitors in the annual rodeos presented by the New Jersey Showdco Association. "We do a little of everything." said Jacalyn. "Mostly barrel racing or pole bending." When they became engaged two

years ago and Jacalyn announced her dream of being married on horseback, no-one said nay. In fact, said Jacalyn it sounded like a good idea to jusl about everyone in the family. "Everybody in my family are all horse people." And it's been that way for generations. Jacalyn's great-grandmother was a professional buggy racer, and her father used to rope, break and train horses. "They were all thrilled about it." she said. There was no need to nag anyone about getting into some fancy duds for an equine "I do'. Jacalyn and her mother set about reining in all the loose ends. They didn't have to think too much about bridesmaid's outfits — they would wear western gear, of course, as would the ushers, the bride's family and the groom. Jacalyn decided on a traditional ivory wedding gown and veil — completing the ensemble with white, fringed western boots. The couple's horses. Star, 16. and Dixie. 14. were adorned with garlands of flowers for the big event, which took place in the Shaffers' back yard. See COUPLE, Page 4B

BRIDLE PARTY — North Middletown couple Jacalyn Shaffer and Vincent Tumminelli say "I do" on horseback before riding off into the sunset.

2B

SUNDAY, OCT 23, 1988

The Sunday Register

WEDDINGS/ENGAGEMENTS :, 9

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Hayes — von der Lieth M I D D L E T O W N — The chapel at Christian Brothers Academy. Lincroft. was the setting for the Sept. 10 wedding of Jane Kristina von der Lieth and John Michael Hayes. The Rev. Gerald Reedy, dean of Fordham University, celebrated the Nuptial Mass. A garden reception followed at Northgate. Rumson. Mr. and Mrs. John J. von der Lielh of Monmouth Beach are the parents of the bride. The bridegroom is the son of Michael R. Hayes of Rumson. and the laic Phyllis M. Hayes. Lynne A. von der Lieth was her sister's maid of honor. The bridesmaids were Kelly Nowcll. Lori Sheridan and Diane Hayes. Blair E. Badenhop and Whitney W. Roper were the flower girls. Edward R. Whclan was the ring bearer. The bridegroom's brother. Charles Hayes, was his best man. Ushers were Thomas J. von der Lieth. Hugh Hayes an.d John Sheridan. The bride was given in marriage by her brother. John von der Lieth 111. The .bride, an administrative assistant at Chase Manhattan Bank. New York, was graduated from Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School and Montclair Slate College where she received a BA degree in sociology. The bridegroom was graduated from Christian Brothers Academy. He received a degree in economics and finance from Fordham University, and an MBA degree from Pace University. He is a banker in New York. Their wedding trip was to Nantucket. They live in North Bergen.

Deverin — Radovich M I D D L E T O W N — Mr. and Mrs. Bernard T. Devcrin of Locust announce the engagement of their daughter. Eileen Jessica Devcrin. to •Harry Christopher Radovich. son of Mr. and Mrs. Vinfco Radovich of Ridgefield. A May wedding is planned. Miss Devcrin. a graduate of Red Bank Catholic High School and Texas Christian University. Fort Worth, is a computer liaison in the research department of Prudential Bachc. New York. Her father is executive vice president of Amerada Hess Corp.. New York, tier fiance was graduated from Kidgefield High School and St. John's/University. New York, where he received a bachelor of science degree in finance, and an MBA degree in accounting. He is an equity coordinator in the research department of Prudential Bachc. New York.

RIVERVIEW MEDICAL CENTER Red Bank Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Gilroy, (Macvc Gannon). Pacific Ocean Drive. Bricktown. son. July 19. Mr. and Mrs. James Bacscle. (Susan M a l u s e w s k i ) . H i l l t o p Blvd.. Cliffwood Beach, daughter. July 19. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wylie. (Pamela Zwillingcr). Manor Parkway, Lincroft. son. July 19. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Trotter. (Linda Hulse). Kingsley Way. Freehold, dai/ghter. July 19. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Schrcibcr. (Patricia Cribbin). Fieldcrest Way, Hazlet. son. July 19. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lcnnpn. (Patricia), Crestview Drive. Middletown. daughter. July 20. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Powell. (Cheryl). Budd Lake, formerly Shrewsbury, daughter. July 20. Mr. and Mrs. Juergcn Lods. (Dorothea Klein). Idlcwild Lane. Aberdeen, daughter. July 20. Mr. and Mrs. James Barbarich.

Kreider — Wood

Hartman — Greene

Stavola — Borton

RED BANK — Deborah Lynn Wood and Robert Philip Kreider were married Sept. 24 at the First Presbyterian Church of Red Bank, at Tower Hill. The Rev. Robert Bell officiated. A reception look place at West End Manor. Long Branch. Mr. and Mrs. Edward C. Wood of Ocean are the parents of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel M. Kreider of Sun City Center. Fla., are the parents of the bridegroom. Lynda Hicken was the maid of honor. Joann Kucblcr, Kathy Slater and Susan Goodwin were the bridesmaids. The flower girl was Kathryn Kucbler and llie ring bearer was Kevin Kueblcr. Jon Rice was the best man. Bruce MacKellar. Ian MacKcllar. Richard Shull and Jeff Kreider were the ushers. The bride was graduated from Ocean Township High School; Brookdale Community College. Lincroft. and Monmouth College. West Long Branch, where she is a candidate for a master's degree. She is employed by the Monmouth Count) Parks System. Lincroft. The bridegroom, a graduate of Middlctown High School South and Cornell University. Ilhaca. N.Y.. works for CECOM. Fort Monmouth. They settled in Eatonlown after a wedding trip to New England.

M I D D L E T O W N — Lincroft Presbyterian (lunch was the setting for the marriage of Susan Ann Greene and Patrick George Hartman Sept. 10. The Rev. Robert Garner officiated. A reception followed at The Sheraton. Hazlct.

F R E E H O L D — The First Presbyterian Church of Freehold was the setting for the Sept. 24 wedding of Jennifer L. Borton and Willliam E. Stavola. The Rev. Kenneth J. Matthews and the Rev. Douglas Hcrmansen officiated. A reception at Mike Doolan's. Spring Lake Heights, followed the ceremony.

The bride is the daughter of Margaret L. Cireene of Red Bank and the late Donald C. Greene. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hartman of Leonardo are the parents of the bridegroom.

Mr. and Mrs. John A. Borton of Manasquan. and Mr. and Mrs. Josleph M. Stavola of Middletown are the parents of the couple. Bonnie A. Borlon was her sister's maid of honor. The bridesmaids were Christine Conway, Marianne Kawalec. Kimberly Helms. Kristinc MacGi|lis and Erin Henneke. Sharon Slavola, sister of the bridegroom, was the (lower girl. Joseph Stavola. brother of the bridegroom, was the ring bearer. Jesse Slavola. brother of the bridegroom, was the best man. Michael Stavola and Robert Stavola. brothers of the bridegroom; Douglas A. Borlon. brother of the bride, and Christopher Cafarell and Michael Conti were the ushers. The bride was graduated from Freehold High School and attends Brookdale Community College. Lincroft. She works for the Freehold Area Y.M.C.A. The bridegroom, a graduate of The Ranney School. Tinlon Falls, attended Syracuse University in New York, and was graduated from Monmouth College, West Long Branch. He is an accountant with Coopers & Lybrand. Newark. Their wedding trip was to Hawaii. They live in Middlelown.

The bride had her sister. Donna M. Smith, as her matron of honor. Kelly Greene, sister of the bride, and Stephanie Willner, Miriam Friz and Jane Demon were the bridesmaids. The best man was Walter Hartman. Kenneth Greene, brother of the bride, and Robert Nibblett. John Hartman. Michael Smith and John Fields were the ushers. The bride was given in marriage by her brother. Robert Greene. The couple were graduated from Middletown High School. Mrs. Hartman was also graduated from Glassboro State College and received a master's degree in public administration from Fairlcigh Dickinson University, Teaneck. She is a research associate with Telos Federal Systems. Shrewsbury. Her husband is a flight engineer for United Parcel Service. Louisville. Ky.. and a U. S. Air Force veteran. After a wedding trip to Cancun. Mexico, they settled in Port Monmouth.

Cameron — Poulton

Keefer — Lawrence

RUMSON — The engagement of Michele Diane Cameron to Edwin Poulton. II. son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Poulton of Columbus. Ohio, is announced by her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Cameron, here.

O R M O N D BEACH. Fla. — The engagement of Janet Sue Keefer. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan R. Keefer. here, to Lloyd H. Lawrence I I I . son of Lloyd H. Lawrence of Rumson. N.J.. and Beverly B. Lawrence is announced by her parents.

Miss Cameron, managing editor of (i.P. Putnam's Children's Book Division; Philomel Books.' New York, is a graduate of from Pine Crest High School. Fort Lauderdale., Fla.! and .Georgetown University. Washington.

Miss Kecfer was graduated from Flaglcr Palm Coast High School and attends Daytona Beach Community College. She works for Halifax Hospital.

Her fiance received a BA degree in economics from Dcnison University. Granvillc. Ohio He is general manager of Simmons Group Limited, an international purchasing group in Elmsford. N.Y. A May wedding is planned.

(Sandra While). Ocean Blvd.. Cliffwood Beach, son. July 20. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Sinnott. (Kathleen Hartman). Oak Lane. Eatonlown. daughter. July 20. Mr. and Mrs! Michael Johns. (Theresa McCoy). Clark Street. Kcyport. daughter. July 20.. Mr. and Mrs. John McHugh. (Laura Ferry). Coventry Court. Maiawan. son. July 20. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Lang. (Josette Scioscia). Flintlock Court. Ha/let, daughter. July 20. Mr. and Mrs. George Anderson. (Margaret Stol/cnthalcr). Hillside Street. River Pla/a. son. July 20. Mr. and Mrs. Shcng-Ping Lo, (Grace Tseng). Debmar Drive. Red Bank, daughter. July 21. Mr. and Mrs. Kevin McCarthy. (Valerie VanDwync), Bordentown Avc.. Parlin, son. July 21. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Puanc. (Barbara Hicks). Homestead Avc.. Long Branch, son. July 21. Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Cbnovcr. (Louise McLillo). Sailors Way. Rumson. son. July 21.

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Matara/zo. (Carolyn Bicn). Azalea Circle. Jackson, daughter. July 22. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Grifaldi. (Jennifer Ovcllctte). Vormces Court, Port Monmoulh. daughter July 22. Mr. and Mrs. John Kerengcv. (Valerie Anne Kirman). Eatoncrest. Drive. Eatontown. son. Jul> 22. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Eckcr. (Linda Bischoff. Cook Road. Jackson, son. July 22. Mr. and Mrs. Paul While. (Bill) Auran). Pinebrook Road. Eatontown, son, July 22. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Farrant. (Mary Spataford). Laurel Avc. Kcansburg. son. July 22. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Rongo. (Norecn O ' B r i e n ) , Monroe A v c . Keansburg. daughter. July 23. Mr. and "Mrs. Salvatorc Dona. ( A n t o i n e t t e H o r t k o ) . Squire Court. Holmdcl. son. July 2-4. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Guarino. (Michelle Kowalski). Fox Chase Drive, Piscataway. son. July 24. Mr. and Mrs. Walid Nakhlch.

Mr. Lawrence was graduated from RumsonFair Haven Regional High School. Rumson. He attended the University of Colorado and was, graduated from Embry-Riddlc Aeronautical University. Dayalona Beach. He is in the U.S. Navy. The wedding is planned for May.

(Rowaida Hakoui). 86th Street. Brooklyn, son. July 24. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Luciano. (Deborah Callahan). Hill Road. Lincroft. daughter. July 24. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Bulvanoski. (Mary Holahan). Gensee •\vc. Ocean Port. son. July 24. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Jordan. (Dianne Smith). Vanbrunt Place. No. Middletown. daughter. July 24. Mr. and Mrs. William Fcnton. (Ana Elcrtcgui). (Ireland Road. Red Bank. son. July 24. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Tierney. (Roscannc Musonc). Bray Avc.. Middletown. daughter, July 24. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Murphy. (LecAnn Armstrong). Poplar Street. Kcansburg. daughter. July 24. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Lavallce. (Dolorila Gurgol), Short Street. Kcyport. daughter. July 25. Mr and M r s . T h o m a s Korkowski, ,(Mary Ann Geiger). Bayvjew Avc.. U n i o n Beach. daughter. July 25. Mr and Mrs. Randall Howard.

HAZ1.ET — Announcement is made b\ Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Shaw. here, of the engagement of their daughter. Peggy Ann Shaw, to Thomas Richard Barnes, son of Mr. and Mrs William Barnes of Middletown. Miss Shaw is a graduate of Raritan High School and Monmoulh County Vocational School where she rccicved high honors in the medical assistant program. She is a service secretary at Conlemporara> Motor Cars. Little Silver. Her fiance is a graduate of Middlelown High School South and DcVry Technical School. He is an electrician with K. T. Facility Maintenance Electrical Contractors. The wedding is planned for September I9W.

(Margaret Chatficld). Hopping Road. Bclford. son. July 25. Mr. and Mrs. John McAdam. ( P a t r i c i a D u d e k ) . Far in ham Square. Parlin. son. July 26. Mr. and Mrs. Gary Contcssa. (Jcannctlc Maylalh. Burlington Avc.. Leonardo, son. July 26. Mr. and Mrs. Craig Sahl. (Mary Guire). Poolc Avc. Hazlel. daughter. July 26. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew VanClevc, (Karen Devinc). Lomunde Avc. Union Beach, son. July 26. Mr and Mrs. Frank Maluncy. (Gina Dahl). Barkvicw Terr.. Lincroft. son. July 26: Mr. and Mrs. James Bulin. (Linda Taylor). Gullvillc Lane. Middletown. son. July 26. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Mascq, (Joanne Jachimowicz). Sunset Place, No. Middlelown. daughter. July 26. Mr. and Mrs. John Fit/patrick. (Karen Cribbin)! Marivclcs Road. Eatonlown. daughter. July 26. Mr. and Mrs. Lcoroic Naranjo.' (Linda Spivak). John Terrace. Neptune son. July 26.

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Cannon. (Diane Downey). Chestnut Drive. Maiawan. son. July 27. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Nneji. (Janie Lue Jefferson). Orchard A v c . West Holmdcl. daughter. July 27. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tulenko: (Bonnie Margin). Main Street. Kcansburg. daughter. July 27. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Pagliano. (Mary Slranicro). Matawan Avc.. Cliffwood. daughter. July 27. Mr. and Mrs. John Whitaker. (Wendy Urbanowski). First Street. Kcyport. daughter. July 27. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Merrill. (Irene N i c h o l l ) . Morningside Street,Toms River, son. July 27. Mr. and Mrs. Karl Kcch. (Elizabeth Caddcn). Fair Haven Road. Fair Haven, daughter. July 27. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen McDcrmott. (Marianne O'Connor). Tuppence Road. Manalapan. son. July Mr. and Mrs. Peter Fclenczak. (Pauline DaRosa). Shorcland Terr.. East Keansburg. son. Jul\ 28.

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

The Sunday Register

3B

WEDDINGS

Hoolahan — Boehler

Hill — Falco

Wuerfl — Taylor

Mejias — Knight

KEANSBURG — The wedding of Cynthia Boehler and Sean Peter Hoolahan took place Sept. 17 at Saint Ann's Roman Catholic Church. The Rev. Gregory Vaughn officiated. Lakeside Manor, Hazlei, was the setting for the reception. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Boehler of West Kcansburg, and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hoolahan of Highlands arc the parents of the couple. Linda Mahen was the maid of honor. Norecn Boehler was the matron of honor. Joyce Mahcr, Marlcne Malgewicz and Grace Ventrice were the bridesmaids. Theresa Ventrice was the flower girl. Jimmy Reiner was the ring bearer. Brian Hoolahan was the best man. Patrick Hoolahan. Michael Boehler, Tom Boehler, A.J. Boehler. Steve Killus and John Wood were the ushers. The bride, a graduate of St. Mary's High School. South Amboy, and the Berkeley Schqol of Woodbridgc. works for Branch Brook Co., Newark. The bridegroom was graduated from Middletown High School North and is employed by Frederick R. Harris Engineering firm, Isclin. . They settled in Brick after a wedding trip to Bermuda.

SCOTCH PLAINS — Carolyn Barbara Falco and Kevin Richard Hill were married Sept. 17 at Immaculate Heart of Mary Church. The Rev. John Gurski celebrated the Nuptial Mass. A reception followed at the Berkeley-Carteret Hotel, Asbury Park. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. John Falco of Wcstficld, and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hill of Middletown. Suzanne Falco was her sister's maid of honor. Karen McNamara, Sherry Tomasso, Donna Falco, Jaye Goudy and Lauren Hill were the bridesmaids. The bride's niece, Kristen Falco, was the flower girl. Brian Hill was his brother's best man. Sean McNamara, Bill White, John Falco, Tom Baulmin and Marc Levine were the ushers. The bride is a graduate of Scotch Plains-Fanwood High School and Douglass College of Rutgers University, New Brunswick. She is employed by Donaldson, Luflcin and Jenrette, New York. Her husband, a graduate of Holmdel High School and Cook College of Rutgers University, works for American International Group, New York. After a wedding trip to the Summer Olympics in Seoul, Korea, they settled in Jersey City.

HOLMDEL — Susan Marie Taylor became the bride of Dean E. Wuerfl Oct. 1 at a Nuptial Mass celebrated by the Rev. Eugene Rebeck at Saint Catharainc's Roman Catholic Church.

They settled in Red Bank after a wedding trip to Bermuda.

RED BANK — Susan M. Knight and Edward J. Mejias were married at a Nuptial Mass celebrated Oct. I by Monsignor Salvatorc DeLorenzo at Saint Anthony's Roman Catholic Church. The reccpiion was at the Colts Neck Inn. The bride is the daughter of Veronica Rciss, here, and Lambert Knight of Bclford. Mr. and Mrs. Jamie Mejias of Port Monmouth are the parents of the bridegroom. The maid of honor was Kathryn Berkefeld. Nancy Knight, Nitza Mejias and Lorraina Mejias were the bridesmaids. Sabrina Mejias and Vanessa Mejias were the flower girls, Justen Reiss and Brandon Reiss were, the ring bearers. Dennis Coleman was the best man. The ushers were Edwin Mejias. Freddie Mejias and Jamie Mejias. The bride was graduated from Middletown High School North and received a BA degree in psychology from Trenton Stale College. She is employed by Easter Seals. Long Branch. Her husband, a Middletown High School North graduate, is employed by American Lumber. Middletown. They settled in Oakhurst after a wedding trip to the Bahamas.

Dawes — Winters

Morano — Drury

Gallinaro — Mihalov

Merkel — Winter

STEAMBOAT SPRINGS, Colo. — Margaret Michelle Winters became the bride of Steven Arthur Dawes at Holy Name" Roman Catholic Church Sept. 24. The Rev. Thomas Dentici officiated. A reception followed at The Summit Lodge. Steamboat Village. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. John C. Everett of Atlantis. Fla., formerly of Rumson. N.J., and the late Dr. Daniel McC. Winters. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Dawes of Schuylerville, N.Y.. are the parents of the bridegroom. The maid of honor was Ellen E. Winters. Ann W. Maguirc. Marie L. W. Hallcnbeck. Christina Hallcnbeck and Emily Hallenbeck were the bridesmaids. Florence Hallcnbeck was the flower girl. The ring bearer was Mark Gillespic. Frank E. Leonard was the best man. Ushers were Charles Eitcl, Mark McElhinney, Kent Myers, Rodney Hanna and Roger Van Remmen. The bride is a graduate of Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School. Rumson. Marymount Junior College of Arlington. Va.. and received a BA degree from the University of Arizona at Tucson. The bridegroom received a BA degree from the University of Denver. He is president of Steamboat Resorts Management Inc., here, where she works in condominium magement. Their wedding trip was to Europe. They live in Steamaboat Springs.

STATEN ISLAND, N.Y. — The wedding of Lynn Maria Drury and Joseph Richard Morano took place Sept. 10 in Veteran's Chapel at the Snug Harboar Cultural Center. The Rev. James Hill officiated. The reception was at the Great Hall of the cultural center. Mr. and Mrs. John Drury of Little Silver, N.J., are the parents of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Morano of Holmdel. N.J., are the parents of the bridegroom. Lisa Drury was the maid of honor. The bridesmaids were Jennifer Wheelock, Melissa Kline, Amy Schwan, Laura Schultz and Kerry Barton. O'Malley Barton was the flower girl. Richard Morano served as the best man. The ushers were Russell Ford, Don Faruolo, John Cristadoro, John Drury, John Marchak and George Gross. The couple are alumni of Syracuse UniversityThe bride, who received a BS degree in marketing and advertising, is the marketing coordinator for Chase Manhattan Bank, N.A. The bridegroom received a BS degree in political science and attends Brooklyn Law School. They settled in Jersey City after a wedding trip to Florida.

BELLEVUE, Pa. — Naney Ann Mihalov and Robert Nicholas Gallinaro were married at a Nuptial Mass celebrated Aug. 27 at the Church of the Assumption. The Rev. John Gallagher officiated. The reception was at the Downtown Hilton Hotel. Pittsburgh.

They settled in Louisville after a wedding trip to Niagara Falls. Canada. •

Oliveira — Smith

Friedel — McCourt

Tumminelli — Shaffer

RED BANK — Cynthia Eleanor Smith and Anthony Pantaliao Oliveira were married here Sept. 24 by the Rev. Thomas McKee. The reception was at The Barclay. Bclmar. The bride is the daughter of Phyllis B. Latourelte of Brick and William Barrett of Eatontown. Mr. and Mrs. John Oliveira of Eatontown arc the parents of the bridegroom. Kim Brown was the matron of honor. Beth Lit, Maureen Kcanc and Lisa Finn were the bridesmaids. Shannon Kcanc .was the flower girl. Carl Oliveira served as the best man. The ushers were William Oliveira. William Barrett and Jack DaSilva. The bride was graduated from Monmouth Regional High School. Tinton Falls, and Monmouth College. West Long Branch. She is a department manager at Abraham and Straus, Eatontown. The bridegroom was graduated from East Side High School. Newark, and Wilfred Academy. Capri Institute of Hair. He works for Haton Construction Co., Manville. Their wedding trip was to Paradise Island. Bahamas. They live in Eatontown.

MIDDLETOWN — Susan Patricia McCourt and Jeffrey Michael Friedel were married Aug. 20 at Lincroft Biblel Church. The Rev. Gary Doperalski officiated. The reception was at the Molly Pitcher Inn, Red Bank. Mr. and Mrs. Brendan McCourt of Hazlet, and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Friedel of Hazlet are the parents of the couple. Jennifer Rustad was the maid of honor. The bridesmaid was Jean McCourt. Kyle Cittadino was the ring bearer. Henry Friedel Jr. was the best man: Chris Meyer was the usher. Mr. and Mrs. Friedel are graduates of Kantan High School. She was graduatedd from Lafayette College. Easton, Pa. He was graduated from Rider College. Lawrenceville. They are students at Seton Hall Law School, South Orange. She is employed by Giordano, Halleran and Ciesla, here. He is employed by McCarter and English, Newark. They settled here after a wedding trip to Washington.

MIDDLETOWN — Jacalyn Shaffer and Vincent Tumminelli. son of Mr, and Mrs. Rudolph Tumminelli of Hazlet. were married Sept, 17 at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Durwood Shaffer, here. The Rev. Merton A. Stcelman officiated: The reception was at Buck Smith's House of Brides, North Middletown. Patricia Larsen was the matron of honor. Kimbcrly Biclinski. Donna Martin and Roberta Rudolph were the bridesmaids. The best man was Robert McManus. Jeffrey Shaffer, John Corello and Christopher Martin were the ushers. The bride was graduated from Middletown High School North and is a dog groomcr at Unipet Salon. Port Monmouth. The bridegroom is a graduate of Raman High School, Hazlet. He is a heavy equipment opocrator with Monti Calvo. Keyport. and a U.S. Navy veteran. Their wedding trip was to the Pononos. They live in North Middletown.

RIVERVIEW MEDICAL CENTER Red Bank Mr. and Mrs. Mark Schroeck. (Tina Molt). Middle Road. Hazlet. son. July 28. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Goggins. (Dcbra Ruhman). Kruegcr Race. N. Middletown. daughter. July 28. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Spilcr. (Jodi Katz). Grant Road. Manalapan, daughter. July 28. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Barbalo. (Deborah Graygor). Lincoln Street. Red Bank, daughter. July 28. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph ( aliendo. (Kathleen Scullton). Lake Blvd.. Aberdeen, son. July 28.

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Kohler. (Jeanne Behringer). Tralee Road. Hazlet. son. July 28. Mr. and Mrs. Byron Iverson, (Michelle Dunne). Delaware Ave.. Red Bank. son. July 28. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Brandwene. (Rulh Gordon), Me Arthur Ave.. Long Branch, daughter, July 29. . Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bambach. (Cynthia Carabba). Riverdale Drive. Keypbrt. daughter. July 29. Mr. and Mrs. James McMahon. (Victoria Villa), West Front Street. Red Bank. son. July 29. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Lind, (Patricia Lott). Heddin Place. Middletown, son. July 29. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Brandwene, (Ruth GordonMr. and Mrs. Ted

Schlemovitz, (Rina Davis). Lancaster Road. Freehold, daughter. July 30. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Otterbine Otterbine. (Maria Ruffalo). Sutton Drive. Matawan. daughter. July 30. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Riccitelli. (Lorraine Nance). Burlington Ave.. Leonardo, son. July 30. Mr. and Mrs. Paul DiNero. (Margaret Lynch). Mercury Street. New Monmoulh. daughter. July 31. Mr. and Mrs. Tim Boyle. (Lurie Kearney). Red Coach Lane. Holmdel. daughter. July 31. Mr. and Mrs. Eric Wexler. (Patricia Murray). Eaton Place. Eatontown. son, July 31.

The bride is the daughter of Marion T, Hi tuii of Middletown and the late Ralph Taylor. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wuerfl of Woodridge, III., arc the bridegroom's parents. Patricia Diver was the maid of honor. The bridesmaids were Ellen Durant, Beth Brill, Karen Wisniewski and Leanne Cory. Billie Reinhardt was the best man. Serving as ushers were Doug Wuerfl, Bobbie Wuerfl, Jeff Graboski and Chris Wygal. Mrs. Wuerfl was graduated from Bishop Kearney High School. Brooklyn, and the State University of New York at Oswego. She is the assistant manager at Ormond's in Monmouth Mall, Eatontown. Her husband was graduated" from Liverpool High School. Syracuse, N.Y., and the State University of New York at Oswego. He is the assistant manager for Marriott Corp.,

The bride is the daughter of Dorothy Mihalov of Pittsburgh, and the late Albert Mihalov. Mr. and Mrs. N. F. Gallinaro of Middletown, N.J., are the parents of the bridegroom. Jean Mihalov was the honor attendant. Also attending the bride were Sue Hribik. Karen Milligan and Beth Nelson. Michael Kane was the besj'rtian. The ushers were Frank Domino, Stephen Gallinaro. Craig Riddle, Michael Gallinaro. James Gallinaro and Dan Plait. The bride was • graduated from Edinboro University of Pennsylvania and Texas Woman's University. She is a licensed physical therapist at Humana University Hospital, Louisville, Ky. The bridegroom was graduated from Christian Brothers Academy, Lincroft, N.J., Rice University. Houston. Texas, and the University of Texas Medical School in Houston.. He is a resident in general surgery in Louisville.

Mr. and Mrs. William Sweeney. (Maureen Guiner). Sears Ave.. Navesink. son. Aug. I. Mr. and Mrs. Steven Rcnner. (Karen Shumock). Somerset Place. Matawan. son. Aug. I. Mr. and Mrs. Brad Sergeant. (Debbie Koehl). Willow Way. Sea Bright, daughter. Aug. I. Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Floyd. (Moniquc Hohnson). Freehold, daughter. Aug. 2. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Cohen. (Patricia Flanagan). Lorillard Ave.. Union Beach, son. Aug. 2. Mr. and Mrs. Angel Vclez. (Sandra Chandler). 1st Street. Keyport. son. Aug^ 3. Mr. and Mrs. James McNair. (Regina Lampe). Shrewsbury

KEANSBURG — The wedding of Elizabeth M. Winter and James G. Merkel took place Aug. 20 at St. Ann's Roman Catholic Church. The Rev. Rocco Cuomo officiated at the the ceremony which was followed by a reception at the CliffwoodVFW Hall. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Winter, here. Parents of the bridegroom are Barbara L. Merkel. here, and James G. Merkel. Sr. of Brick. Susan Winter was the maid of honor. The bridesmaids were Laura Hetherington. Teresa Blake, sister of the bridegroom, and Kcndra McGee. Janelle Blake was the flower girl. The ring bearer was Patrick James McGee. Michael W. Donaldson was the best man. Ushers were Gary Puffer and James Winter. brother of the bride. Mrs. Merkel was graduated from Kcansburg High School. She is employed as a medical receptionist by Dr. Waller Kahn. Red Bank. Mr. Merkel attended Keansburg High School. He is a U.S. Navy veteran. He is cmployed as a postal carrier with the Kcansburg Post Office. After a wedding trip to Penn Hills, Pa., the couple settled here.

Meyer — Palumbo NEW YORK — June Carolyn Palumbo, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Augustine R. Palumbo of North Scituate. Mass., and Hollywood. Fla., was married Oct. I to James Martin Meyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Meyer of Fair Haven, N.J. The Rev. Damian A. O'Connell officiated at the Nuptial Mass at the Church of Saint Ignatius Loyola. Kathleen M. Lyons and Anne E. Mahohcy were the maids of honor. Stuart J. Pearlrnan was the best man. Mrs. Meyer is a personnel recruiter at the New York advertising agency of McCannErickson. She was graduated from Dartmouth College. Hanover, N.H.. and Phillips Academy. Mr. Meyer is a management supervisor and senior vice president of Saatrchi and Saatchi DFS Compton. a New York advertising agency. He was graduated from Duke University. Durham, N.C., and received an MBA degree from Duke University.

Ave.. Red Bank, daughter. Aug. 3. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cohen. (Frances Stipanovich). Green Meadow Drive, Tinton Falls, daughter. Aug. 3. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Montecalvo. (Valerie Kelleman). Hwy. 35. Keyport. daughter. Aug. 3. Mr and Mrs. William Ruzich. (Lorraine Harris), Thomas Street.: So. Amboy. son, Aug. 4. Mr. and Mrs. Corties Chong. (Kathleen Cain), Midwood Street, Neptune, son, Aug. 4. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Rock. (Deborah). Keansburg. son. Aug. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Shore. (Rhonda Ivey). Atlantic Street. Keyport. son. Aug. 5.

Mr.- a n d M r s . M i c h a e l Zakrzewski. (Donna MacDqnald). Malhascn Ave.. "Aberdeen, son > Aug. 5. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Reilly (Robyn Miller). Sk\lop Gardens, Parlin. son. Aug. 5. Mr. and Mrs. John Quinn, (Carolyn Nance). Fulton Street. Keyport. daughter. Aug. 5. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond lacobelli. (Mar) Birnbaum). Hancock Street. Kcansburg. daughter. Aug. Mr. and Mrs. John Lesko. (Leslie Messina). Princeton Court. AJlenwood. son. Aug. S. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Sickles. (Sharon Walling). Front Street Union Beach, daughter. Aug. 5.

SUNDAY. OCT. 23. 1988

4B

The Sunday Register

October is Customer Appreciation Month

Liberating advice for parents Siblings Wilhuui Rivalry." The book spent 10 weeks on The New York limes' bestseller list in the summer of 1987. Choices can work where ihn\its fail, according tu Mrs. Faber. "When we threaten a child, we typically get either frightened

By ANNA BYRD DAVIS REGISTER WIRE SERVICES

' Here's a child-rearing lest for all you moms and dads. Your teen-age daughter is afraid that if she leaves her precious 10speed bicycle outside it will be sto- compliance or defiance. Anytime len. She's standing at the front you're tempted to threaten, it's a door, preparing to roll the bicycle good idea to ask yourself. "Can I .substitute a choice instead, two into her room. ' things which are acceptable to me The route leads directly across* and. I hope, acceptable to the your precious Oriental rug child?"' Quick, what ili> \ou sa>'.' (Sorry, Bui this is just one.skill, she screaming is hot allowed.) said, and parents need a fully Adelc Faber. whose three child- stocked supply. rearing books have sold some 2 "With main skills, they can million copies, said her response pick and choose. It's almost like came naturally. giving you rosemary. a,nd saying, "I said, "Oh. Jo. do you want to "Now you're going to cook with lift the bike over the rug or wheel rosemary.' and after a while you it around?" She said,''I'll lift it get sick of it. I wanl to give you over.'" salt and pepper and a million difThat technique — offering a ferent herbs." Mrs. Faber, whose three chilchoice — is one of hundreds suggested by Mrs. Faber and her c o - dren are in their late 2()s and early author Elaine Mazlish in "Liber- , 30s, hit the lecture and workshop ated Parents—Liberated Children. trail 14 years ago to meet a deHow to Talk So Kids Will Listen mand created b) the success of & Listen So Kids Will Talk and ''Liberated Parents "

Parents of the late 1980s are more stressed than those of the middle '70s. and this shows up in I he questions they ask. "Everything they're doing is compressed, They have less time. I, think parents are guiltier than ever: They're guilty about leaving their kids to go to work, guilty about not having the time they need, guilty about not doing it all well. "Their needs are more urgent. A lot of the questions have to do with answering children who say, "Mommy, don't leave.' or Why are you going to work?"" Separated parents want to know how to help their children get through the divorce and remarried parents want to know how get the new family off on a healthy fooling. "I've become even more convinced of the importance of the skills that 1 teach, more convinced that people need to know how to live with each other in ways that do no damage." Which leads to her basic philosophy: that children should be treated with respect.

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By DOMINIC SAMA

Couple not horsing around Smith's House of Brides. A lot of people "beeped and waved" as the wedding party went by. recalled Jacalyn. "They seemed a little shocked." the reception, the newlyweds Also at the wedding were Jaca- andAttheir guests danced to country lyn's dogs, who had been specially and western music, including groomed and dressed up with "their" song, "You Were Always bows, ribbons and red hearts by on My Mind" by Willie Nelson. her boss at the pet salon, Deborah After the couple cut the cake Kcgley."! love my animals," said Jacalyn. "They're my children, all (which was decorated with a horse and buggy) it was time to ride off of them." into the sunset together for a honAfter the ceremony, the couple eymoon out west — in the Pocono climbed into an antique buggy for mountains of Pennsylvania before the trip to the reception at Buck settling down to a stable marriage. Continued from Page 1B . The Rev. Merton Steelman of Belford United Methodist Church performed the traditional ceremony as the couple linked hands on horseback.

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The Sunday Register

5B

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

Bachelors learn ropes at camp By MARTIN J. SMITH REGISTER WIRE SERVICES COSTA MESA, Calif. — "By the way," Brenda Blackman mentions as an afterthought, "at the very end of the seminar. I have the men sort of beat on their chests Tarzan-style. I don't know i f that's important, but I wanted to tell you about it." Blackman — one-time corporate general manager, mobilehome saleswoman and a jewelry concessionaire-turned full-time self-help lecturer — is about to begin a men-only community service workshop called " H o w to Treat a W o m a n " at Orange Coast College in Costa Mesa, Calif. Nineteen men ranging in age from their mid-20s to 75 have paid $25 each for tips on how to come across as urbane, charismatic and c i v i l i z e d during what amounts to a boot camp for bachelors. For three hours. Blackman will " H I T advice, insight and sweeping generalizations ("The way to a woman's heart is through dancing!") about her side in the war between the sexes. In fact, her phrasing often conjures images of a battlefront. For example, she will refer to "a continual barrage of small gifts" necessary to maintain a relationship and pass out a list of "24 Romance Killers." She'll also cite role models such as Robert Redford, Tom Selleck, HIM i Reynolds and Humphrey Bogart. And she'll balance her insistence that "Women want men who are men in spite of what they say!" by cautioning: "I'm not telling you to grab a woman by the hair like a cave man. You have to be sensitive. ... But even in this day of women's liberation, most women want to be treated gallantly and want to be taken care of." "This is the course I needed in high school but never got," one never-married computer specialist said. The question of exactly why the men will be encouraged to behave like Neanderthals at the end of the session remains unresolved, though, as Blackman confronts a nearly full classroom of loan officers, engineers, sales representatives, claims managers, stockbrokers, a retired widower and at least one self-described hearty-partying " h e a t h e n " e n r o l l e d in the workshop "to get my girlfriend off my back." After a quick lesson in attaining a "confident and competent" posture — shoulders back, pelvis out, buttocks in — Blackman begins the lecture by having the men stand and read aloud a list of "daily affirmations." Sounding like deep-voiced grade-schoolers droning the Pledge of Allegiance, they affirm, among other things, that "Women find me attractive, sexy, masculine, and women enjoy me." " R e m e m b e r , " Blackman's handout exhorts.. "Babe Ruth struck out 1,330 times but he also hit 714 home runs!!!" "Let's get 'eni!" shouts one enthusiast, although another participant is not so sure. "Is there any place for a man who wants to just be himself?" he asks. "Yeah," offers someone from across the room: "they're called bacWelors." There are nodding heads and knowing laughs all around as Blackman pushes on. She gives a lesson on how to "mirror" the speaking patterns, clothing selections and subconscious behaviors of women to whom the men are attracted. Next come lessons in "smooth and arrogant" walking, smiling, flirting and eye contact, including advice on sensual lip-licking, hipthrusting and suggestive but appropriate ways of breast-glancing. There is also a quick lesson in how to interpret a woman's hair-preening, finger-licking and what Blackman describes as the unmistakable sexual message contained in a woman's dilated pupils. " T h i n k bedroom thoughts when you look a woman in the eye." Blackman says. t "She will pick up on this." Once the connection is made. Blackman reviews what her syllabus describes as the best technique for asking out a woman. She notes that the fear of approaching a woman is deeply rooted in the evolutionary process, saying. " Y o u have to remember that some species had fangs a n d claws." "Some species?" asks The Heathen, one of the many comments that betrayed an undertone of bitterness among the gathered bachelors. Blackman touches briefly on the theory of operant conditioning — " I f a man knew he was going to get sex every time he helped clean the bathroom, he would be much rnore inclined to help clean the bathroom." she says.

Foodtown HAPPY ( HALLOWEEN!

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Fresh Country Pride Family Pack 3 lbs. or more

8O7oLean Ground Beef

Chicken Legs

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Boneless Smoked

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Pork Rolls. Links or Pottles ,„ < 1 Q O

Jimmy Dean Sausage T Frozen All White Meat

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16 O2.

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WITH THIS COUPON, item and addilional 57 SO or more purchaie exd cigarettes and alco hoi. Limit o n e ( I ) per family Coupon g o o d a t any Foodtown Sunday. Oclober 23 =f a thru Saturday. ' October 29. 1989

Iceberg Lettuce

Fresh Genuine American lamb Bfade Bone Family Pack 3 lbs. or more

Center Cut Family Pack 3 Ibt. or more lean and Tasty Grain Fed Pork

Kahn's Lift Ham AII Whit-• Meal Mrs Budds Chicken Pot Pie

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*

85% Extra Lean $ 1 7 9 $ h e " $O69 Ground Beef u, I Steaks >b O ^ r lbs or more Chicken Shoulder $4*4° Thighs ,». Family Pack 3 lbs. or More Pure PurePork Pork Lamb Chops b «d < ^ Italian Style $149 Meat Hillshire tioo Sausage b I 9 Kielbasa I Boneless t o o o Chicken A A ^ Pork Chops 74. Drumsticks «,. W T Freifi Country Pride Family Pock 3 lbs or more

APPLE JUICE

39

family Pock 3 lbs or mom Wiln fall Beel Snort loin

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Musselman's

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Fresh Produce

99 OO

Roast Beef »>

Elite's Pizza

No Salt For Slicing

Frozen Cheese

Provolone %i

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In order to assure a sufficient quantity of sale items for atl our customers, w e reserve i r e ngnf to limit sale to 3 p a c k a g e s of any item unless otherwise n o t e d Sale items nor avaifaofe T. c a s e lots. Prices effective Sunday O c t 23. tnru Saturday. O c t . 29.1980 N o l responsible for typographical errors M e m b e r Twin County Grocers Some pictures shown a r e tor design purposes a n d d o not necessarily represent items o n safe

6B

The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

Weightlessness a problem when performing surgery in space By STEVE PETERS REGISTER WIRE SERVICES

DALLAS — For "Star Trek's" Dr. "Bones" McCoy, performing surgery in space was probably not much different from performing surgery on Earth. After all. he worked in a gravity environment, which is remarkable considering the star.ship Enterprise was supposedly trekking through the vast voids of outer space, where there is no gravity. But things won't be so easy for real doctors performing real surgery during future long-term space expeditions. The problem, says physician and NASA astronaut William Thornton, will be weightlessness. "The first thing that's going to happen, if you make an abdominal incision of any

size at all, is that the patient is going lo eviscerate." he said, meaning that his internal organs will float right out of the incision if they're not held in somehow.. Of course, it's premature for surgeons to start scrubbing yet for operations in space. But "our children, our grandchildren or our great grandchildren may one day do true surgery in real weightlessness." Thornton told a group of medical students and interns recently at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center at Dallas. A veteran of two space shuttle missions, Thornton, 59, is the oldest astronaut still active in the U.S. space program. He is currently an instructor in the department of medicine at the University of Texas Medical Branch in Galveston. A surgeon's skills might come in handy on board the space station, a permanent outpost that NASA hopes to put into

Laser surgery less painful

orbit by the late 1990s. Thornton said the space agency is already making preparations for handling basic emergency surgeries on board the station, such as appendectomies and procedures to mend onthe-job injuries. But performing any operation in space will be tricky. Even simple tasks such as removing air bubbles from a syringe will require novel approaches. (A bubble injected into the circulation can clog a blood vessel, causing a heart attack or stroke.) In gravity, where air is lighter than water, one simply holds the syringe vertically and thumps it a few times with a fingertip. Bubbles rise to the tip and then the air is squirted out, leaving only fluid in the syringe. In space, however, air and water weigh the same — nothing — so this strategy doesn't work. Instead, one must apply a centripetal force to the syringe to force bubbles to the tip. This

could be done by whirling the syringe round and round with one's arm. Thornton suggested. Sacs of intravenous fluid also would have to be air-evacuated. And since a gravity-driven IV "drip" is impossible, the sacs will have to be rolled up slowly like a tube of toothpaste to force the fluid out. That will require a mechanical rolling device of some kind. Furthermore, all surgical instruments will have to be magnetized or otherwise tied down to keep them from floating off. Even the surgeon will need to secure himself somehow to the operating table. During an operation, Thornton said, "you're not going to be able to flush (tissues) with fluids the way you do now." And "bleeders"'— blood vessels severed upon incision — will be particularly annoying in space. "If you think you have problems with bleeders now," Thornton

warned the doctors, " r e m e m b e r , (in space) a stream of fluid will project.clear across the operating room with essentially no change in trajectory at all." But weightlessness offers at least one potential advantage for surgery, Thornton said. Whereas on Earth it sometimes takes several hospital staff members to hoist a hefty patient onto an operating table, in space even the most petite nurse could do it with one hand. Thornton noted that it has not been NASA's policy to include a physician on every shuttle mission. None of the crew members on the recent flight of space shuttle Discovery, for example, have a medical degree. He said physicians, however, arc "striving manfully lo open up some spaces for themselves" on the space station. But he added that there is still "considerable argument" among NASA officials about whether medical personnel will be needed on the space station.

Ophthalmic Physicians of Monmouth, PA announces

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LOS ANGELES — For many people, i he denial office is ihe place where nightmares are lived out. but a new laser instrument may make the dental office less of a grim experience. People who hate the dental office will love the laser. The little hot beam of light , thai cauierizcs the tissue results .jn a sur-' ger> that is less painful than one with the cold steel scalpel, dentists say. The laser is not a new invention. Gynecologists, plastic surgeons and colon-rectal surgeons have been using it for surgical purposes for many years. Now dentists are calling it the wave of the future in high-tech dentistry. "Lasers are bound to become the tool of the future." said Leo Miserendino, D.D.S.. an assistant clinical professor at Marquettc University Dental School in Milwaukee. Miserendino, an endodontist, also has been researching the use of lasers in hard tissue surgery, which includes tooth decay and root canals. "You can do things with a laser you can't do with a scalpel, like go around corners to remove tissue. Certain areas of the mouth are just very difficult to get to with a scalpel." he added. There are some drawbacks to the hightech wand. The cost of the laser to the dentist is staggering, r u n n i n g about $25,000. Richard Mungo. D.D.S., head of division pediatric dentistry at Childrens Hospital of Los Angeles, said the laser "would be the most expensive piece of equipment in the dentist's office." Mungo. who has a private practice in Huntington Beach, is one of the few dentists in the Southland using a laser. He also conducts training seminars on the use of lasers at Childrens Hospital. According to the Academy of General Dentistry in Chicago, fewer than a dozen dentists with general practices have laser equipment. In addition to cost, another limiting factor is its size. "It's huge, very similar to the old computers in the 1950s," Mungo said. "It could fill up a room. At that cost and at the size, it's impossible to think of using it in the office." Mungo said that most of the laser equipment is found in the operating rooms of hospitals. "More compact units are in development." Mungo noted. "Pfizer Laser Systems (a division of Pfizer Inc.) in Irvine has one the size of a typewriter. Other companies have lasers that look like (Ihe "Star Wars" robot) R2D2-" Safety is another concern. Miserendino said patients must put a damp gauze on their eyes and face, and their body must be covered with a surgical robe to protect them from being unintentionally burned or cut by a stray laser beam. Patients also have the option of wearing glasses to protect their eyes. Mungo said. Although Mungo teaches a course that offers a certificate to those who successfully pass it. he said dentists are not required to be certified to use the laser. " T h e laser isn't a p a n a c e a , " said Mungo. "It's not God's gift to surgery. It's a new technique. It's a new instrument. But surgeons should not abandon proper surgical techniques." The number of dentist who are using the laser is expected to grow rapidly over the next five to 10 years, according to Robert Pick, an assistant clinical professor of periodontics at Northwestern University's Dental School in Chicago and a pioneer in soft-tissue surgery with the laser. Pick, who uses a laser in his private practice in Chicago, said laser has advantages over the traditional surgical methods because the laser cuts precisely and does not disrupt nearby tissue, leaving little scar tissue. This helps decrease the patient's post-operative pain and the possibility of infection, according to Miserendino. Bui what dentists are the most excited about is that the laser coagulates blood vessels resulting in a nearly bloodless surgery. Because there is so little blood, this minimizes the spread of infectious diseases. Mjserendino said. The laser sterilizes Ihe area and causes little post-surgical pain, according to Pick, who added that 90 percent of his patients did not require a narcotic analgesic for post-operative pain, although some did report having a sore throat the first night after surgery.

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The Sunday Register

Conservation Voters keeping score on candidates Soon we go lo the polls, and for the fourth time in 12 years, it will not be to vote for a candidate we'd like to see in the White House, but to vote against one who is even less acceptable. All I've read and seen tells me that that is hardly a minority opinion. It seems that most of us believe there must be a better way of culling the aspirants to the highest office in the land. For eight years now environmentalists have been fighting the administration and looking forward to a change that will bring a less hostile atmosphere in the executive branch. It now seems there will be some improvement. We can only guess how much. After sparring for weeks over meaningless trivia, the two major candidates finally got around to talking issues, even including the

BUI Sandford environment. Although neither Vice President Bush nor Gov. Dukakis is being hailed as a real champion by conservationists both are expressing interest in cleaning up our ecological act. That's more than we had from the eventual winning side the last two times around. Judged on bases of past performances and current promises, the two men do not appear evenly matched, however, on the resource-protection issues.

After a thorough study of the data, the League of Conservation Voters, which keeps scorecards on the elected officials and the candidates, gave Bush a grade of D. Not good. But on the same stale. President Reagan probably would draw an F-minus. They gave Dukakis a B. The Massachusetts governor loses points for his failure to deal with the serious pollution in Boston harbor. A contributing factor there, on the other hand, was the Reagan administration's cutback of pollution cleanup funding. In the broader picture, the scales tilt heavily in favor of Dukakis. He wants the Environmental Protection Agency made a full department of the Cabinet, a move long since overdue. As a member of the team that seemed bent on neutralizing the agency with Inte-

rior Secretary James G. Wall, Bush is not likely logo for thai. On acid rain. Bush wantsto reduce sulfcr and nitrogen oxide emissions by the year 2000, but doesn't say by how much. Dukakis is committed to cutting sulfer dioxide by 12 million tons and nitrogen dioxide by four million tons within 10 years. ' So Bush stands to lake the coal industry vote. And the lumbermen's, too. Dukakis supports the protection of old-growth forest stands on all federal lands. Except fpr those ancient groves that arc in parks or wilderness areas, already protected by law. Bush takes the stance thai has been the present administration's on acid rain: Let's study it. On offshore drilling, Dukakis has strongly stated that the value of the Georges Bank fishery far

exceeds that of any oil that may be found there. Bush would protect offshore areas only on a case by case basis. As chairman of a task force on regulatory reform, Ihe vice president has consistently urged elimination of regulations to restrict the lead content in gasoline, found lo be Ihe leading cause of mental retardation in children. That's in line, of course, with the Kcagan team ideology that would curb federal regulation and comprise national health interests with corporate interests. If Ihe election were to be decided solely on the environmental issues, it would be no contest. It won't be, of course, and we have to wonder, in fact, whether the e l e c t o r a t e is giving it much thought. The candidates apparently don't think so. Dukakis isn't say-

ing much gbout it. and Hush seems to be suicliiuish avoiding H Too often in recent weeks »v"\c heard the old cop-nut: With both parties fielding such Ibeble enjnes why should I vote I'oi eMli •: them? Whatever Ihe qiwlitu-- »i Iwv our decision on. there Iw- !<• In one ticket that's a little less feeble than the other. Hunter's Moon

The moon that will reach tin-- lull t o m o r r o w at ! l : 5 3 |i.ii) I SI (12:53 a.m. Tuesday. l);i>li(!hi time) — the Hunter's Moon will be just a da\ p;isi perigee (nearest approach la Earth.) flint will make for abnormal tide conditions that could be troublesome if accompanied In ;i coastal storm Bill Sandl'ord. retired iisnociiite cd itor tor The Register, to.v been writing about nature m Monmouth Count) lor mofc, than 40 wars.

Women with clout step into limos Stretch limo is first choice for women By KAREN CHOKE REGISTER WIRE SERVICES

NEW YORK — Donna Karan's limousine is her traveling office, complete with smokedglass windows and a car phone, so that the designer, whose fashion empire rang up $33 million in sales last year, can keep up with business whenever she's on the road. The Conde Nast publishing company wants its editors to live and breathe the magazines they head, so it provides limos for the likes of Anna Wintour, the new editor of Vogue, and Vanity Fair's Tina Brown. All over town, women with clout arc stepping into Cadillacs, Lincolns and Mercedes to be driven to work in style. While mere mortal working women hoof it in their Rceboks or battle the early-morning crush-andshovc of the Lexington Ave. line, many women CEOs, network honchos and Wall Street

More local EVERYTHING

wizards have the luxury of a leisurely trip to the office in the back of a long, dark car. Bette Midler portrays such a woman in the film "Big Business." As the hard-driving head of a cosmetics firm, Midler's character Sadie never travels in anything less than a stretch. And when her driver opens the door, Sadie stops traffic with her couture outfit and her drop-dead wheels. "Our business with women has increased 40 percent in the last five years," says Scott Solombrino, president of Dav El Limousines. "A lot of companies are offering their women. executives a transportation package, which includes the use of a limo." The cost to the corporation is thought to be about $50,000 a year. Every morning, a chaufleurdriven silver-blue BMW sedan picks up high-powered Manhattan real-estate broker Linda Stein at her home. "It makes my life much easier and more efficient," says Stein, who has sold

a p a r t m e n t s to Billy J o e l , Christie Brinkley and Andrew Lloyd Webben 'I have a phone in the car, so I'm never wasting time," Stein says, "and since I run all Over town, having the car is terrific." And satisfying. A car and driver is a sign to the hoi polloi crowding the curbs for any available cab that the occupant has finally made the big time. Limousines are convenient, comfortable and ominpresent in a city that lays claim to 70 percent of the nation's supply. Granted, speed sometimes takes a backseat to comfort in gridlock city, but that doesn't seem to bother these hard-driving women: "I couldn't walk more than three blocks in the heels I wear," says a banker. "If I want to get anywhere, I take a limo. And I don't mind traffic because I have the phone." Kay Hoskins, who owns B&K Luxury Coach Inc., in Hillsdalc, N.J., says women lease limos for the very same reason as men. "You're doing it for the prestige."

they can keep up with business presentations."

By KAREN CROKE REGISTER WIRE SERVICES

NEW YORK — For women, the limo of choice is a stretch, says Dav El's Scott S o l o m b r i n o . "There's plenty of room, there are mirrors to check makeup, telephones and video recorders so

30th

smiunm OCTOBER 28th - 29th

URGENT

N\

PUBLIC AUCTION

hi

Ordered by one of the major U.S. banks

7

HIGH QUALITY KNOTTED

NEWS

The best color? "Navy blue. It's a very corporate color and very discreet," says Cosmo Ccntrclla of Telerboro (N.J.) Airport Limousines, whose women clients opt for Lincoln Continentals. "They never go for white. It's too passe." In Hollywood, however, where limos themselves arc passe, the

biggest perk is a personal parking space on the companj lot. Dawn Steclc. head ofC'olumbia I'iituivs. wouldn't dream of limoing.' She Drives a green Jaguar. A'nd, even in New York, there are women at the top who enlist more pedestrian means lo arriiX' on the job — Kay Koplovit/. the CEO of the USA Network, walks to her office.

GO WILD WITH STYLE, COLOR, PATTERN, AND PANACHE! SPIRITED LOOKS AT PLAY....JUST FOR FUN! / EVERYTHING /OOFF IN STORE Y AND SATURDAY ONLY

ORIENTAL RUGS

BUSINESS

POLITICS

On behalf ol one major U.S. bank we have been commissioned to liquidate a large inventory of oriental rugs complimented with other goods of equal value. Contracted in Afghanistan, Pakistan, Ex-lban. Turkey, China, Tibet, etc.

ISSUES

These goods will be sold by

EVENTS

AUCTION AT

and

THE HOLMDEL FIRE COMPANY uni minFi i/n I Artr MAIN STREET (ROUTE 520) HOLMDEL

Directions: From O.S.P. South get flom N.J. Turnpike get off exit 11 to9SRi.520w

W

Juifci©r

39 BROAD ST., RED BANK

f

\ **£a*r 747.5292 COME TO OUR WINE AND CHEESE PARTY AND CELEBRATE WITH US.

SUN. OCT. 23rd AT 2 PM PREVIEW AT 1 PM

The Register

Piec« by p+ece in order to rne«i partial monetary obligations ol the importers who are unabfe to fulfill their import commitments as previously agreed with the bank Under Ihe binding agreement with all the concerned parties, the importers have been forced to accept the financial losses This auction is open to the public, as well as, dealers and decorators.

Call 542-8880 and we'll bring it to your doorstep

TERMS: Cash or check VISA, MASTERCARD DRYUS/AUCTIONEER LIQUIDATORS 201-277-6484 EACH RUQ COMES WITH A CERTIFICATE OF AUTHENTCITY

S A T U R D A Y « O C T O B E R

2 9

ANNUAL OPEN HOUSE FOR PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS AND THEIR PARENTS Accept our invitation to meet with faculty members from the ... • Wayne D. McMurray School of Humanities and Social Sciences • School of Science and Professional Studies

IMPULSE QPS INSTANT CAMERA from GE

Retail value S6'J

with purchase of selected GE Major Appliances from Sept. 11 through Nov. 20. 1988. \

Microwave

Dishwasher

Modd CSDZ8MC 11 performance monitoring program*. 10-yrar full warranty on PermaTuf* tub and door liner U»k for deuib). Temperature Senior Syuem Delayed Mart option.

NORWOOD

Oven

Model JEM65H 1.4 cu. ft. oven cavity. Met ironii digital display with clock. Touch lo open door latch. Word Prompting IN«play provides programming instruction*. Time C «mk I tc 2- Temp Cook/Hold. Auto Cook, Auto Defrost, Auto Roan and Auto Reheat. Shelf. I turn

POTSCRUBBER Cycle

• School of Business Administration

«

and with representatives from all areas of student life and financicil aid Enjoy a campus tour! Monmouth College offers: • over forty-five undergraduate iind graduate degree programs ,incl concentrations • class size^iverage of 21 students • comprehensive Financial Aid program • NCAA Division I Athletic program • modern residence halls • more than 75 special interest clubs and organizations Activities will begin with 9:30 a.m. coffee and registration at Pollab .Au
iniija.

Monmouth College

Electronic Controls

T V A

CE

2 22 -6270

295 BROADWAY • LONG BRANCH • across from St. James Church

WE PUT YOUR MIND TO WORK

West Long Branch, NJ 07764 N

Monmouth College is an Equal Opportunity Educational Institution

8B

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

The Sunday Register

COMMUNITY CALENDAR Deal Park

Rumson

AUTHOR SPEAKS — The Jewish Community Center will present a lecture by Israeli author Amos Oz at 8:30 p.m. Thursday, at the center, 110 Grant Ave. For more information, call 531-9100.

NEARLY NEW SALE — The Sisterhood of Congregation B'nai Israel will hold a Nearly New Sale of fall and winter clothing and household items 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday at Congregation B'nai Israel, Hance and Ridge Roads. Bag Day will be 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Oct. 26. MONSTER MASH — The Newcomers' Club of Rumson, Fair Haven, Little Silver and Shrewsbury will sponsor a "Monster Mash" Halloween Costume Party at 8 p.m. Saturday Admission is $16 per person and proceeds will go to the club's designated charities. This is the club's first fundraiser for the 1988-89 year. All newcomers, alumnae and friends are urged to attend. For more information, call 758-9268.

Freehold K OF C BREAKFAST — The Knights of Columbus Council 1672 will hold its monthly breakfast from 9 a.m. to noon-, today, at the Club House. East Main Street. The breakfast will consist of pancakes, french toast, eggs any style, sausages, ham, and home fries. The cost is $3.50 per adult, $1.75 per child. All are welcome.

Hazlet

Shrewsbury

DISCIPLINE LECTURE — Dr. Sylvia Griffin. Rutgers Cooperative Extension home economist for Monmouth County, will talk about "Positive Discipline," at 10 a.m. Tuesday, at the Monmouth County Library' Hazlet Branch, 251 Middle Road. Primarily for parents and preschoolers, this talk will help parents understand how children respond to directions. The program is free and open to the public. Prc-registration is requested. For more information, call 264-7164. HALLOWEEN DANCE — The Holy Family Booster Club will sponsor a Halloween Dance at 9 p.m. Friday at the school. Route 36. Music will be by the Blue Satin. The $12.50 fee includes a hot and cold buffet, beer, soda, set-ups and prizes. Costumes are optional. Everyone must be 21 or over. For more information, call 739-1529 or 495-2797.

MASQUERADE PARTY — The Monmouth County Chapter of the American Red Cross will sponsor a masquerade party at 8 p.m. Saturday, at Prima's Restaurant, Red Bank. The party will feature hors d'oeuvres, a buffet, dessert and a cash bar. Music will be provided by the Dance Masters. Tickets are $25. T o reserve a ticket, call 7413443.

Tinton Falls FIRST AID — The Tinton Falls First Aid Auxiliary will sponsor a meatball sub dinner at 5 p.m. Friday at the First Aid House, 46 Old Mill Road. Admission is $5 for adults; $3 for seniors and children under 12.

Union Beach THE REGISTER/ED BR

Carnival for a cause

Holmdel

HALF CENTURY CLUB — The Half Youngsters at Our Lady of Perpetual Help School, Highlands, put on funny faces and their costumes in preparation Century Club meets at Saint Catharine's Church, Middletown Road, 1 to 3 p.m, for the school's Mission Carnival set for 1 to 2:30 p.m. Friday. Hamming it up are, left to right, Derek Gilson, Sean the first and third Tuesday of each Ramsey and Devin Hartsgrove with teachers Patricia Mahler, left, and Marie Veling. The event will be preceded by a month. costume parade. The carnival, designed to raise money for missions, will feature games and refreshments, and Any Holmdel resident at least 50 years booths manned by students in kindergarten through eighth grade, teachers a of age is eligible to join. CHINESE AUCTION — St. John ViA special • slide program will be preanney High School will sponsor its annual country and lunch. Reservations are $35 each. Interested sented by Leonard Bianci of New York, Middletown Chinese Auction at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, at the school gymnasium. Line Road. persons may telephone the church office. an archcologist. F1REFIGHTING EXHIBIT —The He will talk about archeological re- Township Tickets will be available at the door. 264-1198, or 264-5054. Historical Society's exhibition, search on the site of the Burrowes Man- "Firefighting in Middletown," is on view Admission is $4. For more information, sion Museum. call 739-0800. ; Little Silver from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays The meeting is free and open to the at Croydon Hall, Leonardville Road, HALLOWEEN BARN PARTY —The RELIEF COLLECTION — A Jamaica Monmouth County Park System will hold public. Membership in the society is open Leonardo. a 19th century Halloween Barn Party at Hurricane Reief Collection Station is to anyone interested in preservation or The exhibit displays equipment, docu11 a.m. Saturday and at 1 p.m. next Sun- open at the Little Silver Tennis Club to local history and is not restricted to resi- ments and memorabilia on the history of day at Longstreet Farm. Longstrcet Road. the public through next Sunday. Items dents. fireflghting in the township and surroundActivities include ducking for apples, old- requested in the order of need arc: bottled JUNIOR WOMAN'S CLUB — The ing areas. fashioned games and a c•HMUIHC contest. (plastic) water, baby bottles, hand tools, The fee is $3. Pre-registration is required. nails, building supplies, medical sup >lics, GFWC Junior Woman's Club will meet HALLOWEEN PARTY — The Bears canned and dried food and baby diapers. at 8:15 Tuesday, at the clubhouse, 199 Pumpkin Patch will be coming to MiddleFor more information, call 842-4000. Clothing is no longer being collected. Jackson Street. town Township Public Library from 10 Mary Lou Dieker, director of commu- a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and Oct. 31 at the Keyport library, 55 New Monmouth Road. Matawan nity relations of the Monmouth Chemical TRIP TO LANCASTER — Saturday Dependency Treatment Center, will lecChildren of all ages are invited to atHISTORICAL SOCIETY — The His- ture on comprehensive treatment services is the deadline for reservations for a bus tend. trip to Lancaster, Pa., Nov. 12 sponsored torical Society will hold its regular month- for alcoholism and drug addiction. Activities will include videos, storytelby the Reformed Church of Keyport. The ly meeting at 8 p.m. tomorrow at the First For more information, call 566-0581. ling, filmstrips and "goodies." trip includes a guided tour of Amish Presbyterian Church, Route 34.

C\arlie\ ^ ^ F I N E WINES & SPIRITS 560 BROAD STREET, SHREWSBURY, N.|. 07702 (201)842-1044

THE STORE OF THE 90's. LIQUOR SEGRAM'S V.O. CANADIAN WHISKEY

750 LITERS

1 LITER

$579

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JACK DANIEL'S WHISKEY

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750 LITERS

SAMBUCA ROMANA

OLE TEQUILA

m

175 LITERS

CHAMPAGNE

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NAPA VALLEY SAUVIGNON BLANC 1987 JOSEPH PHELPS VINEYARDS 750 LITERS .

SPARKLING CHAMPAGNE 750 LITERS

$9.99

tious food becomes critical. SPEAK UP An organization that helps those with multiple sclerosis is in need of a volunteer to make presentations to students in elementary school, junior high, and high school. The program will inform students about the disease, and will encourage them to participate in a fund-raising project. Information about MS will be provided to volunteers. HOUSE PARENTS This well-known facility houses WE DELIVER Volunteers are needed to deliver terminally ill children and their noontime meals to the disabled families. H o u s e parents are and the elderly. You will work needed on weekends to supervise with a partner and deliver meals house activities and to provide a in an area near your home one day helping hand. a week. As the winter months apTUTORS NEEDED proach, the need for warm, nutri- Volunteers are needed to help

The Volunteer Center of Monmouth County, Red Bank, places . volunteers with more than 175 non-profit human service, health, cultural, civic, educational and environmental organizations, always matching the volunteer's interest to the opening. Each week The Register publishes a few of the 300 volunteer positions available. For more information, call the Volunteer Center at 741-3330 from 9 a.m. to 5p.m. weekdays. .

$6.69

OCTOBER 23 — SUNDAY N'ut Swamp PTA is presenting a Depression Glass ft Collectible Show ft Sale at N'ut Swamp School, Middletown/Uncroft Kd.. Middletown. Oct. 22, 10-5 p.m. ft Oct. 23, 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Donation $2. OCTOBEB 24 — MONDAY OCTOBER 25 — TUESDAY * OCTOBER 26 — WEDNESDAY

MEISTER BRAU LIGHT AND DARK 24-12 OZ C'-V,

$7.99

PAUL MASSON CHABLIS

E&J GALLO HEARTY BURGUNDY

4 LITERS

15 LITERS

$5.79

$4.02

WE ACCEPT VISA - MASTERCARD - A M E R I C A N EXPRESS

S TORE OPEN MONDAY THRU SATURDAY 9:00 A.M TO 9:00 P.M. SUNDAY 9:00 A.M. TO 5:00 P.M. PRICES EFFECTIVE O C T O B t R Ife TIL fXTTf

young men in a juvenile detention center with their school work. Work on reading, math, and other subjects. Help to prepare these younsters for the future. HANDS-ON-HISTORY If you enjoy getting involved in an historical setting, this may be the opportunity for you. Demonstrate the open-hearth cooking of Colonial days to school groups, introduce students to the toys of the Victorian'period, or demonstrate spinning and other handiwork. Locations in Freehold and Holmdel. DAY CARE CENTER Help is always needed at this Red Bank Day Care Center. Volunteers help with children ages six months through 12 years. Participate in the classroom, the aftcrschool program, or the handicapped program.

AH Advertisements limited to 1 event and may be run 5.10,or ISconsecti

WINES

DOMAINE MUMM CUVEE NAPA

ELECTION DAY — Monmouth College will sponsor a panel discussion on "Constitutional Election Day Issues," from I to 3 p.m. Tuesday, at the Wilson Auditorium. Panel members will be Alice Maxwell, author, John D'Amico, Monmouth County Freeholder, and Edward Martone, ACLU executive. The program is free and open to the public.

A Paid MrMten Of Comini Emnto For ftan-ProHt OriiniutiMs live times.

$12.20

$9.59

West Long Branch

MAKE A DATE

BOOTH'S GIN

1 7 5 LITERS

$9.09

750 LITERS

RED RIBBON WEEK — The Alliance, in cooperation with the Borough Council the businessmen's association, the PTA, law enforcement personnel, and local school officials is sponsoring "National Red Ribbon Week" this week. Elementary school children and their parents are encouraged to show their commitment to a drug free America by wearing and displaying red ribbons and taking the pledge: "The Choice For Me, Drug Free." "National Red Ribbon Week" will be celebrated in conjunction with the Federal Government's National Drug Free America Week. Plans for the observance include a "Wear Red" day scheduled for Wednesday, and the singing of pledges by school children. For more information, call 264-9586.

542-1700 a m.-.'l p.m. A Wed., Oct 26. Bag Day, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. OCTOBER 28 — FRIDAY

OCTOBER 30 — SUNDAY ft OCTOBER 31 — MONDAY

Art Auction, St. Leo The Great School, Lincroft. Bruce Andrew Galleries. Wine ft cheese, Viennese table. Preview at 7:30 p.m. Admission $5.

National Council of Jewish Women, Nearly New Sale. Blngham Hall, Bingham Ave., Rumson. 10-2 p.m.

OCTOBEB 29 — SATURDAY

Chinese Auction, Aberdeen Twp. First Aid Squad, Prospect A Am boy Aves., Cliffwood. Wed. evening, Nov. 9, 7:30 p.m. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Donation S3. For more information, 566-3081 or 683-0669.

Friends of the Middletown Library annual book sale begins Saturday, Oct. 22, 0 a.m.- 6 p.m. at the main Library, 55 New Monmouth Rd and continues Mon.-Wed., Oct. 24-26, 9 a.m.- 9 p.m.

MOZART on Fifth, New York Wind Ensemble with Classical to Swing music. Reform Church, 67 W. Main St., Freehold. 8 p.m. Tickets 19, 18 for seniors. Call Battleground Arts Center, 462-8811.

OCTOBEB 25 — TUESDAY A OCTOBER 28 — WEDNESDAY

OCTOBER 30 — SUNDAY

NEARLY NEW SALE - Sisterhood Congregation B'N'ai - Israel. Hance ft Ridge Rds., Rumson. Clothing, household items. Tues., Oct. 26, 9

sale.

Arts ft Crafts Show, 9 a.m.- 3 p.m., St. Benedict's School, 166 Bethany Rd., Holmdel. Over 70 crafters w/ new ft handmade items. A food concession ft cartoon room ft bake

NOVEMBER 9 — WEDNESDAY

NOVEMBER 12 — SATURDAY Reformed Church of Keyport will sponsor a bus trip to Lancaster, PA. Trip includes bus ride, tour ft meal at' "Plain ft Fancy". 136/person. Must be received by 10/29. 2641198 or 264-5064.

ENTERTAINMENT

SUNDAY, OCT 23, 1988

\f

Ann Land Landers More on Elvis

1 5 10 15 18 17 19 21 23 24 25 27

ACROSS Fling Bivouacs Fun Kind of energy Idolize Certain china Field event Ones who got away Shoshoneanb Dogma Climbed Distinctive period Sitter Interdict Iowa city Ml. Rushmore's elate: abbr. Vestige

Dear Readers: I previously published u letter froni a reader who mis convinced that Elvis Presley is still alive. He said. "Elvis got SO fed up with people following him around, pestering him and writing all those awful stories because he had put on a few pounds, thai he faked his own death so he could have some peace and quite. It nil udds up."

28 29 30

I told the reader that there was some pretty convincing evidence that Elvis Presley died on Aug. I " , 1977, and his funeral was one • •I the most incredible displays of hero worship that this country has ever seen.

34 Unloldt to poets 38 Canasta card 37 Musical Count 38 Voids 40 Scolled 42 Hit 43 Road 45 Former Chlel Justice 48 Kind ol betlery 49 Msn and Pines 51 Spelling 52 Furniture etyle 53 — facto 58 More delicate 58 Derisive sound 59 Modena money 60 Urban dweller 61 Field event 63 Dark lime: abbr.

Since that column appeared I have been swamped with letters from readers who say I am mistaken. Pull up a chair and look al in) mail. Dear Ann Landers: There seems lo be some disagreement as to whether or not Elvis Presley is alive. Lei me settle it once and for all "The King" lives' I attended his funeral and lingered at the casket lor quite a while before the guards made me move on. Elvis was no! in that casket. It was a wax dummy I stood very close and had the opportunity to look at him for a long time. 1 would bet my life on it. — Stamford. Conn. Krom Albany, N Y . : The man they buried was an Elvis lookalike. I recall that a young guv in California was so obsessed with Elvis that he paid a plastic surgeon $20,000 to make his face look like Presley's, The results were fantastic. That's the fellow they buried. From Bay City. Mich.: I have seen Elvis in the supermarket. ()nce lie gave me a wink as if to say "Don't tell anybody." Several people in Kalamazoo know where Elvis lives, but they respect his privacy and are protecting him from the media. From Nashville: My cousin was president of the Elvis fan club about 100 miles from here. When they announced that "The King" had died, his father. Vernon Presley, tailed all the fan club presidents and to|d them not to come lo the funeral. My cousin suspected something was fishy. She went to Memphis anyway but couldn't get near Graccland, Finally she gave up in disgust and went home, convinced that the funeral was staged and that Elvis hadn't died at all. From Henderson. Ky My uncle works in a place that manufactures coffins. The elaborate coffin thai Elvis was buried in can be obtained only by special order because it takes a long time to construct. Elvis' coffin was ordered several weeks in advance, which proves that his "death" was planned long before the public was told that he died. From Bismarck. N.D.: My sister's niece works in the courthouse where Elvis' death certificate was processed. The original certificate stated that the body weighed 170 pounds. The paramedics who picked him up said he weighed at least 2$0 pounds. Looks like there were two corpses, doesn't it? To add to the mystery, the first death certificate disappeared and was never found. Dear Readers: What you haye just read is a small sampling of the mail that continues to pour in. Meanwhile, amid all the "Elvis is still alive!" hysteria, I saw a glimpse of sanity in the words of Rabbi Ben Kamin of Cleveland, who wrote Ihe following in The New York Times: Elvis Presley, brilliant, stunning, original, became as sick in spirit as he was sublime in song. His music may have been good hut his lifestyle was bad. Elvis died from an addiction to drugs and alcohol. The end of his life was a cacophony of indulgence and irresponsibility. He was not martyred, he was ston<-H

31 32

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 17 18

91 Wear away

92 Bows 93 Kind ol apple 94 Lecherous 96 Llleraiy monogram 97 Stadium sound 98 Temple 100 Fr. town 101 Latin I word 102. Critical examiner 104 Swim meet event 107 Chemical compounds 10B Swiss city 109 Lake trout 110 — Park, Colo. 111 Maculae 112 Biblical prophe

19 20 22 26 29 31 33 35 36 37 39 41 42 44 46 47 46

h K { j M

Ruling group Biblical mount Rice beverage Screen's Macdonald Takes out Of a certain bone Art object Navy constructor Shoe Insert Yokel Vend Debilitated Manuscript notation Tempest loci Field event Overeat Maternally related

50 Orchestrate 52 Former stage direction 53 Ethereal fluid 54 Fragment 55 Horse race 57 Class 56 B e n — 62 Roman cloak 65 Great — (N.A. region) 66 Role 66 Stumble 69 Church area 71 Occupation 72 Jug handles 74 Bowling place 76 Adjusted a motor 77 NCO 79 Mammoth

I THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by Henri Arnold and Bob Lee Unscramble these six Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form six ordinary words

u

Can't wail to hang up my own shingle

I)

SOXEEP

n r

Heloise

HEEBAD

Buying bunnies

ROMMIE

Dear Rcaders:l've received letters from people who arc proud owners of cute cuddly rabbits and they wanted me to mention them in our pet series. Many people say they make great pets, but please don't buy' them on a whim for Easter. I f you're getting one as a gift for a child, think twice about who's going to take care of it. Some people lire of them and drop them ofTin the woods when they feel they have become too much trouble to care for. They probably won't live long because most domestic rabbits are used, in being taken care of. \ny animal you take into your home should In.- treated as pan of the family. Don't shove it in a little cage in the yard and forget about it. Would you be happy living like that? Rabbits can be domesticated to the point of being litter trained in a box just like a cat. They're quiet, and when handled properly, rarclj scratch or bite. If you have a pair, make sure that the male is neutered, We all know how prolific rabbits are. Rabbits are social animals, and some experts advise that you keep two. Don't keep them in a cramped cage because they need ample room to run around and get their exercise. Like cats and dogs, they love affection. Don't ignore them: pet and talk softly lo them. They love their head and back stroked, but pel them in the direction of the growth of their fur. If you have >oung childicn teach them to pick up the rabbit correctly If handled v»iong. a rabbit ma> kick and scratch. Not onl> mat it hurt the child but the rabbit can fall and be injured. I In a m i . > way of Handling H is to suppoil both front and rear ciiu I hey a n easy lo Iced The basic diet is rabbit pellets thai can be doughl ai .i pet or feed store. Most peopk think lettuce is their lo..d. but it's not: don't leed them that You can feed them limited amounts of fresh, clean cabbage, celery, carrots, turnips, green peas, raw potatoes and apple pieces. These should not be given mure often than twice weekly. Always give them fresh water and food daily and keep the food clean and dry You can give them a daily supply of hay since it kups the animal's digotivc tract hcallhv Only gel good quality h.i. thatioiisislsofa sanely of guises dandi lion and clowi. Kabhil .annul taki dumpno diatis or c uessiye heal oi cold 'it •ou're keeping voui unbit outdoor* builu J root and sides foi iIK hutch M pruli.ii it lium hot sun * m d and I'uui R.ibbiis art generally pretly heallh> animals so if you see any sijins of sickness, take your pet to the veterinarian immediately. I Ic-re's a hopping hint: Give your bunny a hug! — Heloise

Wrap up yarn Dear Heloise: I have another good use for plastic newspaper wrappers I store skeins of yarn in them. The color shows through ..rid they can be left in the wrapper while you're using the yarn. — Uhcl Pas*, he. Hoi Springs. Ariz.

Substitute screwdriver Dear Heloise: I needed a small Phillips screwdriver and couldn't find one. My clever husband came up with the idea of using a potato peeler It lit right into Ihe crossed grooves on the screw head. It worked fine in a pinch — Mrs. L. Donnelly. Houston."Texas

i n

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64 Dickens' Uriah 66 Congressional barrel 67 Sudden 69 US author James 70 Eyellke: var 72 DDE's command Ihe cnlt n 01 Renovates 75 I . r . l . I, . • i g l i l ' , /6 Contrlvttiiiu tor /B emptying 111 Yarn ravellng& H? Participated In a II.M k event B4 Machine tool Picture 86 88 Operates Musical adaptations: abbr.

DOWN Treaty Porters "My Qal - " Hackneyed Dozes Disciple Comedian Sahl NFL player Makes clothing Founder of Methodism Preakness and Belmont Part ol USNA: abbr. Young seal Helden'e forte Space-vehicle boosters Joined together lor sport Caravansary

CROVAT

The Sunday Register

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PRINT YOUR ANSWER IN THE CIRCLES BELOW

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You are approaching yet another turning point, but you can anticipate that Born today, you tend to take life and things will soon settle down nicely AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) the world around you far too seriously From your earliest years, you will be You may suffer from unexpected and driven by some unknown force to dramatic mood swings today By evestrive, excel and achieve things that ning however, you on a comfortable others would normally shrink from path PISCES (Feb. 19-Marcb 20) - It is You find these things challenging and. in the end, highly satisfying Hard essential that you pay attention to the things that go on in your immediate viwork is not your only ability, however, you are witty and humorous, and you. cinity, today especially. are able to play just as hard as you ARIES (March 21 April 19) - A work Indeed, there is virtually no dif- pe sonal relationship may be due for a ference between work and play in checki/p today Don't be too analytiyour life cal, however. Though you may not be especially TAURUS (April 20-May 20) - You amily-oriented when you are pursu may be feeling stale, unmotivated and ng your career goals, there will come uninspired for a time, today But you a time when your greatest energies have a breakthrough in the evening. will be devoted to your home and f am G E M I N I (May 21 June 20) - You ly. You are something of a perfection- experience something new and differst. and you will raise your children in ent today in the presence of someone he same vein who holds a special fascination for Also born on this date are: John- you ny Carson, TV personality and proCANCER (June 21 July 22) - The ducer; Pela, soccer star. time has come for you to say exactly To see what is in store for you to what is on your mind. Don't be afraid morrow, find your birthday and read of the reactions you will get fie corresponding paragraph Let LEO (July 23-Aug 22) - The time our birthday star be your daily guide has come for you to make a new start MONDAV, OCT. 24 - but you must first stop doing those SCORPIO (Oct. M-Nov. 21) - things that are less than satisfying Someone close to you personally or in VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept 22) - Quesusiness will drive a hard bargain to tions you have to ask today might be ay Don't be left out in the cold easily answered by those who know SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) you best Ask a friend 1 — Surprises come your way today, but LIBRA (Sept. 23-Ocl. 22) - This is you are able to cope with each andtva good day for staying lo yourself and ery one of them with a new kind of tending to some personal needs that calm are not satisfied by others

By Stella Wilder

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -

Copyright n i l failed Taatur* Srodjciu lac

Stereotypes embraced in 'Clara's Heart' By JOHN H. RICHARDSON REGISTER WIRE SERVICES

berg raises), it's a programmatic

exercise in political!) correct filmmaking

\s ihe Jamaican maul ( lara, Goldberg first meets l.eona Hart (Kathleen (Juinlan) at a hotel in Jamaica. Leona is vegetating in Ihe hatluuh because of the death ul her youngest • in Id C l a r a throws the curtains open and makes her eal the Jamaican version nt soul lood I hen maid and mistress sit down together and " t i a r a ' s H e a r t " marks Ihe re- share turn o f Si. W h o o p i . After a string So Leona lakes ( l a r a hack o f failures trying l o be the female home to lake care ol hei surviving E d d i e M u r p h > ( " J u m p i n g l a i k si>ii Dav MI ( Harris). At first. Flash." " B u r g l a r . " "Fatal Beau- David doesn't take lo Clara He t y " ) , Whoopi Goldberg has gone makes smart remarks and (lara back to the soulful schtick that makes smart remarks right back. w o n her ah Academy A w a r d n o m But (lara — forthright, downination for " T h e Color Purple." lo-earth and sensible in a way nerShe's warm. She's wise. She's full vous l.eona can never be (she's o f the life force. white, remember) — quicklv wins Accordingly. "Clara's Heart" h i m o v e r . She c e m e n t s the will probably eam the same liber- relationship b< taking David to al-guilt good reviews "The Color the inner cil> wild her. where he Purple" did. Don't believe them meets (iihi i "typical" blacks — a Except for a lively performance prostitute, a pimp and manv smilfrom a newcomer named Neil Pat- ing hairdrcsseis Ixposcd to all rick Harris (as the white kid Gold- this earthv vitality. David is com-

White people arc selfish and cold. Black people arc warm and full o f vitality. So it follows thai the only salvation for a rich white boy is being raised by a blaik maid Mho can leach h i m to sing reggat and talk with a Jamaican accent

pletely won over. David's parents make this easy." His dad is SUIT — but then, he's white, poor man — and has all these silly aspirations lor his son. like getting on the swim team at school. Even though Clara tries to straighten him out. he's Mill hung up on these yuppie achievement symbols Meanwhile. Leona is falling for a therapist who is obviously a jerk because he's so full of psychobabble. The marriage is falling apart. And D a v i d cleaves closer and closer to Clara. It. almost goes without saving that Clara's bond with David hegins lo anno) his parents. Irievi. tably. the race issue enters when Bill makes a remark about listening to w h a t e v e r " t h a t black woman" says. And David himself uses the ultimate racial epithet in another climactic scene. These arc among the required conflicts between blacks and whiles in politically correct movies. The film climaxes with one of the weirdest plot turns vou'll ever see. Once, when David gave Clara

a foot massage, he rubbed a little too high, and she had a fit about him touching her like that. Now Clara tells David her deep, dark secret: Her own son raped her and jumped off a cliff It took Da» id to open Clara's heart again. What does this mean' \\ hv the sudden introduction of rape and incest' Maybe because the revelation miiaiulouslv frees David In the verv next shot, we set hull linallv conquering his swimming phobia and challenging the swim icarn holshul tn a match Hut whv M miraculous!} trees him is another question Stylistically, the film hammers every cliche playwright Mark Med o f f S ( " ( h i l d r c n o f a Lesser God") script Dishes up. We see w h i l e people at-a d i s t a n c e , through doorways, surrounded hv their cool. grav. spare decor. All the close-ups arc reserved for warm, black faces (usually accompanied by a swelling of violins or noodlmg new-age piano). These filmmakers really seem to think thev can fight prejudice by cmbracing stereotypes.

10B

SUNDAY, 0 C 1 2.1 I

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ENTERTAINMENT Well sleuthed: actor Michael Caine has curious double opening SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

The Sunday Register

By YARDENA ARAR REGISTER WIRESERVICES LOS A N G E L E S — h s a c u r i o u s double opening night for M i chael Caine. In the film " W i t h o u t a C l u e . ' " he p l a y s S h e r l o c k H o l m e s ; i n the ( iiS miniseries " J a c k the K i p p e r . " he stars as

and so crazy — he's more like inspector Clouseau." C'uinc said. '"The guy I play in 'Jack the Kipper,' Abbcrline. is an extremely serious, nun I'u MOIKII character who tackled an extremely serious case

arrests in the conclusion. To preserve secrecy. Wiekes filmed four different endings. " I do fnvoi one in our story, find I'm J I M h;n ing a bet with myselflhat I'm right, but I don't want to i*'M \uu. for obvious reasons," ( am. said. "I remember saying to David vViekes "It's the first time I've made a thriller "here I'm going to have lu wait till the end, and I'm gun if. lo Ix M, surprised as anyIHHI . rise when I see the end.' " I le said. You're not only going H> be surprised when you see the end. because on the cast rollup (credits) ... I also have's voiceover with .mother revealing fact about Jack Ihc Kipper that nohuil> knows ..' I think in order to keep ii secret he (Wiekes) has done Hie • uio -over himself."

"So one is almost a farce in the Clouseau-'Pink Panther' tradition, and the other is a sort of Victorian Frederick Abbcrline, a real-life 'Dirty Harry.'" Scotland Yard inspector who was Caine went straight lion) cine of the Models I'nr Sir Arthur filming "Without a Clue " u> hick C'onan Doyle's fumed detective. the Ripper." "What happened But there the similarities end. was, I was looking for a character "Without a Clue" is a comedy to play, in cither movie or telebased on the premise that Dr. vision, which was international, Watson (Ben Kingslcy). the narra- but indigenously English, and I tor in Arthur ( onnn Doyle's sto- don't think I could have found ries, was the real master sleuth two better subjects than Sherlock who, to preserve professional dec- Holmes and Jack the Ripper." orum, invented the character of For Caine, a native Londoner, Holmes and hired an actor — a Jack the Ripper has been a familrather bumbling cine at that — to iar figure since childhood. "I grew play the role. up with full knowledge of «lm "Mack the Hipper." in contrast, Jack the Ripper u;is and I li ed : is a siispcnseliil ih.mull/.Hum of near where he did his crimes. And Abberline's investigation into the after the research for this. 1 know famed serial murders, culminating more about Jack the Ripper than with the arrest of the man writer- anybody really.wants to know." director Dili 1 id Wiekes is conBut as late as last weekend, hevinced committed the killings. fore the show ran in England, he "The Sherlock Holmes that I • ilid not even know who Abberline play in 'Without a Clue' is so /any ATLANTIC STRATUM..,

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the miniseries came along as a serious part of television. ... This was a subject that interested me, and ii needed to be told in more |han jusl an hour and 50 minutes like a normal movie." Whether the miniseries ends the debate over the identity of Jack the Ripper. Caine is convinced it will become the classic film treatment of the case. "The reason I did this show after 23 years of not doing television is because I saw this as the definitive 'Jack the Ripper,"' he said. "We not only say who did it, we tell you how."

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"And I said to CBS. 'Do you want me to wear the moustache and the whiskers?" They said. 'No, we're paying for the face; we want •lo see it." So the whiskers and the moustache went." "Jack the Ripper" is Caine's first television performance in 2.1 years. "The last appearance I did

I Us VI ARS "MOONSTRUCK—ONLY MiTTER. i K) ENJOY. YOU'LL LIKE IT."

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Wiekes' conclusions were basyd on his exhaustive examination of case files that until recently had been sealed by royal decree. "It was rather like when Kennedy was assassinated." Caine said. "They said. "Shut it all up ... we can't afford politically to have this come out.'" One thing Caine did learn from his research was that he bears little physical resemblance lo the real Ahberlinc. " I found one drawing of him. I don't look a bit like him. I'm 6 feet 2 inches and fair. He was 5 feet y inches, an extremely stocky, broad man with black hair, which was going bald like a monk here." Caine said, indicating his pate. "And he had great big, long sideburns and multon-chop whiskers and a big moustache.

11B

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12B

The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

Zimbabwe offers the best of the wildlife safaris Second of three pans Like a trio of grizzled good ole boys, the three aged buffalo shuffle to the water's edge. Grunting, heaving, they drop their massive heads to drink. Time was when these bulls ran with the herd. But the years have taken a toll. The pace of the herd is too fast for them now. So they've clubbed together, for protection from lions, and perhaps for the simple comfort of the company. A slight movement in our outboard boat, no more than 2O-feet offshore gives them pause. They back off and look up. their black, bovine muscles dripping. A few years back, they might have lowered those powerful horns, if not to charge, at least to threaten. Those huge, dark split hooves would have pawed the ground to show us who was boss. But not today. In the heat of noon such histrionics are just not worth the effort. Irked at our intrusion, they turn and lumber back into the lush green grass. This is the shore of Lake Kariba. the second or maybe the third largest manmade lake in the world. It came into being when a massive dam was Hung across the great west-flowing Zambesi River, the swirling white water boundary that separates Zimbabwe from Zambia in the midlands of southern Africa. Today, as tourism encircles and all but engulfs the wild game of eastern Africa, here in Zimbabwe (formerly Rhodesia), the game still enjoy privileges of privacy. The lion who crouches to drink from the river at sundown, the hippo who treads the river's muddy bottom with only snout and ears protruding, the elephants that wallow in the shallows, squirting water with all the glee of city kids at an open hydrant, all still roam just as they did 10.000 years ago. unchecked by human ways. Will it last? Probably not. Developing nations have a way of paving over wilderness as

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by Linda Stewart needed and why should the Zimbabweans be an exception? But given the country's clear-eyed committment to develop their tourism coupled with the ruggedness of the terrain inhabited by wildlife, the probability of Zimbabwe's offering, for some time to come, the world's best ringside seal of "the big five" lion, hippo, rhino, buffalo, elephant, in their natural habitat, seems happily high. Since 1980. when Zimbabwe won its struggle for independence and majority rule, its safari business has soared. Lake Kariba offers unique and marvelous game viewing from paddled or motorized craft. Safari Interlink, home-based in the capital city of Harare, maintains a necklace of camps around the lake from which clients are escorted on walking trails, game viewing in land rovers by night or week long fishing expeditions for tigerfish, king of the world's game fish. On FothergiU Island, also in Lake Kariba. game viewers staying in thatched huts rise before sun-up and make their way to the water's edge to board sturdy, broadbeamed boats powered by dependable outboards. As light seeps over the eastern ridges, the boat idles 30-feet away from an elephant troupe that warily shoos its four babies to the shoreward side. The boat seems not to frighten the dozen elephant, all of them matrons with the exception of one aged bull that has been permitted to remain in their midst. Richard Whitaker,

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TORTOLA. British Virgin Islands — You cannot sleep much past 6 a.m. here — that is when the roosters start crowing at each other relentlessly. Pushing aside the curtain and peering sleepily out the window. I find a pig and two chickens wandering about the yard of sand and dried grass, while across the street a man burns trash. The wakeup call might be unplanned, but it is by no means unwelcome. The sun is shining, the ocean is shimmering and the hours to explore the island seem all too few. Cane (iarilen Ba\ is not the high-rent district of Torlola; rather, it is the one Jimmy Buffet sings about, where "the lights of St. Thomas are 20 miles west" and where the tunes of a local reggae band keep people dancing on the sand until well past midnight. Having stayed a few nights in a pricey beach-front cabana farther down the coast, we decided to opt for economy over ambiance and hea'ded down to Cane Garden Bay. In Tonola. after all. the ambiance of sand and surf is never far away. Rhymer's Cane Garden Bay Beach Hotel is a weathered-looking place, a sunbleached pink building with garish murals on the walls. Checking in. we pa\ a 10 percent service charge up front, although on our first full clay a maid is nowhere to be seen. Such is life in the Caribbean, but to have a good time all you need to do is become

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HOME ON THE RANGE—Elephants and other wild animals roam freely in Zimbabwe's natural wilderness: 30-year-old guide and naturalist keeps a ness of the Matusadona mountain range the highly professional auspices. respectful distance from the herd, noting accepts just eight clients at a time. They IF YOU GO: Most, though not all. satheir number and condition for the specialize in escorting them to the deep fari outfits maintain offices in Harare. Incamp's log. What preys on the elephant? a Sanyati gorge, an unspoiled paradise of formation about their services is available client asks. Nothing really. Poachers of game. Between pre-dawn and sunset game through the Zimbabwe Tourist Office, course are an ever-present hazard, but drives, guests arc pampered with luxury 1270 Avenue of the Americas, N.Y. Suite Zimbabwe's heavily forested, often lodges, a dramatic swimming pool and a 1905, N.Y. 10020. Typical costs for a 20mountainous terrain offers much less hos- good chance of spotting black rhino from day safari, all air and land transport inpitable territory to illegal game-taking the spacious dining terrace. cluded, runs $4,395 per person, double than say, the grassy plains of eastern AfriNo one travels to Zimbabwe without occupancy. Prices, of course, depend on ca. Some areas of Zimbabwe are open to the season and the sype of services prolicensed hunting, but the high cost of .planning a trip to Victoria Falls, rightly vided. Transport to Harare is available game fees guarantees that only a small one of the world's great natural wonders. through KLM, British Airways, Lufthanpercentage of game will be taken as "tro- But many who stand agape on the brink of the roaring, rushing chasm are unaware sa, Air Zimbabwe, TAP and Air Zambia. phies." Linda Stewart is a travel writer for The that within an hour's drive, there is the Sanyati Safaris in the untracked wilder- possibility of superb game-viewing under Register.

Reggae past midnight in Tortola By SUSAN BICKELHAUPT

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PRESENTS

DINNER BEFORE DARK

as laid-back as the natives are. inside the restaurant, we were seated at a Most visitors to the British Virgin Is- large, round table for 10 and helped ourlands know Tortola only as the big island selves to dinner, buffet-style. The roast across from St. Thomas that is sur- beef and Yorkshire pudding was treat rounded by a chain of smaller islands. enough, but the highlight came just as we Many will come to Tortola to pick up a were finishing our meal. chartered sail boat, then take day trips to Owner—comedian—musician—singer make their way around the rest of the Tony Snell marched up on stage, sat Virgin Islands — Salt Island, Virgin down at the piano and entertained for the Gorda. Peter Island, Cooper Island and next two hours with parody songs and Jost Van Dyke, to name a few. jokes, most all geared at the sagas of rentSome Caribbean islands are where the ing a charter boat with friends for a week. action is; Tortola is definitely where the The laughs combined with groans action isn't. No casinos or nightclubs made it obvious that he was hitting some here: try a slide show of underwater pho- nerves in the audience; Snell said during tography or leisurely dinner to fill your the height of the season up to 65 boatsevening time. Or, if you must dance, just anchor at the restaurant. As if Snell were drive down to Cane Garden Bay for some not entertainment enough, Chocolate the donkey stopped by every so often to poke Junes right on the beach. But don't discount dinner as any ordi- his head through a hole in the wall and get nary activity: often it provides all the en- in on the action. tertainment you could ask for. Consider The next night, someone recommended that for one dinner we were picked up in a we go to the Cloud Room, a restaurant so dinghy, for another we were escorted in a hard to find that the owners would rather minivan and for yet another we were lead you there themselves. This time a taken by motorboat to a neighboring is- van came to collect us at a designated land. • spot in Road Town and take us up a oneFirst, the dinghy. Beef Island is linked lane, winding road to the aptly-named to 11n ii 'i.i b> a narrow bridge, so during Cloud Room. Not only did a stroll on the the day a tolltaker sits in a booth and balcony afford a clear view of the lights extends a tin cup on a long pole to collect on St. Thomas, but halfway though dinthe 25-cent toll: at night he goes home, ner the roof was rolled back to turn our and it's free. ceiling into the stars and moonlit sky. Like many restaurants oh the island. Still avoiding the tourist books, out last The Last Resort restaurant does not go all night we decided to follow up on a flier out for advertising: we heard about it we had seen advertising a boat ride over from some windsurfing instructors. When to Jost Van Dyke for a pig roast. "Call Big we called for reservations and directions, Mike," it said. We did, and although Big we were told: "Be at Jhe Government Mike was hoping for a boatload of people, Jetty at 7 p.m. A red boat will pick you he agreed to take only the two of us, since we did have our hearts set on a pig on a up." And that was only the beginning. Once spit.

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ANNOUNCING PREMIER PRODUCTION OF

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The Early Bird Catches the Worm But at Periwinkles you can catch a great meal!!! Announcing Early Bird Specials Sunday • Friday 5:30 • 7:00 PM >1Soup or Salad Different Entrees • Baked Potato or Rice > Fresh Vegetables • Dessert / Coffee

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Spring Lake Heights, NJ For Information and Reservations

SUNDAY, OCT 23, 1988

The Sunday Register

13B

Big business: department stores court farge-size customers even remotely consider fashion." Almost every store has a . legitimate large-size department, and more specialty stores are cropping up devoted to sizes 16 lo 24.

lor of the Central Kentucky Blood Center -in-Lexington.ris often disillusioned by her REGISTER WIRE SERVICES options. " W e ' r e after the career-oriented woman "Fat people don't have any credibility. who is into fashion and wants high qualI like good clothes, and I want lo look ity." said Renet- James, manager o f W o m L E X I N G T O N . Ky. Once upon a Large-size items are available in every an's W o r l d Shcip in Fayelte M a l l in Lexdecent." she said. "I dislike paying good l i m e , fashion slqpped at size 14. and p o l y - ~ r price range, which is also a major i m ington. "She's accepted her weight." money for bad quality." cslcr look ovexfrom there. provement. T e n years ago, Shaw said, She would like to see more designers W h y the industry change o f heart*"' N o l anymore. there were 150 manufacturers o f large get into large sizes, and she doesn't mi ml Money. Consider: There are 30 million women sizes, and most were budget-priced. p a y i n g h i g h e r pr i c e s fo r b e l t e r i n America who wear a size 16 o r larger. I f " T h e bottom line is what's i n ihe till. workmanship and fabrics. " T h e y assumed that i f you got fat, you each one spent $200 a year on clothes, Retailers are seeing that it's paying o i l . " got poor," Shaw said. "Most stores have never heard of natusaid Shaw, 52. " A n d once it's in ihe till, that's $6 billion in retail potential. ral fabrics." she said, adding that she's Today there are more than 2,000 m a n you can't tell the fat dollars from ihe thin Thai's a lot o f consumer cloul to ig- ufacturers, with merchandise sold at such tired of seeing clothes with "gross-looking ones." nore, but as recently as 10 years -ago. the discount stores as K mart and Hills; and flowers or swans swimming across your fashion industry was doing just that. Janet H a m m o n s o f Lexington, who such retail chains as Lane Bryant, considchest." "Before 1979. there was no fashion" for ered a large-size pioneer, which was ac- wears a size 18, said shopping didn't have Her dream'.' "I'd like to see the designer to be tlitlii nil quired in 1982 by T h e L i m i t e d . Even large-size.women, said Carole Shaw, edifor Bea Arthur make a line for the rest of Macy's and Bloomingdale's have become tor o f BBW: Big Beautiful W o m a n mag"Almost everything in a size 8 is in a us." aggressive in courting the large-size cusazine, which is based in Beverly Hills. size 18. It's o u t there i f you've got Ihe Having role models like Arthur, who tomer. Calif. "There were clothes to wear so you interest lo find it." said H a m m o n s . 27. stars in NBC's " T h e Golden ( i i r l s . " wouldn't get arrested, but nothing you'd Large women have more selection, betBut Jobcrta Wells. 45. technical direcboosts the confidence of larger woman. ByTINABOOINECROLEY

ler quality and. simply, more fashion-forward_slylcs.to choose from.

Short, long Come Join Us For Our fall fashions are colorized AT OUR NEW LOCATION

SPECIAL v SATURDAY SESSION

GRAND OPENING

By PEGGY LANDERS

STRATHMORE SHOPPING PLAZA

What's new for (all? O n the face o f it. you might think. " N o t much." Browsing through stores with an eye for that one, fabulous find, you might feel as i f you're looking at a rerun. Only this fall, there's a short and a long version. A n d they've been colorized, Color, option and femininity are what the season is all about. So. to quote songmejster Bobby McFerrin in his current hil tune, "Simple Pleasures": "Relax, don't worry, be happy." Y o u may have seen it all before, but it's comforting to see it all again. There are no headline-grabbing g i m micks to make fall '88 a particularly memorable season. N o mini madness to wreak havoc in the office, or anywhere else. Gone is the Sweet-Young-ThingR u n - A m o k shoved down our throats only a year ago when everything, it seemed, was too light, loo short and loo too jeune fille. This full. " I . A. Law's" elegant Grace Van Owen (played by Susan D e y ) epilomizes the ulii.i feminine power dressing that is the name o f the Drcss-For-Success game. So repentant arc retailers and manufacturers — whose wallets are still anemic from the bloodletting inflicted by confused anil angry shoppers — that this season they are very carefully pushing ... nothing in particular. Except, perhaps, color. (Which is a little like coming out for M o m and apple pie), You will nole a return o f classic blackand-white houndstqoth, classic tartans, classic checks and by-now-classic pattern . m i x e s such as g l e n p l a i d a n d houndstooth. Y o u will have to look carefully for subtle differences that update basic garments. For instance: • Waists arc slightly higher on trousers and skirts. • Soil pads lhat round out the shoulder without making a big deal about it have replaced can't-miss quarterback pads. • Genii) shaped jackets and blazers nip at Ihe waist; an effect accomplished by seaming, the placement o f a button or a belt • I f Ine jacket isn't shaped, i t ' s cropped, an effect lhat also defines the waist. • The wrapped-neck blouse — call it the V a n Owen look — replaces the uptight buitoncd'Up or ifed;in-knols-al-thcneck look. H u n k o f it as-an easy way to update last sear's suit. I k n u i i i s of this season's feminine sue-' cess suit include shawl collars, small ruffles, narrow notched lapels. Look for details such as silk scarves and gold chain j e w e l r j . Man-lailoring is out. I'anlsuils are once again enjoying popul a r i t y ( I h e industry is leaving no option untapped,,) Pauls range from ski-like form-fitting Styles and jodhpurs, to the slender classic, cuffed or lull pleated variety, to the season's absolute newest old look: widc-as-askirl and hemmed above Ihe ankle. Remember ihe '30s pajama craze? T w o words make retailers flinch: Skirl lengths. Basically, whatever you wanl is whatever they will sell you (his fall. Skirls can be several inches above Ihe knee, but you'll probably have to hem them yourself because many manufacturers have played il safe. Most o f the season's skirts rest just above Ihe knee, in Ihe middle o f the knee, or just below it. T h e average range is 21 to 25 inches. Most suil skirls fall in Ihe 25-inch range. Beware Ihe Dowdy Dowager look. Just because the skin > is at that awkward (for most people) length lhat hangs a couple o f inches below the knee doesn't mean vou have to wear il lhal long. Most neitlier-here. neither-there skirls are unflattering. Understand lhat the lengths«ire meant lo 'give Y O U the choice o f how high you wanl to hem. A n d then hem them. The fun this season comes in Ihe color, Ihe accessories and Ihe ("oco ( hanel sendoff that many labels have indulged in mightily. First, color. S O M E T H I N G in >our wardrobe must be a bright coloi this fall. Play it safe, if you must, and limit the addition o f purple or chartreuse or fuchsia to a silk blouse, a scarf, a pair o f shoes (with a Louis heel, o f course), or satin evening gloves ami suede evening bag. O r . be bold and invest in a classic jacket or blazer in laxicab yellow or emerald green.

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who for years have lived Nvilh restrictive "don'ls." They have been told nol lo wear bright colors, scarfs, bells or makeup — to avoid anything lhat would dravi attention to iheir weight. , " I fell I must be a terrible person if these were the only clothes I had lo wear," Shaw said about her I1)!1) wardrobe, which consisted of "Ffll lads costumes" of pull-on pants and malernitv blouses. That's one of the reasons she began HIIW magazine, which will mark its I nth anniversary in January "It's not a "fat is where it's at' magazine. It's more 'alive and happ> is where it's at.' and that's a different place for every woman. " she said. Shaw's message applies lo smaller si/es. too. "All women should start paving attention to their body. Whatever you do should beforvou."

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The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

Look good, becomfortable when making the social scene home for dinner on a Saturday night, to corporate cocktails after work on Wednesday, to an afternoon wedding or a $25O-aREGISTER WIRE SERVICES plate gala, the goal is to have fun, look good and be comfortable. Worst Case Scenario: You are decked All of which can be accomplished fairly o u t in head-to-toe sequins, hubby is easily if you take the time to know your stuffed into a rented iu\ i the kind with a ruffled shirt) that doesn't quite fit, The hostess (or find someone who does) and two of you have backed yourselves into a research what people usually wear to this corner of the room so no one you know sort of affair. You should also consider will notice you. You would vaporize if where it is to be held and at what time of you could, because it is painfully obvious day, and then leave enough time to experto all that you are dressed for some other iment with what looks good on you and fits into your budget. event, not this one The Know Thyself edict is not an easy The invite read "black lie optional." mission for the uninitiated. "A woman How were you lo know it meant short, may absolutely know how to dress beautinot long dresses, ami 1 hat most men fully to go lo court as a trial attorney, but would go the suit route and nol the tux? tell her to go to a black-tie formal and she Social chic can gel conl'using if you are hasn't a clue." says Miami playwright not privy to the unwritten rules of Appro- Susi Wcstfall. "She'll either take an ultrapriate Dress. It is'a realm where experi- conservative approach or go very trendy." ence counts, and inexperience, at best. A deadly dull conservative approach can result in disqnntorl_aiK^ embarrass- spoils half the fun of going to a dress-up ment and, at worst, in eai.hinglhe equiv- event. The trouble with a too-trendy outalenl of the social black plague. fit is that it's usually worn once, then laid lo rest in the closet. Successful gueM appe nances require 1 1 thought, some rcucuith; attention to dl "If this is something you don't do all tails, planning ami a cool head. Whether ihe time, you have a tendency to want to the invitation is to an acquaintance's go all out." warns Marina Alonso-Mendo^ By PEGGY LANDERS

za. the finance and administration manager for Cargolux Airlines International in Miami. Her husband, Emilio, is the development director for the Center for the Fine Arts. They travel on the high stakes, party-hearty cultural circuit, and the No. I sartorial sin committed by social neophytes, they say, is to overdress. Her advice: Don't. Once you check the urge to splurge, a good game plan is to study fashion magazines to get a feeling for current vogue and then pay attention to what the Best' Dressed people are wearing. But don't mimic them too closely. Leave room for You. "You have to be very careful not to get overwhelmed and confused because people dress not only to what is appropriate, but according to their own laste as well," says Alonso-Mcndoza. "Search for what feels good and looks good on you, and then adapt that to the fashion and the occasion." That means if you have fat arms, don't wear a strapless dress just because you think it's dressy. And maybe all you have to do to modernize the 3-year-old taffeta skirt hanging in your closet is hem it. To make matters even more confusing

Learn to accessorize with style sy") lightweight wool crepe suit thai can be worn at night as adinrier suit, or during the day to a REGISTER WIRE SERVICES luncheon or wedding. She suggests il be black or ivory. Among the most common mis• Accessories bought as a set. takes women make when dressing "Definitely always earrings, then for cocktail and black-tic occa- either a matching or complemensions is the inappropriate use of tary brooch or necklace.. You can accessories. Shawls, for instance. wear the brooch with a suit or a r e appropriate adornment for dress, depending on the collar. luncheons but not for cocktails. Rings and bracelets also. Rings are Clear stones are usually worn for always nice, but a bracelet deevening, opaque stones for day- pends on the sleeve." time. You cannot formalize casual Susi Wcstfall suggests: clothes with elegant jewelry. But • Elegant but comfortable dress you can dress up a suit by changing the buttons from. say. plastic shoes that will go with most of t o rhinestone. Marina Alonso- your outfits. "I can't tell you how Mendoza suggests ihai first-time many parties don't supply tables and chairs."—A small clutch bag cocktail wardrobe consist of: with a handle or chain that can • A fairly conservative silk also be tucked inside. "It's really dress in a solid color. ("If it's cov- hard to balance a drink, a plate and a bag." ered up, it'll be more versatile.") • A few sequins go a long way. • A dressy ("but nol TOO dres-

By PEGGY LANDERS

Pedigrees spark interest REGISTER WIRE SERVICES

New York designers figure prominently in the new issue of V a n i t y F u r , (Pocket H u m o r ; $9.95).

Limit it to trim, a jacket or a belt. • A dark suit, white or pale-colored shirt and beautiful tie will see a man confidently through even the stuffiest black-tic affair. (Totally inappropriate are colorful plaid and multicolored striped shirts.) Black, charcoal and dark navy are preferred colors for the suit. • Create style interest with belts and shoes. They don't have to match, but they should be of finer leather and spinier design than work wear. • You can rent a tuxedo for about $50 to $75. The rental includes shirt, studs, cuff links, patent leather shoes, cummerbund, tie, pants and jacket. But if you plan on attending more than three black tic events this season, it might be cheaper to buy your own. Many formal wear companies sell used tuxedos at a discount.

THE CLAM HUT

872-0909

MURDER AT THE LAKESIDE MANOR 4 1 0 ROUTE 3 6 . HAZLET, NEW JERSEY

Friday November 4th 8:OOp,m. LIMITED SEATING

LIMITED ENGAGEMENT produced by

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THEY SAID ITWAS MURDER... ¥QLLDECIDE

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Twin & Triple Lobster Specials EVERY FRIDAY and SUNDAY Menu Available

on the formal side of life, invitations can tertainment, generally defines "high cockread "black tie," "black tie .requested" or tail" attire as "anything that has sequins, "black tie optional." Some safe rules of whether on the bodice or trim. Anything thumb: off the shoulder, barer." Berkman, like many socially active • When the invitation says black tie or black tie requested, the man should wear women, opts for versatility (and more a tuxedo or dinner jacket (if he has one, or mileage for her dollar) when she shops for can afford to rent one; otherwise he can cocktail clothes. Perhaps none exemplifies wear a dark suit). The woman, depending this more than her four-piece "high cockon the event, can wear either a long gown tail" outfit that consists of short satin or a short cocktail dress. See "high cock- skirt, detachable peplum bow, sequined tail" below. strapless bodice and satin bolero jacket • Black tie optional is usually a signal with pouf sleeves. The outfit can be worn that the people hosting the function will with or without the jacket or peplum bow. wear tuxedos and long gowns, but the Apd for a complete change of style the guests will probably feel more comfort- Sequined bodice can be paired with satin trousers or a long, full skirt. able in dark suits and cocktail dresses. "That's good and dressy." she says. • Going to a Big Deal opening night "I'd wear it to a black tie or black tie party? Never wear a large, poufy ball retjflestcd event, but nol to a cocktail gown — it'll get crushed in the theater party at someone's house, unless it wits seats during the pre-party performance. New Year's Eve." Black-tic invites for theater functions reSimple cocktail attire, she says, might quire less elaborate dress than a black-tie be the green leather dress "that took me ball. everywhere last year." Dinner suits in You probably won't get an invitation lightweight wool crepe, with a defined that says "high cocktail," but the term waist, are another terrific alternative to applies to the short-skirted equivalent of the traditional silk cocktail dress. Silk the men's black tic and black tie optional. pants are the rage this season among the Bobbi Berkman, vice president and chic. Wear them with a silk blouse or silk general partner of First Artists Media En- camisole and jacket.

for reservations call...739-2700

m

Every Day

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Prime Rib Night • Thursdays.Ibnrier. juicy prime I'lli rooked |nsi ihewtiy sun like il. ll'sthe |ii HIM1 time losililsfj your hunger fur a nioulli u.iirniiy fifiwi dinner. Soup, salad, prime rib. desert and coffee - only SI3.05 complete!

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We Don't Fall Around Large picture windows create panoramic lakeside views of our spectacular fall foliage, while dining in either the Green Room or more casually in Joe's New York Cafe. The Old Mill Inn, a Jersey Shore landmark for over 50 years, offers the finest in fresh seafood, aged beef, roast duckling, fresh pasta and many international specialties. Open 11:30 am seven days a week for lunch, brunch, dinner or cocktails. Banquet room for parties up to 220. • • • i Asbury Park Press

* * * Mobil Travel Guide

Old Mill Road • Exit 9 8 off the Garden State Parkway Spring Lake Heights, NJ (201) 4 4 9 - 1 8 0 0

THE SUNDAY REGISTER

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

SECTION C

'Kruze': Rutgers big asset ByJONNIFALK THE REGISTER

THE REGISTER/WILLIAM PERLMAN

BUCCANEER GROUND ATTACK — Red Bank Regional High School's Stacy Dixon, who ran for 127 yards yesterday, is pursued by Rurnson-Fair Haven Reglonal's Qary Taylor during yesterday's non-conference football game in Rumson. Red Bank won, 18-0, gaining 231 yards on the ground.

Red Bank sinks Rumson, 18-0 One seemingly insignificant touchdown pass on the game's last play may have put the Red Bank-Rumson rivalry on a crossroads. The Bucs had throughly dominated Rumson throughout, scoring two touchdowns on their first two possessions and never allowing the Bulldogs to get closer than the Red Bank 15-yard line. With 42 seconds remaining and Red Bank facing fourth and six on the Rumton 26, Rumson called its last timeout. Instead of trying to run for the first down and run the game out, Red Bank called for a halfback option pass by Stacy Dixon, a former quarterback, which Dixon completed for a 20-yard

By STEVEN PALK THE REGISTER

RUMSON — An "ob-by-the-way" touchdown on the last play, may have put the Red Bank Regional and Rumson-Fair Haven Regional football rivalry in jeopardy. A six-yard Steve DePolo to Matt Cheslock scoring pass as the clock fan out gave Red Bank Regional an 18-0 victory instead of 12-0 and left Buccaneer coach Ty Lewis and Rumson assistant coach Joe Lanza jawing vociferously after the final whistle.

gain. Two plays later, after an incompteted pass, it was the DePolo-to-Cheslock play, leaving both teams angry. "We blew scores throughout," Lewis said. "We've got to develop character. We still don't have that killer instinct. We can't afford to give up a chance to score. Eighteen to notrhing is not running up the score on anybody. Our team has cat to learn how to score. It's as simple as that We've not scored more than three touchdowns in any game. I'm sorry." "I don't know why," Rumson coach Jim Wilbur said. "I never did anything to him. We never did anything to him. His athletic director's son plays on our

team. (George Fallon is Red Bank's athletic director. Shane Fallon is the Rumson quarterback). It doesn't bother me personally, but he did it to our football team. "The halfback option pass just set up the whole atmosphere for what happened after that," Wilbur continued. "He obviously wanted to score again. Rubbing it in somebody's face, is not what I would call building character." The rest of the afternoon saw the coming-out party of Dixon. Dixon rushed for 127 yards on 25 carries, including a three-yard dive for the Bucs' first score. Dixon was converted into a halfback two weeks ago after losing the See RED BANK, Page 6C

Marcus run, defense bring down Fliers

Middletown South stops Neptune, 7-3 By JACK OAKLEY THE REGISTER

MIDDLETOWN — Eric Marcus's 74yard touchdown run and a stout defense led Middletown South High School over Neptune, 7-3, in a Shore Conference twilight tilt yesterday. The game was switched to 5:30 p.m. because officials were unavailable for the 1:30 p.m. time that had been moved irom Friday night's rainout. Marcus broke loose on his touchdown run with 3:54 left in the first period, running behind Noah Rudolph and then outrunning the Neptune secondary. Chris

O'Donnell kicked the extra point. South's win set up an "A" North showdown Friday night when the Eagles travel to Manalapan to face the Braves. Defenses dominated after that with Neptune's Ken William's 25-yard second period field goal accounting for the rest of the scoring. South upped its record to 4-1 and 2-0 in "A" North, while the Scarlet Fliers are 2-3 and 1-2 in league play. South was stifled on offense. The visitors held them without a first down in the second half. Vaunted running back, sophomore Steven Pitts, was limited to 16 yards rushing in 14 attempts.

On the other side, Neptune workhorse Robbie White, carried the ball 28 times for 116 yards. South had two touchdowns called back because of penalties while its defense rose to the occasion late in the fourth period to preserve the victory. Neptune took over on its 29 after a South drive was halted after a Robert Pitts interception. White carried four straight times for 17 yards and the ball was on the Neptune 46 with fourth down and five when quarterback Ed Lowe fired to tight end Derrick Jones for a first down at the Eagles' 43 with 2:06 left. White picked up five yards to the 38.

but Lowe was halted for no gain. On third down; John Little and Daniel Mm ry stopped White after a yard pickup and Mark McClain's rollout to the left was halted short of a first down at 0:57. Quarterback Brian Clark, who played the second half, ran out the clock on two plays. South had Jeff Cuozzo starting at quarterback after he sat out two games because of a shoulder separation. He was injured again one play before the end of the first half. White was carried off the field midway through the second period and his left See SOUTH, Page 4C

PISCATAWAY — When Rutgers University's women's soccer team wins, they have a new saying: "The Lady Knights 'Kruzed' their foe." At Rutgers, 'Kruzed' means that another foe has met freshman Kris Kurzynowski, the former Red Bank Catholic star who set school and state scoring records before taking her skills to Rutgers. Late last week, Kurzynowski had already scored 10 goals and added two assists for the Lady Knights. Her 22 points lead the team. Four of tier goals have been game-winners. A former member of the Middletown Youth Association's Cosmos squad, Kurzynowski also played on the state's 19 and under team for two years. When the season started. Coach Charles Duccilli of Rutgers considered Kurzynowski his most experienced incoming freshman. "The great thing about Kris is that she wants to score goals and more goals," Duccilli said. "Any great forward anywhere has to have that drive and Kruz typifies it. She has an innate ability to score." For her efforts with' the Lady Knights, Kurzynowski last week was named Athlete of the Week by Rutgers' student newspaper, The Targum. In the week cited, she scored her first collegiate hat trick (three goals) against Rhode Island. She had paced the Knights to a 4-3I record after a 1-4-1 start. Duccilli noted that the Lady Knights' awakening corresponded with Kurzynowski's scoring spree and maturation as a college player. "I was a little disappointed in the beginning of the s e a s o n , " Kurzynowski said of the Lady Knights' slow start. "But I think we'll come back and make the NCAA Tournament. We're not going to lose for the rest of the season. It's a goal of mine as well as a team goal to go to the tournament." Kurzynowski, by the way, sees plenty of old friends from Monmouth County. Also on the squad' are senior Kathy Bostjancic ofi Ocean, freshman Marie lannello ofHazlet, sophomore Chris Machadoi. of St. John, senior Cheryl Mathiesk of Colts Neck and RBC, sophomoretKatie Mottram of Freehold andn freshman Denise Reddy of Hazlet.

Dems, GOP should decide races with football game aving watched candidates kick the political football around for weeks H now, I wonder why they just don't settle all this November madness by simply playing a football game. It would be a lot cheaper for taxpayers and vested interests, and a heckuva lot more interesting for TV. Don't laugh! Think about it for a second or two. On the Democratic side, we could have Mike Dukakis, Frank Lautenberg and Frank Pallone. Starting for the Republican Elephants could be Dan Quayle. Pete Dawkins and Joe Azzolina. Yep, we're talking three-man football here because putting more than six politicians on the field at the same time would cause all the KGB listening devices i n this country to go blotto, When last seen, Pete Dawkins was running to the Heisman Trophy in a black and gold uniform. That was before he acquired more stars than General Bul-

Imoose. As a member of the Army football team, Dawkins probably journeyed through New Jersey a couple of times on his way down to Philadelphia to play Navy. That probably gives him as much right to residence in New Jersey as Generals Howe and Clinton of Revolutionary War fame. Of course, Howe and Clinton were English generals, but what the heck! A general is a general.

Matawan Regional rips Red Bank Catholic

Putting Dawkins, with his football knowledge, on the field against Dukakis, Lautenberg and Pallone will make the Republicans an immediate nine-point favorite — with an error margin of plus or minus five, of course. Dawkins can even call the defensive signals. The scouting report says he likes flamethrowers on the goal line defense. Of course, he'd have to call those signals against the offensive-minded Lautenberg. And what is Dan Quayle doing on the same team as Dawkins? Elementary, dear sports fans. If the Elephants want to go to the air, they have somebody who has a lot of it between the ears. You may be asking why George Bush and Lloyd Bentsen aren't in the starting lineups. If I were Bob Sheppard, the melodic Giants: Stadium announcer, I would direct your attention to the middle of the road where Bush is about to lead the crowd in the Pledge of Allegiance. This will be followed by Bentsen singing the

national anthem to the tune of Home on the Range. Yes, I know. We haven't said much about the Democratic Donkeys' lineup. That's because they haven't said much about themselves. One of the critical things here is uniforms. Normally, these guys all dress alike — blue suits, maroon ties. We can't allow that on the field because we have to be able to tell the players with or without a storecard. You can't tell them apart when they talk. Because this critical game (winner to play Oliver North and his secretaries) will be on worldwide television, the players will have to look their best — if that's possible. Perhaps Dior and Cardin would like to donate tailored uniforms. Nothing too gaudy. Gray for the Elephants and black for the Donkeys. The rules of this game will have to be simple. Anything complicated could cause a mixup in signals. We wouldn't

Giants hope to use ground attack in invasion of Atlanta 2C

9C

want any of them to have to face an issu squarely in the facemask. Each team will get the ball for a twominute examination. Then the other team will get a one-minute rebuttal. The first squad to discover that the ball was made in the U.S.A. will get six points. If that team can then determine that the ball is not round, it gets an extra point. Any player who nukes another will have to stand in the corner for five minutes with Lawrence Taylor. There will be intermittent half-hour breaks for commercials and redoing makeup. Cheech and Chong can referee although it would be tempting to have the erudite and unbiased mayor of Tinton Falls. Joseph Poremski, in the zebra uniform. We need a stadium and a time for this game, naturally. The only solution is to use Giants Stadium on a Monday night. And the only people allowed to attend should be Jets fans. They deserve it.

Jonai Falk's column appears aery Sunday.

Luke Forrest on bowling

11C

Henry Schaefer on fishing

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2C

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

The Register

Miner's four scores lift Matawan over RBC MATAWAN — Craig Miner ran inside and outside the Red Bank Catholic defense for four touchdowns and 242 rushing yards as No. 2 Matawan defeated the Caseys 41-7 in a Shore Conference "B" Division North football game. Mitter has nine touchdowns for the season. He scored on runs of 20, seven, five, and four yards before leaving the game a minute into the final period. Matawan ran its record to 5-0, while the Caseys fell to 1-4. ' The Huskies scored on four consecutive drives starting late in the first period after its opening march was thwarted by a holding penalty and a stiffened Casey defense. Mitter started the first march with a 30-yard run and ended it with a seven-yard jaunt. He also had 11 and eight yard scampers in the march. Rodrigo Jacome hit the first of his five extra points to make the score 7-0. On their next possession, the Huskies marched SS yards in nine plays for the second touchdown. Quarterback Mike Brazinsky threw six yards to Twillie Curry for the points. Shortly afterward, Mitter got his second score on a 20-yard run after running 23 yards on the previous play. The Huskies added a fourth touchdown before inTHE REGISTER/MARTIN PETTERCHAK termission when Tyson Curry ran 30 yards unFREE AND CLEAR — Matawan Regional's Tyson Curry (32) is off to the races during ysterday s touched with 4:30 remaining. The score ended a 53Shore Conference " B " Division North football game against Red Bank Catholic. yard march in just four plays.

North, Howell battle to draw By JIM HINTELMANN THE REGISTER

HOWELL — Neither coach was happy after Micklletown High School North and Howell battled to a 7-7 tie in yesterday's Shore Conference " A " Division North football game. Middletown North had a reason to be more happy with the tie since a last minute touchdown pass from Howell quarterback Tim Mickiewicz to James Earl was nullified by a holding penalty, but Coach Mike Galos wasn't happy. "It's been the same story all season," Galos said. "Our defense played well. We gave up one score but we can't seem to get bali. We try to establish the run but we have trouble executing." The Lions had a big statistical edge in the first half with 189 yards total offense compared to just 49 for Howell. but the half ended 7-7; Three times the Lions need short yardage in Howell territory but couldn't convert. ' It was Howell that scored first. The Rebels got the ball on the North 43 after a short punt and drove to the Lions 13, aided by a face-mask penalty. Two plays gained only a yard but Mic'kicwic/ hit Russ Louk over the middle at the 5 and Louk took it in. Mickiewicz kicked the extra point.

North put together its only sustained drive late in the first half to tie the game. Starting from their 32, the Lions scored in nine plays. The play in the drive was a 43-yard pass from quarterback Bob I.owther to Bob Corcoran that placed the ball on the Howell 25. The Lions picked up another first down at the 13 and then Lowther hit Corcoran in the end zone for the score. Jim Davis' conversion kick tied the game. There was no scoring in the second half but the Rebels controlled the action and came close to scoring twice. "We tried to establish the run and couldn't do it," Galos said. "We missed some blocks, fumbled, and dropped a pass. I wish I knew the answer." Howell's biggest opportunity came in the third quarter when the Rebels reached North's 16 helped by a personal foul penalty on the Lions. North's Carmine Pagano came up with a big play intercepting a Mickiewicz pass at the 1. Howell marched to the North 25 and the 28 in succeeding drives but were stopped short both times. Howell's biggest bit of frustration came late in the game when Mickiewicz hit Earl with a 41yard TD pass but it was nullified by a holding penalty. North has a tough opponent Saturday in Neptune.

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Red Bank Catholic put together a 10-play, 45-yard drive at the start of the third period, but after reaching the Matawan 16, Peter Borriello host two yards and Ray Flis one on fourth down. Key play was a 23yard pass completion from Flis to Jim Lynch. Matawan, helped by a 55-yard pass from Brazinsky to Twillie Curry, then came back to score on a four-yard run by Mitter. Jim Klem returned the ensuing kickoff 70 yards to the Huskie 25, setting up a 25-yard TD run by Pete Borriello. Matawan came back to score its final score on Milter's five-yard run on t he fourth play of the closing period. He preceded the score with a 25-yard burst. A 26-yard pass completion from alternate quarterback Frank Edgerly to Lynch and a 15-yard Matawan penalty then helped move the Caseys to the Matawan 25, but Fred Guions intercepted a pass at the 13. Jim Marsh then took over the signal-calling for the Huskies. Later in the period, a fumble recovery gave the Caseys the ball at the Matawan 36 and, helped by a 23-yard completion from Edgerly to Lynch, they went to the five, but couldn't score. "We've just got to stay healthy and play one game at a time," Matawan coach Joe Manned said. "We've got a great bunch of athletes and outstanding backs. Tyson Curry complements Mitter perfectly." "We just couldn't stop them," coach Lou Montanaro said. "That Mitter is a real good running back."

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Carmin Kalorin was the goaltender. for Red Bank Regional High School in its 2-1 soccer victory over Rumson-Fair Haven on Thursday. He was incorrectly identified in a story and photo in Friday's editions.

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Monmouth booters win 9th CBA booters Hawks top Bloomsburg score ByFREOSIEQLE THE REGISTER

MIDDLETOWN — Christian Brothers Academy's Chris Maltese provided a little deja vu Tor the Marlboro High School soccer team yesterday, scoring a fourth-period goal to provide the Colts with a 1-0 victory in the first round of the Shore Conference Tournament. Maltese had also provided the winning margin with a goal in the fourth period in the regular-season game between the two teams. The victory moves the top-ranked Colts into the second round with a game tomorrow against No. 9 Raritan, which defeated Wall 34 on Friday. CBA Coach pan Keane said his team will have to find someone to take the scoring pressure off Maltese, who scored his 16th, to go much further in the tournament. "We've had 28 goals this season, so he's had over half," Keane said. "Chris has done a great job, but we're going to need balanced scoring for the rest of the tournament to do well. "But this was a good win for us," Keane continued. " I think we had the better scoring opportunities, we outplayed them for the most part." Eric Ouano started the scoring play when he hit Dave Frye with a pass on the right side of the Marlboro goal. Frye chipped the ball into the center, where Maltese used his body to control the pass and volleyed it into the net. The score came at 13:1 Sin the fourth. Prior to the winning shot, Marlboro's defense had shut down Maltese by marking him closely and preventing him from turning with the ball. "I guess because 1 scored on t h e m last t i m e t h e y wanted to keep an eye on me," Maltese said. "They were all over me." Marlboro's best scoring chance came just before the game ended, when Anthony Russomanno volleyed a shot off the crossbar. Russomanno, who played an excellent game, also had a chance in the first period when he dribbled the ball through the CBA defense for a shot that was .saved by goalie Jim Keady. "Raritan is peaking, we're going into this next game with respect," Keane said. "But at the same time, we're unbeaten (12-0-1) so they have to respect us also." "This was a tough game to start the tournament with." Maltese said. "But they'll all be tough now." Marlboro fell to 7-5-V with the loss. CBA will host Raritan at 3:15 tomorrow.

Freehold defeats Central

WEST LONG BRANCH — Monmoulh College scored six goals in a 26-minute span in the second half yesterday to defeat Bloomsburg College 7-2 in men's soccer. Bloomsburg took a 2-1 lead in the first half on goals by Jerry Crick and Don Phomsouvanah. Mark Wilson scored for Monmouth in the half with Mike Lonigro assisting. Markku Salminmen tied the game with a penalty kick at 50:29, and Shannon Poser gave Monmouth

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the lead with a penalty kick at 55:26. Wilson scored off a pass from Lonigro two minutes later to make it 4-2. Paul Kelly converted a pass from Lonigro at 63:44, Rob Fogler scored with Wilson assisting at 69:43, and Fogler scored again with Mark Neimynski assisting at 76:10. Monmouth (9-4-2) outshol Bloomsburg (3-9-4), 15-6. Dennis Spect made four saves lor the Hawks.

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FREEHOLD — Freehold Boro High School used the big play to down Central Regional. 30-24. in a non-conference football game yesterday.

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The Register

NJSIAA football scores Bacton 20 Bargenfleld 8 Bloomfiald 17

N»w MKtort 0 Ramapo 8 Taaneck t4

Bogoli 32

Emarson 12

Braarley Regional 47 BrldgewatwWestM Burlington City 21 Butler 21 Caidmeil 14 Camden 42 Cartaret 27 Cedar Rldga 7 Cherry Hill East 42 Cherokee 46

North Plalntlald 8 BwrtngwO M a p * Shad* 13 i MUburnO Paquamock 13 P»ul VI0 Meiuchen 0 Isolin-Kennedy 0 OvwbrookS Wlllingboro 8

Clearvlaw 35

Penntville 0

Cowngswood 14 Dayton Reg. 18 DePaul 42 , Delran 30 Delaware Valley 21 Oeptlord 36 Don Bosco 17 DumontS 0unellen9 Eastern 27 Elizabeth 15 Ewing 17 FarragutSS Florence 4S Franklin Twp. 25 ' Ganioid 28 Olassboro 33 Glen Rock 43..: Groat. Brook 43 Hackettstown 41 Haddontield 13 Haddon Heights 14 Hamilton West 14 Highland Parti 33 Holy Spirit 27 Indian Hills 21 Irvlngton23 Jefferson 25 Kennedy 14 Keyport31 Kingsway29 Uwrence51 Lawrencav.lle2t Lenape 24 Lenape Valley 13 t-odi 17 Madison Borough 6 Mahwah 21 Mainland 21 Montciacr 35 Monroe 15 ,

Audubon 12 „..,„ Roullae .^ Orange 13 Bordentown 8 Balwdera 0 Clnnamlnson 0 Paramua 0 EngMwood8 South HunMrdon 0 Triton 6 .'. Kearney 14 Trenton 12 WHdwoodO Palmyra 6 Watthung Hills 0 Midland Park 8 S t James 8 Paleraon Catholic 6 Wardlaw-HarMdge 12 PMIIIpaburg Catholic 13 Paul»boro6 Haddon Township 0 Nottingham 0 St. Plus (Pise.) 0 .Cumberland 7 Fair lawn 8 .WeatfleklS .Wallklll Valley 16 „ CllftonO PleaaantvMaO ...._ Gloucester 8 „ PrlncatonO Kant (Com.) 19 Lower Caps May 7 KWallnnyS Pasta* Tech 6 „ Oelberton3 Manchestar 0 AtlantieCily 7 Bergen Cathokc 8 North Brunswick 2

Montv«l«2e Morns Hills 21 Morrlstown 21 Momatown-Beard 30 Newton 25 New Providence 35 No. Arlington 26 No. Highlands 28 Notre Dame 12 Nutlay 33 Ocean Oty 6 Old Tappan 21 Park Ridge 22 Parslppany Hills 7 Pascack Valley 7 Peddle 23 Pemberton 27

i

New Hornet defenseties up Lancers

Morris Catholic 0 Mandham IB Ml. Olive 0 Penmngton 10 Vemon 8 ManvWe 8 Lsonia 6 Pascack Hills 0 Steinert 0 Paramus Catholic 0 Mlllvffle 0 Wayne Hills 20 Wood-Rldga 8 Parsippany 8 Denwest 7 Hun 8 Ranoooas Valley 0

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Holmdel upsets Vianney By JIM HINTELMANN THE REGISTER

HOLMDEL — Whatever football problems Holmdel High School had before last night were non-existent in the Hornets' 13-0 upset victory over rival St. John Vianney. The Hornets used the power running of Keith Levant (134 yards in 13 carries) along iviih a defensive unit that never let the Lancers get inside the Hornet 40. "The whole team was up for the game," said Levant, who scored both touchdowns. "We had a great week of practice. One night we were here for four hours." A defensive switch paid off big for the Hornets. "Basically, we restructured our entire defense," defensive coordinator John Schuitheis said. "It originally was a 4-4 stack bul we didn't like the way it was

Basically, we restructured our entire defense. Itoiiginally was a 4-4 stack but we didn't like the way it was going so we went with a pro 3-4 and used some stunts. Jon Schuitheis Holmdel defensive coordinator

going so we went with a pro 3-4 and used some stunts. "We rolled the dice and it worked," said Schuitheis, a former Keansburg High School and Princeton University standout who was The Register Scholar-Athlete of the Year in his senior season. Levant set the tone of the game by scoring the first touchdown on a 37-yard run early in the game. He was hit several times, but shook off tacklers and went in. Freshman Dave Wood converted. Holmdel got its other touchdown in the third quarter when Levant crashed over

from the 3 to finish off a 55-yard march. A pair of 14-yard passes from quarterback Daryl Zaslow to tight end John Burke highlighted the drive. Holmdel (3-2) almost scored again just before the end of the game. The Hornets had the ball on the Lancer one with three seconds left but, with the game won, head coach Skip Edwards elected to have Zaslow fall on the ball rather than try to score another touchdown. Holmdel travels to Asbury Park Saturday while St. John (3-2) has a rough opponent Friday night when it hosts unbeaten Matawan Regional.

South halts Neptune's touted offense Continued from Page 1C

Neptune moved to the South 8 starting the second period as White gained 26 yards to the 11, but South halted the Fliers at the 8. Ken Williams boosted his three-pointer from the 25. South muffed another scoring oppourtunity in the second period when Neptune gambled on fourth down from its 22 and failed. The Eagles reached the 4 after Cuozzo completed a 21-yard pass to Marcus at the 4, but the Fliers took over when Michael Lyons intercepted a pass.

knee was encased in ice. He came back to play the entire second half. Marcus had a 38-yard touchdown run called back early in the second period by a motion penalty and Cuozzo hit John Jones for another apparent touchdown, but that, too, was negated by a motion infraction. On its first possession, Neptune appeared moving to a score, but a fumble recovery by Dave Johnson halted the drive inside the 20.

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The Register

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

Shore, Green Wave gains measure of revenge North Long Branch mauls Asbury Park advance By BOB LOMICKY THE REGISTER

WEST LONG BRANCH — Lauren Jacobson scored iwo goals yesterday to lead fourth-seeded Shore Regional to a 3-1 victory over Allentown in the Shore Conference field hockey tourament. Jacobson scored at 9:37 in the first half off an assist from Danielle Perrelli, and added a goal at 17:30 in the half, with Perrelli adding another assist. Perrelli scored the third goal with three seconds left in the game off a pass from Heidi Waterman. Shore's Kathleen Jacobs had four saves.The Blue Devils improved to 131-1.

Field hockey Shore faces No. 5 Wall tomorrow. Midd. North 3, T.R. East 1 MIDDLETOWN — Cindy Gissubel scored two goals yesterday to lead Middletown North over Toms River East in the tournament. Jennifer Anastasia scored in the first half with Leigh Ann Gerritsen assisting at 2:20. Toms River East's Laura Godlesley tied the score at 6:50 of the first half. • Gissubel scored a minute and SO seconds into the second half on a pass from Allison Binn. Binn assisted on Gissubel's second goal at 8:00 in the half. Janice Scorinzi also assisted on the score. No. 8 North improved to 8-1 -5. The Lions visit No. I Manasquan tomorrow. Manasquan 3, Southern 1 MANASQUAN — Amy Faas scored twice and Michelle Landfried added a goal to lead No. I Manasquan to the victory. Manasquan improved to 14-0-2 with the win and faces Middletown North,' which beat Toms River East yesterday. Wall 2, Plnelands 1 WALL — Kristy Hendrickson scored in regulation and Jill Cosse scored the winner in overtime for No. 5 Wall. . The Crimson Knights play No. 4 Shore Regional tomorrow. Friday's results Neptune 2, T.R. South 1 TOMS RIVER — Joyce Bell scored the game-winner for No. 14 Neptune, which upset No. 3 Toms River South. Bell also assisted on the Scarlet Fliers' first goal, scored by Tacia Horselyj Neptune (8-5-2) visits No. 6 Central tomorrow. Central 2, Red Bank 1 BAYVILLE — Central won in a Shootout after the two teams battled to a 1-1 tic in regulation and overtime. Central won the Shootout '2-1. Sheila Peer scored for No. 11 Red Bank (8-3-4).

Raritan booters triumph Kainan. St. Rose.. Neptune and Jacks o n all advanced to the second round o f the Shore Conference soccer tournament withftjfctorics Friday. VT Rarilan 5, Wall 4 WJvLL — J o e Pruscino scored t w o goals and Darin Lyons. Jason Vcngelis a n d Steve Roberto each added o n e as N o . 9 Raritan defeated N o . 8 Wall. John Todaro saved six shots. T h e Rockets (12-3-3) face N o . 1 CBA tomorrow. Wall fell t o 9-5-3. St. Rose5,RBC3 SEA GIRT — Red Bank Catholic took a 3-0 lead into the fourth quarter but St. Rose scored five times for the win. Pat Hunnewell and David Maryanski scored in the second quarter for RBC, and Tom Condone added a goal in the third period. Jason Donlon, John Urich and Kevin Carey had assists. Alex Sankowski. Joe Spinelli, Sean Moynihan (2) and Eric Gilson scored for No. 4 St. Rose (10-3-2). No. 13 RBC fell to 7-4-2. Tomorrow St. Rose hosts 12 Brick, which upset No. 5 Shore Regional yesterday. Neptune 3, Southern 1 MANAHAWKIN — No. II Neptune parleyed three second half goals 'into an upset of No. 6 Southern. Chuck Latshaw scored twice and George Conti added one for Neptune. Jackson 2, Central 1 JACKSON — Jim Epperly and Andy Wcinstein scored for No. 2 Jackson which ' improved to 11-2-1. Central is 8-5-3. Jackson faces the winner between No. 7 • Howell and No. 10 Freehold Township, which will be played tomorrow. The second round game will be played Tuesday.

ASBURY PARK — Long Branch High School's football team avenged last year's loss against Asbury Park (3-2) and kept its unbeaten season alive by defeating its rival, 31-7. "They beat us last year after we had a playoff berth so we felt we owed them something," Long Branch defensive back Emmitt Matthews said. Matthews and teammate Brian Lockley each had two interceptions. Wendell Standard providing most of the theatrics. Standard caught a 30-yard touchdown pass, returned a kickoff 74 yards to the Blue Bishop one-yard line, and added 91 yards rushing. The 5-6, 150pound juggernaut gave Asbury Park fits with his elusiveness and ability to break tackles. "They were trying to squeeze me in, so I used my speed to get to the outside," Standard said. "When they got near me, I was swinging my arm to keep them away. Our line was just great today." V.J. Muscillo got Long Branch (4-0-1) on the Scoreboard first with a wind-aided 54-yard field goal midway through the first quarter, but Asbury Park bounced right back with a 15-play, 72-yard touchdown drive. Tailback Larry Johnson, who carried the ball for 13 of the plays, bulled in from the 7-yard line to cap the drive with 10:56 remaining in the second quarter. His conversion kick gave the Blue Bishops a 7-3 lead. The Wave answered with a four-play drive that was keyed by Ephisian Crawford's 41-yard run and a 30-yard TD pass

we practice, our coaches always tell us that we have to execute and that's what we did today." Long Branch collected 252 total yards (215 rushing and 37 passing) while the Bishops were only able to muster 126 total yards (84 rushing and 42 passing). Crawford rushed for 92 yards on 15 carries and added a 41-yard punt return while Chris Fisher gained 36 yards in seven carries for Long Branch. Muscillo completed two of four passes for 37 yards and a TD while Asbury STANDARD MUSCILLO CRAWFORD Park's Foster connected on just two of After rushing for nine passes for 42 yards. 67 yards on 18 carDefensively, Levy noted that linebackIt took us a while to get on track but we ries, Johnson in- er Mark Faccone and tackles Larry Henry j ured h i s right and Juan Vasquez played exceptionally never let up. When we practice, our shoulder late in the well for his club. _ coaches always tell us that we have to first half and was Long Branch hosts Ocean Township forced to miss the execute and that's what we did today. second half. His Saturday afternoon in a crucial "B" DiviEmmitt Matthews absence was felt. sion North game while th<: Blue Bishops Long Branch defensive back Asbury Park was entertain Holmdel in a "C" Division tilt. held to just 39 total from Muscillo to Standard with 8:46 left yards in the second half by Long Branch's in the first half. Muscillo's conversion stingy defense. made it 10-7. Matthews' second interception saved a Standard appeared to be well covered possible touchdown in the fourth quarter. on the play. "He (defender Ken Davis) After falling down, he leaped to pick off went to where he thought the ball was Floyd Foster's pass at the 2. LACEY TOWNSHIP — Lacey going, but the wind brought it back to "That was a great, great effort," Long (5-0) beat Wall, 28-7, in a crucial me," Standard noted. Branch coach Jack Levy said. "He had "B" Division South matchup yesterTwo minutes later, Lockley's intercep- enough concentration to come up off the day. tion and return gave Long Branch the ball ground, get in position and find the ball. Lacey is now the only undefeated at Asbury Park's 40. On the third play, It was the type of outstanding individual team in the division. Crawford took a delayed handofT and effort we've been getting all year. We got a Wall (3-1-1) had tied Point Pleasraced 25 yards for another Wave touch- total team effort, offensively and defensiant Hum in a non-conference game vely, today." down. earlier this season and was unbeaten "It took us a while to get on track but Long Branch extended its lead to 24-7 in the division until yesterday. later in the half on Muscillo's two-yard we never let up," Matthews said. "When dive and conversion kick. After Standard relurned the second-half kickoff 74 yards, Muscillo plunged over from the 1-yard line on the first play and kicked the conversion to provide Long Branch wilh its final margin of victory. Muscillo scored 19 of the Wave's 31 points.

Wall loses to Lacey

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5C

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MANADATORY WATER RESTRICTIONS ARE SUBJECT TO ENFORCEMENT BY LAW. THEY ARE: 1. Within the areas of commercial and municipal controlled buildings, property and personnel there shall be no use of fresh water for: a. Lawn/shrub watering (new or existing) b. Use of fire hydrants by municipal road depts., contractors or developers. c. Use of fire hydrants by fire companies for fire drills and other training purposes except for use in fire fighting in the interest of public safety. d. Use of water for flushing sewers by any public or private entity except as deemed necessary and approved in the interest of public health or safety by municipal health officials. e. Washing of streets, driveways, sidewalks or paved areas. f. Private washing to any vehicles except by businesses engaged exclusively in car washing. g. Serving of water in restaurants or other commercial establishments unless requested. h. Companies engaging in the installation or repair of lawn irrigation systems may test a customer's newly installed or newly repaired sprinkler system for a maximum of five (5) minutes per job site. During the period of the test a sign shall be displayed on the front lawn which shall be at least four (4) feet by four (4) feet in size with lettering large enough to be clearly visible from the nearest road. The sign shall read: AUTHORIZED LIMITED TESTING OF SPRINKLER SYSTEM i. Commercial nursery stock at nurseries or retail outlets may be watered from 6:00 a.m. to 7:00 a.m. on even numbered days of the month with the minimum quantity of water necessary to maintain such stock.

2. Private residences are restricted to the following conditions: The watering of lawns is prohibited except as noted below: a. Newly installed sod may be watered with sprinklers for 3 0 days from the date of planting from 2:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. seven days a week. Permits must be obtained from the water company and certified for the date of installation. b. The watering of plants, shrubs and vegetable gardens is prohibited by any means other than by bucket, can or hand held hose equipped with a nozzle which will shut off automatically when dropped. These restrictions are necessary because there has been insufficient rainfall to maintain a safe water level in the Swiming River Reservoir and the consumption of the fresh water within those areas serviced by the N.J. American Water Company has not sufficiently decreased to ensure that an adequate water supply may be maintained without serious problems. Persons violating the mandatory restrictions are subject to a penalty up to $500.00 fine and or 90 days in jail. For futher clarification regarding this emergency, call the local police department or the Emergency Management Coordinator of the municipality that you reside in. THE BOARD OF FREEHOLDERS

Emergency Management Coordinator

6C

SCHOLASTIC SPORTS

The Register

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

Keansburg turns back Allentown

Pinelands defeats Mater Dei

ALLENTOWN — Keansburg quarterback Tom O'Kcefe scampered three yards for a touchdown late in the game to give Keansburg High School a 12-8 non-conference football victory over Allentown yesterday.

L I T T L E EGG H A R B O R TOWNSHIP — Pinelands (4-1) scored in the fourth quarter on Joe Blazo's three-yard touchdown run and a two-point conversion to beat ..Mater Dei, 8-7, in a non-conference ' game. Mater Dei (2-3) scored its only touchdown in the first quarter when Paul Talbott pounced on a fumble and returned it 24 yards for a touchdown. Mater Dei returns to action on Saturday with another non-conference game at Green Brook.

Allentown had wiped out a 6-0 halftime deficit when Travis Bailey ran 38 yards fora touchdown in the third period. The Redbirds took the lead when quarterback Tom Falkowski hit Tim Simancik for a two-point conversion. Keansburg led 6-0 at halftime when fullback Frank Medvar fell on O'Keefe's fumble in the end zone. Keansburg. which improved to 23. plays a resurgent Shore Regional on Friday night in another non-conference battle.

THE REGISTER/WILLIAM PERLMAN

OUTNUMBERED — Red Bank Regional's Stacy Dixon is pulled down by an assortment of Rumson players, including Pete Mann (52), Eric Cpy (2) and Carl Riley (32) during yesterday's non-conference football ggame in Rumson.

Red Bank evens record, thwarts Rumson, 18-0 Continued from Page 1C quarterback'job to Steve DePolo at halftime of the Raritan game. - Dixon got the brunt of the work after Mark Gutridge injured his neck early in the game. While he was in there, Gutridge roared for 63 yards and a 20-yard score on a draw play. Both played together on the first two series. "Our game plan w.as to use both of them together," Lewis said. "We want to run them so teams can't key on one, but we didn't want to. take a chance with Mark's neck."

Dixon has the look of a running back. He has an excellent feel for the hole and seems to be able to cut back into just the right spot. "He's a slasher," Lewis said. "We've got a lot of weapons now with him and Gutridge." "I wasn't nervous," Dixon said. "I knew when he got hurt that I was going to be the man. I prefer running back because that's what I was from Pop Warner until my junior year." Dixon was able to keep his chin up

Parnaby's 19 points elevate Keyport, 31-0 PLEASANTVILLE — Keyport's Mr. Everything, Tom Parnaby, accounted for 19 of Keyport's 31 points as the Red Raiders routed Plcasantville, 31-0, in a non-confcrcncc football game yesterday. Parnaby scored two touchdowns, kicked a 33-yard field goal and added two extra points. The 5-9, 160-pound halfback-place kicker extraordinaire, also rushed for 105 yards in 19 carries. , Parnaby put the Red Raiders (4-1) on the board in the second period on a sixyard run. Da ire 11 Lee made it 14-0 Keyport at halftime on a seven-yard run! In tin- third period. Parnaby was up to

his old tricks again when slashed three yards for a score. Moments later, he booted the field goal. Lee closed out the scoring in the fourth period when he sprinted 53 yards. Lee finished the day with 126 yards on 20 carries. Keyport stayed exclusively on the ground. Quarterback Billy Sicgle completed just one pass for 20 yards. Keyport, the Shore Conference "D" Division leader, with a 3-0 divisional record, plays Rumson-Fair Haven Regional in a key divisional game Saturday. A Keyport victory could virtually wrap up the divisional crown.

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to 9-2. Brick faces No. 4 St. Rose tomorrow. T.R. East 1, Monntouth 0 TOMS RIVER — Jim Leyfter scored in overtime .to lead No. 3 Toms River East to the win. Monmouth fell to 10-4. East is 11-2-2 and hosts No. 11 Neptune tomorrow. Neptune upset No. 6 Southern Regional Friday.

" " * °™* ^

"I didn't think it was against me, but against our kids," Wilbur said. "1 don't think we should play them anymore. I think we're too much of a mismatch to continue to play them. This (the late touchdown) has nothing to do with it."

MULCH

Freehold results

" *° " 0§?UO§

board," Dixon said.

PENN-OLD WALL-PENN DRY WALL MAPLE CREEK FLAT-EARTH RAINBOW

Shore Regional beaten in conference soccer OCEANPORT — Ed Chong scored in the sudden death Shootout yesterday to lead No. 12 Brick High School to a 2-1 victory over Shore Regional in the Shore Conference soccer tournament. Peter Meltzer scored on an assist by Sean Jacobowitz for the Blue Devils. The teams remained tied through two overtimes, and the regulation Shootout, forcing the sudden death Shootout. Brick improved to 9-6. No. 5 Shore fell

when Lewis made the quarterback switch. "I didn't get down," Dixon said. "I knew Steve could do the job. I want what's best for the team." But was Lewis' decision to score one more time, the best thing for the rivalry. "We just had to put some points on the

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LOCAL SPORTS

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

The Register

7C

Four county athletes receive Games awards Segal, Masucci, Cole, Borges earn G.S. citations JERSEY CITY — Fifty-one participants in this past summer's Garden State Games, including four from Monmouth County, have been named Governor's Cup Award winners for their particular sports, Ray Funkhouser, executive director of the games, has announced. The Monmouth County winners are Samantha Segal of Rumson, figure skating; Michael Masucci of Matawan, gymnastics; Sam Cole of Long Branch, wrestling, and Maggie Borges of Red Bank, disabled athletes. Segal and Masucci .are three-time winners of the Governor's Cup for their sports. Cole and Borges won for the first time. In addition, Christine Belotti of Jamesburg, a member of the Barnstormers of

Rumson, won for the second time in the women's gymnastics division. The winners will be honored at a banquet at the Pines Manor in Edison, Nov. 10. New Jersey Devils center and Olympic gold medalist Mark Johnson will be the main speaker. Robert Casciola, executive vice president of the New Jersey Nets, will be master of ceremonies. Other guests expected include New Jersey members of the U.S. Olympic team, professional athletes and past Governor's Cup recipients. Winners of the Governor's Cup are the outstanding male and female competitors in each of the Games' 27 sports. The award winners were selected by those in the individual sports. "As in the past, the Governor's Cup winners un-

County sports flashback 25 years ago Red Bank High School's Roger Wild won the race but the Buccaneers dropped a 25-34 crosscountry decision to Brick Township.

Jim Mullin's goal gave CBA a 1-0 soccer victory over Freehold Township High School. The goal clinched an " A " Division North tie for the title.

10 years ago

One yearago

Marty Lutschaunig scored four goals as Christian Brothers Academy defeated St. Joseph's of Metuchen in soccer.

Middletown South routed Howell, 48-0, as Scott Cappola scored three touchdowns.

School schedule TODAV Football Monmouth at Manchester at

Ocean, 2 n.m. Freehold Twp.. 2 p.m. COLLEGE Women's Soccer Monmouth at Providence, 1 p m TOMORROW Soccer Brick at Matawan, 3:30 Ocean at i Manasquan, 3:30 St. John at Rumson-FH. 3:45 T.nhli Red Bank at Red Bank Calh., 3:30 Brick at Howell. 3:30 Asbury at Keansburg. 3:30 Haritan at Long Branch, 3:30 Rumson-FH at Holmdel. 3:45 Girls Gymnastics Sayrevllle. Mldd. N. at Mldd. S. 6:30 Boys Qymnaitlcs Shawnee, Hunterdon Cent, at Rarltan, 6:30 N. Bergen at Monmouth. 7 p.m.' TUESDAY Cross Country Monmouth County Meet at Holmdel Park, 3:30 Field Hockey Ocean at Monmouth. 3:30 Soccer Monmouth at „ Freehold. 3:30 St. John at Howell. 3:30 Marlboro at Lakewood. 3:45 Shore at Red Bank, 3:45 Tannls Manchester at Freehold, 3 3 0 Asbury Park at Shore, 3:30 Manasquan at Middletown S, 3:30 Long Branch at Keansburg, 3:30 Gymnastics Shore at Manalapan, 4 p m. Torm River S. at Howell, 4 p m. Madison C. at Marlboro. 4 p.m. Holmdel at Middletown N, 6:30 Toms River E. at Middletown S., 6:30 Ocean at Neptune. 7 p.m. Rarltan at Monmouth, 7 p.m. WEDNESDAY Soccer Matawan at Rumson-FH, 3:30 Lakewood Prep at £ Mater Del. 3:30 Red Bank at Red Bank Cath , 3:45 t Freehold Twp. at Toms River N., 7 p.m. Tennis Howell at Lakewood. 3:39 Boys Cross Country Allonlown ol Holmdel. 3:30 Cross Country St. Rose at Asbury Park. 3:30 Henry Hudson at .....Keyport, 3:30 Point Beach at Keansburg, 3:30 Rumson-FH at Shore. 3:45 Field Hockey Middletown N. at T.R. East, 3:30 Middletown S. at Toms River S. 3:30 Shore at Wall. 7 p.m. COLLEGE . Men's Soccer ' LaSalle at Monmouth. 4 p.m. Women's Soccer Monmouth at Rutgers. 7:30 . THURSDAY Cross Country Long Branch at Matawan, 3:30 Central at Freehold Twp , 3:30 Boys Oymnastlce Toms River N. at .Raritan, 7 p.m. Girls Gymnastics Marlboro at Middletown N.. 6:30 Rumson-FH at Red Bank Cath . 6:30 Howell at Monmouth, 7 p.m. Middletown S. at Holmdel. 7 p.m. Soccw Lacey at Monmouth. 3:30 Tennis Keansburg at Pinelands. 3:30 FRIDAY Football Matawan at St. John, 7:30 Freehold at Msgr. Donovan. 7:30 Keansburg at Shore. 7:30 Middletown S. at Manalapan. S p.m. Soccer CBA at Freehold Twp. 3:30 Long Branch at Shore, 3:30 Manchester at Rumson-FH. 3:45 Ocean at Brick, 7 p.m. Gymnastics T.R. East at .'. Freehold Twp., 4:30 Field Hockey T.R. South at Middletown N., 3:30 T.R. East at Middletown S . 3:30 SATURDAY Football Holmdel at Asbury Park, 11 a.m. Howell at Marlboro. 1 p.m. Mater Del at Green Brook, 1 p.m. Ocean at Long Branch, 1:30 Freehold Twp. at Lacey, 1:30 Middletown N. at Neptune, 1:30 Rumjon-FHat Keyport, 1:30 Rarltan at i Red Bank Cath. 1:30 Cross Country Shore Conference Meet at Holmdel Park. 10 a.m. Soccer Red Bank Cath. at St. John. 1 p.m. Qymnmastlcs Rumson-FH at Red Bank Cath.. 6:30 COLLEGE Men's-Woman's Cross Country CTC Championships Men's Soccer Monmouth at • Kean, 1 p.m. Women's Soccer Monmouth Invitational George Washington vs. St. John's, 11a.m. Monmouth vs. Canlsius. 1 p.m. NEXT SUNDAY COMM Woman's soccer Consolation, 11 a.m. Finals, 1 p.m.

The finals of the 1988 Garden State Games were held July 7-10 on the campuses of Rutgers Unviersity and surrounding facilities. In most sports regional teams were selected during spring tryouts throughout the state. Since its inception in 1983, this Olympicstyle sports festival has seen an expansion of sports to the present 27 and a steady growth in the number of participants. Ralph A. Dougan, executive director of the Governor's Council on Physical Fitness and Sports, which helps organize the event, sees the Garden State Games as an integral part of the New Jersey's broader sports environment. "This state has certainly established itself as a national leader in professional sports," he said, "and I think the Garden State Games is doing the same for

Five years ago

GRAND OPENING OF OUR DETAIL SHOP

Cup winners underscore the breadth of outstanding athletic talent this state has to offer. Their performances, as well as those of the other 12,000 athletes who competed in either regional tryouts or finals, give us great encouragement as we begin planning next year's Games.

dcrscore the breadth of outstanding athletic talent this state has to offer," Funkhouser said. "Their performances, as well as those of Hie other 12,000 athletes who competed in either regional tryouts or finals, give us great encouragement as we begin planning next year's Games."

Ray Funkhouser Garden State Games director us when it comes to amateur athletics. The state's total amateur sports package, which also includes the Waterfront Marathon and the Senior Games of New Jersey, is something of which we can be proud." Tickets for the dinner are available through the Garden State Games office. Call 432-5530.

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The Register

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

By rum fires 65 to lead Pensacola Open by four GULF BREEZE. Fla. (AP) — Tom Byrum shot a 7-under-par 65 Yesterday for a third-round score of 201 and a fourstroke lead over four other golfers in the $400,000 Pensacola Open. Trailing Byrum at ll-under-par 205 were Bruce Lietzke. Andrew Magee. Ray Stewart and Ken Green. Four more golfers were five strokes back at 206 on the 7,033,-yard. par-72 course at Tiger Point Golf and County Club: John Cook, Tony Sills, Bobby Wadkins and Lance Ten Broeck.

Three golfers went into the third round tied for the lead: Cook. Mark Hayes and Scott Hoch. While Cook fell five stokes behind the new leader, Hayes dropped eight strokes back and Hoch nine. Byrum's 65 was the second-best score of the tournament. His 64 Friday was the best, also the lowest he has ever scored in competition. "Believe it or not, I hit the ball better today than I did yesterday," Byrum said. Byrum. looking for his first victory on

Capades, Luge II win at Laurel

the PGA Tour, has never had such a large lead going into the final round. He said he kept an eye on the leader board all day, something he usually doesn't do. "It didn't make me nervous to watch the board so I kept doing it," Byrum said. He said he's not usually a very aggressive player but doesn't plan to become more conservative in the final round because ui his large lead. "I don't feel like I have a lead on anybody." Byrum said. "There are a lot of experienced players behind me. Maybe

I'm experienced now and I don't realize it." The 28-year-old from Onida, S.D., is a four-yeaf pro. He started the day in a group of four golfers, including his older brother Curt, at 8-under-par 135, one stroke behind a trio of second-round leaders. But he quickly shot to the lead with birdies on each of the first three holes. The rest of the way he sank five more birdies, offset by a bogey on the 470-yard, par 4 sixth hole.

Lietzke, Magee and Sills had the second-best scores of the day, each shooting a 67. This is the first year the tournament is being played at Tiger Point after 10 years at Perdido Bay Resort. The field was trimmed to 79 golfers Friday with the cut coming at even-par 144 after two rounds. Among those failing to make the cut was defending champion Doug Tewell, who finished the second round at 6-over-par 150.

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By TIM LIOTTA ASSOCIATED PRESS

LAUREL. Md. — Angel Cordero rode at Laurel Race Course; but he took some of the sting out of walking a New York picket line for fellow jockey Frankie Lovato. After riding Capades to a 3 1-4length victory in the $250,000 Se^ lima Stakes for 2-year-old Tillies yesterday, Cordero said he was donating his 10 percent of the winner's purse to Lovato, who would have ridden the filly if not for the jockey strike in New York. "I said I'd ride this race on one WKI.I.S/ condition — that Frankie would IIMPCO get the purse," said Cordero, who REPAIR made sure to voice his support of SPARK the riders picketing at Aqueduct. MANUALS PLUGS . "I'm not taking any mounts. I just H TITUS TO CHOOSE f«OM • Foi Most Cats 6> Trucks PEP BOYS 6O MONTH want to ride my commitments." • Tot Most Cars ft Trucks CHARGER BATTERIES Cordero, who spent two days • Maintenance this week walking the jockey's picket line at Aqueduct, said he wanted the other striking riders to know he's only riding horses he agreed to ride prior to the New York walkout. TUNE-UP KITS "I don't want anybody to think j p j M I L INJECTOR > For Most Pie'75GM I'm riding to make a living," Cor& CARBURETOR & Ford Vehicles dero said. "I just wanted to ride CLEANER SPARK PLUGS the filly for the points (in the Turf YouPay WIRE PULLER PEP BOYS 7 2 MONTH Festival's Jockey-Trainer ChalLess Mft's. *VE< H515OO CHARGER BATTERIES lenge, which offers $100,000 in Rebate #3 • 650 AMPS DISTRIBUTOR • Our Best Lead Calcium prize money). I've got some good • Sues in Fit Most Cars ADJUSTOR chances tomorrow." Light Trucks' Cordero is assigned torideSun- IWTHIMDI shine Forever, the 2-1 morning line favorite in Sunday's $750,000 Budweiser International. If he MOTOR MEDIC #1 wins, what happens to his 10 perOIL TREATMENT c e n t of the $450,000 w i n n e r ' s TRANS-FUSION purse? • Restores Compression. CONDITIONER "That one I think I'll keep," the &Horsepower LUBRICANT^""" & Engine Lite Automatic Trans Conditioner veteran rider said. "I've got two • Reduces Oil Burning SILICON! SPRAY 4CYI 6CYI 8CVI kids." LUBRICANT Finishing second in the Selima 3.99 5.99 7.99 was Darby Shuffle, another Amer-1.00-1.50-2.00 ican filly ridden by Craig Perret, with an Irish filly named Money 2.99 4.49 5.99 M o v e r s , ridden by F e r n a n d o Toro, third another two lengths back. After Capades gave the Americans their first victory of the International Turf Festival in the Selima, a British colt named Luge II evened the score for the foreign ANTI-FOG CLOTH entries by winning the $250,000 Laurel. Futurity for2-year-plds less . than an hour later. "We thought we had a colt with a good chance," said Cot Campbell of Dogwood Stable, the owner of Luge II, who was ridden by Jose Santos. "What happened in the FOG OR DRIVING ' filly race was of no concern to us." LIGHT SET Ringerman, ridden by Larry » Amber or Cleai Matte SPARKOMJSnC.comtn Saumell, finished second in the Black Finish • Ambei Available CAR STEREO SYSTEM Futurity with Downtown Davey, Rubber Queen in Chrome • Cassette AM/FM Slereo ridden by Toro, third another TRUCK MATS • Two 5 1/4" Dual Cone Door Mount Speakers three-quarters of a length back. • 50 Walls • Durable Rubber lor Truck Protection 10HB RAHCl t ROHM HAIOCIH The Selima and. Futurity were the first of five stakes races-com4 x 4 OFF-ROAD prising the International Turf FesLIGHT tival at Laurel. • 100 Wall Halogen Bulb .^^.AA The Budweiser International, • TnpleCtuome Plated' V n K g formerly the Washington D.C. International, headlines the Turf Festival's second day, which also includes the $200,000 Laurel Dash SPOTLIGHT CUSTOM />CCf SSOUlf S UNIVHSJU NT a n d t h e $ 2 5 0 , 0 0 0 All Along Stakes. SPLASH GUARDS SPOT FLOODLAMP • SiuitUeu sicci with Rubbvi Extensions For Capades, the victory was iWALl WEDlUW I . LARGE her second in seven starts. The EPER d a u g h t e r of Overskate earned l '.Ivl') * » I) $57,690 prior to earning the Selima's $ 150,000 winner's purse. BRA CLAMP Her winning time was 1:44 4-5 BOOSTER CABLES for I 1-16 miles over a turf course MAVY DUTY labelled good after an all-day rain 12 Fl. 10 Go ATER PUMPS Friday. • All New Components • Tangle Free • For Most Cars & Capades moved up between Light Trucks fm M A »8ll horses down the backstretch and PROFESSIONAL continued gaining ground on the • High Output Rated Better Than O E Reg t o 529 95.. 20 Fl. 20 Ga. • 100% Copper • 400 AM A l l OTHERS 10% O H RIG IOW PRICf outside around the far turn. 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SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

Parcells hopes ground attack is in gear

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Giants invade Atlanta today ble on the next.

ByJONNIFALK THE REGISTER

ATLANTA — It's doubtful if natives of Atlanta will ever forget or forgive William Tecumseh Sherman's visit to their city late in the Civil War. Coach Bill Parcells of the New York Giants hopes his visit today will be just as devastating.

most as desperately as Parcells. The offensive line has been in turmoil, and One body Campbell came up with is RB now guard Damian Johnson has been put on John Settle, a second-year free agent from Apinjured reserve with his back problems. That palachian State, a school which does not apmay bring Karl Nelson back, but Nelson hasn't pear on the schedules of Notre Dame, Penn played in over a month either. Rookie Eric Moore, drafted as a tackle, will continue to State and that ilk. Settle is the league's fifth play at right guard, and he didn't play badly leading rusher with 500 yards oij 91 carries. He has topped 100 yards three times. against Detroit, despite a late call to do so.

The Falcons may be just the thing to give Parcells a chance to catch his breath. Atlanta is Parcells doesn't really consider himself the (low 28th and last in the NFL in defense and second coming of Altila the Hun, but he would 27th against the run. However, their lone win like his Giants to act a little more like Attila's is over San Francisco, and they have played a hordes today when they play the 1-6 Atlanta difficult schedule. Falcons. "Hey! We're 4-3. We can't afford to take The Giants coach would like to unleash a anybody lightly," Parcells snorted when asked ground attack against a team which is weak about the Falcons. "They can run the ball, against the run. He'd also lik'- to have a game too." in which he could relax a bit. The Falcons are fifth in the league rushing After the Giants had destroyed the Detroit and 18th overall on offense. Their passing game has been crippled by injuries at quarLions in the second half at Giants Stadium last terback, but they get back Chris Miller, their week, Parcells asked a coughing reporter what original starter, today. Miller had thrown for was wrong. When the reporter answered that five touchdowns before going down with a he had the flu, Parcells retorted, "If you want badly sprained ankle in the Falcons' fourth to feel sick, try one of these (games) some Sun- game of the year. day." The Falcons have a host of other players For six and one-half games, Parcells has had out, including top runner Gerald Riggs, TE to keep his cool about him. Throughout those Alex Higdon and returner Sylvester Stamps, 26 quarters, the Giants have been unpredict- one of the best in the league. Coach Marion able. They can be good on one series and horri- Campbell has been scrambling for bodies al-

Jonni's pro picks (Home team in CAPS) TODAY Giants 30 ATLANTA 17 MIAMI 31 Jels 20 PHILADELPHIA 21.....Dallas 16 Denver 27 PI1TSBURGH 14 Washington 24 ...GREEN BAY 13 Minnesota 20 TAMPA BAY 10 CINCINNATI 23 Houston 17 SAN DIEGO 17 ...Indianapolis 14 BUFFALO 24 New England 20 Cleveland 28 PHOENIX 24 KANSAS CITY 10 Detroit 9 NEW ORLEANS 24....Ralders 17 L.A. RAMS 2! Seattle 14 TOMORROW NIGHT CHICAGO 20 ....San Francisco 17 Last «iik: 9-5(parity and mediocrity have hit prognosticators, loo). Season to date: 63-34-1 (.648).

Look for the Giants to do two things today: try to unleash the ground game which has been stuttering and turn loose a big rush on Miller, who hasn't played in four weeks. Joe Morris, by the way, needs only 10 yards to become the Giants leading career rusher, supplanting Alex Webster. Morris should get beyond Webster's 4,638 yards some time in the first period. KJckoff will be at 1 p.m., and Channel 2 will televise the game. QUICK KICKS: TE Mark Bavaro remained questionable for today's game with an aching turf toe. QB Phil Simms has never lost to Atlanta. He is 3-0 against the Falcons. His longest career TD pass, an 80-yarder to Johnny Perkins, was against Atlanta in 1981.

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Jets put Gastineau on 'shelf NEW YORK (AP) — Mark Gastineau. the flamboyant defensive end who surprisingly left the New York Jets, was placed on the reserve retired list by the team yesterday. The move* means that Gastineau has until Nov. 19 to reconsider his decision to quit. Gastineau, a member of the Jets for nine years and tied for the AFC lead in sacks this season with seven, announced Thursday he didn't want to play anymore and cited personal reasons. He later said he made his decision because his fiancee, Brigitle Nielsen, has utcran cancer. If Gastineau decides within the next four weeks that he wants to rejoin the NFL team, he would have to pass procedural waivers, which is highly unlikely. "He would become available to the other 27 teams and cannot be recalled," said Jim Royer, the Jets' director of personnel. "He has to go to the team thai claims him." After Nov. 20. Gastineau can't return until next season. If he wants to return then, he would not have to go through waivers. To replace Gaslineau, the Jets signed free agenl defensive end Barry Bennett. Bennett, who joined the league with the New Orleans Saints in 1978, played for the Jets from 1982 to 1987. After last season, he was traded to the Los Angeles Raiders. Bennett was released by the Raiders and Minnesota Vikings during training camp. Nielsen will have a biopsy Monday, morning in Phoenix, Ariz., her publicist said. Nielsen and Gastineau have been in Eagar, Ariz., where Gastincau's mother lives, since he left the Jets.

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COLLEGE SPORTS

The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, OCT 23, 1988

Army makes Rutgers fifth straight victim Cadets prove they can play with the big boys By TOM CANAVAN AP SPORTS WRITER

OVER THE TOP — Army halfback MiKe Mayweather goes over Rutgers Pat Udovich to score a touchdown yesterday at Giants Stadium. Army beat Rutgers, 34-24.

EAST RUTHERFORD — All week long, the Army players had heard the same annoying things. Their schedule was weak, beating Division IAA o p p o n e n t s tainted their r e c o r d and they didn't belong oh the same field with Rutgers. The Cadets, 6-1, took out their frustrations and won their fifth straight game yesterday as sophomore halfback Mike Mayweather scored on runs of 1, 4 and 8 yards and Sean Jordan capped a 21point second-quarter outburst with a 41-yard TD run on a reverse in a 34-24 decision over Rutgers, 4-3. "This one was big for us," Mayweather said. "We proved ourselves. There were a couple of articles in the newspapers that got us fired up. It made us look like a Division IAA school, like we couldn't play. People don't realize that Holy Cross and Lafayette arc good teams." There was no question about the Cadets' ability after the opening 30 minutes as they jumped to a 24-0 lead, outgaincd Rutgers on offense 285-74 and limited the

Army, whose last fivegame winning streak was in 1985, held Rutgers on three It was one of those things where they came playV after the kickoff and took o v e r at the Scarlet out and they were more ready than anything. Knights 35 following a 15They were looking to get back at us for yard punt return by Earnest Boyd. Ten plays later, Maybeating them the past couple of years. They weather went off the right were looking for revenge. side of his line from a yard Derek Baker out for a 17-0 lead after the Rutgers safety extra point. ^™ Another three-play. RutgScarlet Knights to nine yards pass- ready than anything. They were ers series got Army the ball right ing, three first downs and five se- looking to get back at us for beat- back at its own 47, and Jordan ing them the past couple of years. scampered 41 yards with the reries of three plays and out. "For the past three weeks the They were looking for revenge." verse behind a great block by offense has been gelling and it The Cadets held a 3-0 first- tackle Jack Frey. showed in the first half," May- quarter lead on a 45-yard field weather said. "I don't know how goal by Keith Walker after a fumRutgers, which earlier in the to explain it. We came out hard, ble by Rutgers halfback James season upset Michigan State and and when you play aggressively, Cann at the Army 12. Penn State, drew to within 27-17 everything goes smoothly." The second quarter belonged to on a 7-yard T D run by quarArmy, which came into the the Cadets as they scored on three terback Scott Erney with 7:34 to game as the nation's No. 3 rushing straight series, including two drivplay, but Army came right back offense with an average of 378.2 es that lasted just three plays. yards, collected 372 on the ground Mayweather, who finished with and drove 69 yards for a little inagainst Rutgers and finished with 115 yards on 23 carries, got the surance with Mayweather scoring 420 yards total offense in beating call on all three plays in a 55-yard from 8 yards out with 2:29 to go. the Scarlet Knights for only the march down the field. He ran 48 Erney added a 1-yard scoring third time in their last 10 meet- yards to the Rutgers 7 after taking ings. a short pass from quarterback run with 48 seconds to play. Mike •'We were ready for t h e m , " Bryan McWilliams and then got Botli had a 3-yard touchdown run Rutgers safety Derek Baker said. the final seven yards on the next and Carmen Sclafani had a 29"It was one of those things where two plays, going up the middle for yard field goal to account for they came out and they were more the final four yards. Rutgers' other points.

Underwood's 4 TDs powers Wagner to victory NEW. YORK (AP) — Terry Underwood, of Matawan. N.J.. NCAA Division Ill's leading rusher, ran for 251 yards and four louchddowns. sparking Wagner to a 34-7 victory over Kings Point yesterday. Underwood, coming off a 363yard game against Hofslra, had touchdown runs of 6. I. 15 and 82 yards, before going to the bench in the third period. Wagner. 6-1, also got field goals of 40 and 32 yards from Walter Lopez.

College football roundup Princeton 23, Harvard 8 PRINCETON — Judd Garrett scored two touchdowns, Chris Lutz kicked three field goals and the Princeton defense forced five turnovers in defeating Harvard, the Crimson's fifth straight loss. Garrett ran 26 yards in the first quarter for his first score. The touchdown, which put the Tigers

ahead 10-0, came two plays after Harvard's Tony Hinz fumbled at the Crimson 26. Garrett's second TD run was 5 yards and came with 1:51 to play in the first half, ending a 10-play 64-yard drive. Syracuse 38, E. Carolina 14 GREENVILLE, N.C. — Senior halfback Robert D r u m m o n d

rushed for a career-high 118 yards on 15 carries and scored two touchdowns to lead 19th-ranked Syracuse over East Carolina. Syracuse, 6-1, scored on its first five possessions to take a 31-7 halftimc lead. N. Car. St. 10, Clemson 3 RALEIGH, N.C, — Tailback Chris Williams ran for a 5-yard touchdown with 10:04 left in the fourth quarter to lead North Carolina State to victory over ninthranked Clemson. It was the third straight year that the Wolfpack handed Clem-

son its first ACC loss, and the first time Clemson has lost three games to the same team under Coach Danny Ford. Bucknell 21, Columbia 7 NEW YORK — Mike Guerrini scored one touchdown andd set up another, leading Bucknell over Columbia, snapping the Bisons' 8game winless streak. G u e r r i n i caught a 15-yard touchdown pass from Scott Auchenbach with 21 seconds left in the second quarter for the Bisons' first TD, tying the score 7-7.

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. — David Smith's passing set up two Philip Doyle field goals that carried Alabama to victory over Penn State. Doyle kicked at 39-yard field goal in the second quarter for a 3-0 lead, and then broke a 3-3 tic on a 35-yarder with 4:10 left in the third quarter. Alabama, 5-1, added two points early in the final quarter when Derrick T h o m a s sacked Tony Sacca for a safety on an 8-yard loss. Penn State, 4-3, had a net of minus-nine yards in the second

Vaka foots the bill for Wittenberg Here's what else the soccer-style kicker has done. He has kicked three field goals in a game four times and holds the Wittenberg THE REGISTER records for career field goals, 30, and field goals in one season, 9. That was going into SPRINGFIELD, Ohio — Four years ago, yesterday's game against Capital. Rob Vaka thought he might spend his college In five games this year, Vaka has been years in sunny Florida. Instead, he's spent perfect field goals, eight for eight, and two the past four years in Ohio, where the weath- of thoseon have been for more than 40 yards. In er makes people head to Florida for relief. his career, he has been successful on 30 of 46 Vaka has been a relief for the Wittenberg field goal attempts and 59 of 65 extra points University football team for those four years. tries. Several of the misses in both categories He's not a quarterback though, like he was at were caused by blocks or bad snaps. Middlclown South High School. Vaka is the Vaka was named All-Ohio Conference kicker for the team which likes to call itself first team as a freshman and scored 54 points the King of Division 111 Football. as a sophomore, the best ever by a WittenWhen Vaka was a senior at Middletown berg kicker. He has 149 career points. South, he thought he had a shot at going to Vaka, 6-1, 195, figures his field goal range the University of Florida. However, that was is well over 50 yards.The longest he has tried the same time that Florida got rapped for in college has been 51 yards. He missed it. over 100 violations of the NCAA code. The The longest he has made is 46, but he has hit Gators were placed on probation, and the them in practice up to 58 yards. coach. Charlie Pell, was fired. His kicking guru is Pat Sempier, the same Vaka's father, Robert, had played at Mari- k i c k i n g t e a c h e r w h o w o r k e d w i t h etta College in Ohio, so he was a little famil- Shrewsbury's Greg Montgomery, now with iar with the stale. Then, Wittenberg said he the Houston Oilers. Sempier thinks that had a chance to play immediate!) Vaka has a chance to kick in pro ball. That chance to pla\ wouldn't come at Vaka, however, knows how brittle a kickquarterback though.' The TigcFs were well ing career in the National Football League slocked at that position. can be, so he is preparing for a career in "I came in here and saw lhal there were finance. A Dean's List student, he will gradseven quarterbacks, and they were just the uate this year with a degree in economics. freshmen quarterbacks."- Vaka recalled. "I Oddly, Vaka has been roughed just once in just wanted to concentrate on my kicking, so his kicking career at Wittenberg. That one that's what I did." time was crucial, too. The penalty came

By JONNI FALK

against Mt. Union last year and gave the Tigers a critical first down which they converted into a touchdown. That T P was the winning edge in Wittenberg's 500th victory. The Tigers now have 509 wins, and that is more than any other Division III school in the country. They also have 33 consecutive winning seasons, the most in all NCAA football. That's why Wittenberg calls itself the King of Division HI Football. Vaka, of course, went to Wittenberg with kicking experience. In addition to quarterbacking Middletown South, he had done the footwork for the Eagles. "The longest field goal I ever kicked in high school was 38 yards." he said. "Actually, we didn't try many field goals. We attempted three and 1 made two of them. At Wittenberg. I just practice my kicking, noth-' ingelse. That'smyjobhere." A kicker's job doesn't end with kicking though. Vaka has had eight tackles for the Tigers when opposing runners have ripped through the kickoti'tram. Over his career, his kickoffs have consistently been planted inside the 5-yard line. The opposition's average start after those kickoffs has been the 24. Vaka's brother Scott is a junior at Wittenberg and a member of the Tiger's basketball team. Another brother, Craig, is a midfielder on the Middletown South soccer team and will probably play that sport in college. When the brothers sit at the dinner-table in the Middletown home of Robert and Frances Vaka, sports are the usual topic.

WITTENBERG WHIZ — Robert Vaka, former Middletown High School South gridder, has established records in placekicking at Wittenberg College, in Springfield, Ohio.

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RECREATION

SUNDAY, OCT 23, 1988

Bowling COUNTY SENIOR MEN'S TOURNEY RED BANK LANES — OCT. 16,1988 FINAL STANDINGS SINGLES EVENT WINNERS Division " A " Age 70 and Older 1 Clillord Benoil 5456 153 — 698 2PaulAlbrecht.Sr 4706168 — 638 Division " B " 1 Steven Charney 2 Sylvanus Bracy 3 Richard Lubrich

Age 65 lo 69 576 6 105—681 528 6 135 663 541 6 105 — 646

Division " C " 1 Lenny Kucher 2 Thomas Kennedy

Age 60 lo 64 5736 108 — 681 538 6 126 — 664

Division " D " 1 Raymond Smith 2 David Stanley

Age 55 lo 59 .5426171 713 523 6 174 — 697

DOUBLES EVENT WINNERS 1 Raymond Smith. Freehold •Henry Mihaly. Freehold .. TOTAL (PLUS 327 HANDICAP)

557 528 1412

2 Edward Connor. Eatonlown...'. Thomas Kennedy. Eatontown.. TOTAL (PLUS 246 HANDICAP)

525 .598 1369

3 Lawrence Oliver, Sr.. Ealonlown Sylvanus Bracy, Oakhurst TOTAL |PLUS 270 HANDICAP)

.

507 591 1368

ALL EVENTS CHAMPIONS DIVISION " A " 545-529+306—1380

Clillord Benoit

Sylvanus Bracy

DIVISION " B " 525-591 +270 — 1386

DIVISION " C " Thomas KennmIy 538-598 +252—1388 Raymond Smith

DIVISION ••D" 542-557 +342 — 1441

NOTE: Each All Event winner receives a paid entry into the N.J. State Men s Senior Tournament scheduled for the weekends ol Jan. 7-8 and 14-15 at Carolier Lanes. FRANK SINKLERIS MEMORIAL LEAGUE AIRPORT PLAZA LANES 1 Gary Spencer 196-216-221 —633 2 Rich OeGennaro 211-217-193—621 3 Tony Salvatore 192-216-212 — 620 4BobBazydlo 219-197-201 —617 SMikeLuk 190-183-242—615 6DonGnlfith 190-223-201 —614 7 JorryCalia 228-176-209 — 613 8 Gary Randolph 215-204-187 — 606 9 Bob Ciecierski 165-221-214 — 600 10JoeScagliuso 191-232-158 — 581 U J o h n Barrett 215-197-169 — 581 12 Larry Wallbank 166-217-198 — 581 13 Gene Smith 203-186-190 — 579 14LenBartell 172-207-200 — 579 15 George Conovor 204-204-170 — 578 16 Lenny Lemanski 241-175-160 — 576 17RussSurdi 204-185-181 —570 18 Danle Pereyra 152-204-214 — 570

21 POINT STANDINGS AIRPORT PLAZA LANES 1 Cetotex A-09- B3 2 Shore Point Motel B-16- 7'J 3 Bay Spirits Shop C-11- - 7 8 4 Essex Wire Design D-17- - 7 3 5 The Odd Balls E-12- - 7 1 6 Browntown Bus Service F-13--67 7 Johnny Gent Inc.... G-09- - 64 8 Bill's Custom Building. H-11 - ~C4 D-04--62 9 Town & Country Liquoi•s 10 BayshoreChiropractic Ii in A-12- - 5 7 11 S & D Installations 12 F.R.Currier Construction i m; - 5 6 E - 0 9 - 55 13 Farm Barn 14 Evening Cool G-12- -SI B - 0 5 - 47 15 Clear Communication C-10- -46 16 Wehlers Wonders 21 POINT WEEKS TOP SCORE 193-212-215 — Ronald Reyes

620

MEN'S HANDICAP — HARMONY B O W L .224-227-207 — 65U 1 Dom Farro 200-219-200 — 621 2 Robert Bulin .190-211-176 — 580 3 James McMullan .204-176-192 — 572 4 Robert Young 562 134-224-204 5 Mark Potts .176-217-169 — 56? 6 Clan Homo 167-203-191 — 581 7 Mark Timers 210-168-176 — 554 8 Robert Bulin .198-188-166 — 552 9 Robert Welsh 188-183-179 — 550 10 William Lamitson 201-184-164 — 545 11 Richard Dnscoll 207-181-159 — 547 12 Robert Ramos .163-171-211 — 545 13 Harry Remington .137-197-209 — 543 14 Robert Hulme .187-167-187 — 541 15 William Seeley 225-155-156 — 536 16 Michael Malulioms ..172-15B-199 — 529 17 Edward Crosby Jr .191-147-189 — 527 18 Ernie Pawling 180-150-192 d i 522 19 William Graham .203-176-139 — 518 20 Richard Imlay .211-149-158 — 518 21 Gerard Ralla .167-169-176 — 512 22 Harry Gaillard .173-148-189 — 510 23 Richard Burkhart .166-209-130 — 505 24 Edward Wanzor .182-180-144 — 502 25 Charles Ferguson .166-190-145 — 501 26 Ted Brooks LATE SHOWS — HWY 3 5 LNS .168-190-202 — 560 1 Mary Sable .135-211-166 — 512 1 Marie Santomauro 740 SCRATCH - HWY 3 5 LNS 168-202-246 — 616 1 Rich Manglne 206-212-188 — G06 2JohnSpottke 2 1 5 - 2 0 0 - 1 8 9 — 004 3 Tony Picaroni 2 1 8 - 1 9 3 - 1 9 2 — 603 4 William William 245-183-173 — 601 5 Steve Emanuele 165-225-206 — 596 6 Ernie Barraud 189-177-225 — 581 7 Arnie Leone

The Register

Smith takes 3 senior crowns R

aymond A. Smith of Freehold, a 153 average bowler, grabbed three titles in the 5lh Monmoulh County Senior men's tournament last Sunday at Red Bank Lanes. That's the best he could do, there weren't any others titles available.

sion add their singles and doubles scores together with the added benefit of a 100 percent handicap for an all-event total.

The winners of each all-events d i v i s i o n , i n a d d i t i o n to a championship trophy and a firstSmith bowled games of 183place cash prize, will win a paid 180-179 for a 542 series. Not bad entry into the N.J. Stale Men's Sefor a 153-average bowler. Because nior Tournament. The tournaof his average he benefited from a ment is scheduled for the week171-pin handicap which boosted ends of Jan. 7-8 and 14-15 al his total to 713 to capture the D i Carolier Lanes. This tournament vision " D " singles title. Division the one-day stand, it turned out also uses the same format and age " D " takes in all bowlers in the 55- that Smith had the best total in the divisions and sends each ofits all" D " Division to cop the All-Event 59 age bracket. event winners lo the National championship and give the 58In the doubles competition,' the year-old his third men's seniors Men's Seniors Tournament wiih a paid entry and a financially supage bracket was not a factor except title. ported expense fund to Wichita. that both team members had to be Kan., scheduled May 6. 55 years or older. The seniors tournament is for In the doubles event, Smith tea- all sanctioned male bowlers who med with another previous county have reached the age of 55 regardIt is possible for an entrant to champion named Henry Mihaly, less of what sanctioned league he win a Monmoulh County Senior also of Freehold. title and go all the way to the nabowls with. tional event on his $28 entry fee. The pair posted a tourney high However, to make it more comof 1412. Smith shot games of 176- petitive, the event has established It is too bad that this tourna189 and 192 for a massive 557. four distinguished age brackets. ment is not belter known to the This is the same guy who copped large field of male bowlers 55 and D i v i s i o n " A " is for 70 and over. It really is a good tournathe singles event with a tournaolder; Division " B " 65-69; Divi- ment. ment entering average of 153. sion " C " 60-64. and Division " D " His partner, Mihaly, carries a 55-59. mean 164 average, but in this The age classification is used Smith may have been the big event fired 205-133-190 for a sup- only in singles. Doubles partners winner of the tournament, but porting 528 series. Add to that do not have to be from the same there were other division winners. their 327-pin handicap and they age division since there is only- We list all of the winners and their outdistanced the field with a 1412 one class of competition in dou- scores in our Scoreboard section total to win the doubles. bles. on this page. After the last squad wound up The contestants in each divi-

FORREST

C L I F F O R D B E N O I T of Cliffwood Beach put on a good show to win the Singles " A " Division with a 698 gross total. His scratch singles 545 and doubles of 529 with an added 306 handicap gave him a total of 1380. S Y L V A N U S BRACY of Oakhurst won the All-Events " B " D i vision. He placed second in the singles with a 663 gross total. His scratch singles 525 and doubles 591, plus his 270 handicap made him a winner with a 1386 total. T H O M A S K E N N E D Y of Eatontown took the All-Events " C " Division with a 1388 total. He had a 538 singles and 598 in the doubles plus a 252 handicap to reach that winning total.

STEVEN

CHARNEY

L E N N Y KUCHER of Howell won the Singles " C " Division with 573 plus 108 fora 681 total. The tournament manager was Edward J. R o w l a n d o f W a l l Township assisted by Paul Albrecht, Sr. of Red Bank; Fred Pinkney of Matawan and George Dillon of Long Branch. Luke Forrest is The Register's bowling writer. His column appears every Sunday.

COUNTY WOMEN'S MAJORS STRATHMORE LANES 1 Elaine Palmer 171-220-200 — 591 2 Bonnie Bartlett 167-220-199 — 586 3Arlene Ellis 175-178-216 — 569 4 Evie Culkin 227-186-146 — 559 5MaryNebus 146-234-170 — 550 6 Pal Crawford 150-185-212 — 547 7 Willie Banks 151-201-185 — 537 8 Gladys Powell 178-192-158 — 528 IFF INTERPLANT — STRATHMORE LANES 1 Jerry Matton 191-233-259 — 683 2 Joe Clark 212-208-181 - 6 0 1 3 Jim Henry 188-167-215 — 570 4 Jin! Maklowski 210-186-148 — 544 5 Edna Wallbank 162-179-166 — 507

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SKEETS COSENTINO CLASSIC AS8URY LANES 1 Frank Zechman 234-235-204—673 2BobTeeple 236-256-174 — 666 3 Steve Grasso 176-266-194 — 636 4 Ed Warren 210-200-209 — 619 5RalphAyles 202-209-204 — 615 BOickPieper 194-I9B-215 —607

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TGIF — AIRPORT PLAZA LANES I AlSlorms 171-211-236 — 618 2MikeSzantai 269-157-161 —587 3MikeZal8Ski 184-196-194 — 574 4 Lenny Lemanski .205-171-194 — 570 5 Bill Bintlill 197-190-167 — 554 6 Berme Mayers 157-195-198 — 550 7JoeKatzer 221-168-160 — 549 8 Dennis Kotun 187-179-181 —547 9 Bill Kotin 180-214-152 — 546 10 Jerry HetlnckSr...; 139-226-179 — 544 II Terry Whalen 210-185-146 — 541 12TomFullerton 184-138-214 — 536 13 Leo Mama 178-158-197 — 533 UJoeSavoia 164-209-159 — 532 15Charleno Gaudy 186-165-181 —532 FUN TIME-ANY TIME — MONMOUTH LNS 1 Gene Dillon Jr 182-278-202 — 662 2 George Dillon 176-246-213 — 635 Chris Wordell 201 G»M TROPHY 3-MAN CLASSIC MONMOUTH LANES 1 Kevin Mazza 190-268-183 — 641 2 Jim Moore 161-233-238 — 632 3 Fiore Corcione 205-194-225 — 624 4 VmceRenzo 231-172-215 — 618 5 Jack Gultenplan 170-222-225 — 617 BPhilPalumbo 181-205-226 — 612 Ron McKnight 203-222 — Jim Paustian 203-209 — Charles Wickham 214-205 —Dennis Giberson 206-200 — Gary Willhelm 202 — Sonny Orechio 214 — Joe DoFazio 201 — Tom Chisholm 256 — LaDean White 230 —Al Oueen 207 — Al Harris 218 — Steve Krenta 214 — Tony lacopmo 200 — Doc Quinlan 201 —Chet Douglas 203 — Glenn Andrus 225 — Rick Venditto 219 — Bob Wiener 213 — Orleo D Ambnsi 206 — George Dillon 204

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RED BANK LANES WOMEN'S MAJOR 1 Marge LaMontagne 190-183-181 —554 2 Mickey Higgins 170-201-178 — 549 3 Jene Oakley 202-195-150—547 4 Maritza White 203-191-147 — 541 5 Donna Alexander 155-185-197 — 537 6 Edna Miller 158-169-194 — 521

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ASBURY LANES LADIES CLASSIC 1 JoAnnCapone 189-216-191 —596 2 Jill Johnson 180-206-197 — 583 3ChrisSimcsuk 181-173-218—572 4CeilSexton 175-210-180—565 5 Claire Vogel 156-182-221 — 559 6 Jeanne Cruso 165-191-202 — 558 LIVE WIRE8 — AIRPORT PLAZA LNS 1 JuneLowther 183-191-222 — 596 2 Ginny Fullerton 190-211-172 — 573 3AudleSmith 149-234-190—573 4PamKotun 183-202-153—538 5 Sharon Eckholl 189-141-193 — 523 6 Eileen Storcks 169-193-147 — 509 7 Sue Brenneman 158-167-180—505

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Hazlet won the Singles " B " Division with a 576 plus 105 fora 681 total.

PICARIELLO MIXED CLASSIC STRATHMORE LNS 1 Mike Cannizzaro 213-203-246 — 662 2 Marvin Gumbs 223-194-244 — 661 3AIJoyner 211-226-214 — 651 4 Bob Seroe 245-238-159 — 642 5 Dale Baldwin 223-214-200 — 637 bl (I K,iiupiii 192-252-185 — 629 7 Steve Conn : 188-226-209 — 623 BDonNovotny 170-217-233 — 620 9 John Gauvreau 202-223-180 — 605 10 Jack Rupy 221-183-201 — 605 11 Sieve Houtman 214-214-171 —599 12 Gil Roseman 244-176-179 — 599 13RonSacco 162-213-205 — 598 14 Rich Glovich 201-179-216 — 596 15JimBartlett 216-202-177 — 595 16BobGanczarski 154-243-193 — 590 17AndyPilecki 189-166-205 — 580 18 Rick Ferry 149-226-200 — 575 19 Ray Ravally 232-191-152 — 575 20 Joyce Brown 201-225-146 — 572 21 DanApel 183-176-212 — 571 22 Mike Butler 167-197-203 — 667 23NormLunde 195-178-180 — 653 24 Oottie Miller 183-162-204 — 549

RED BANK FIREMEN'S LEAGUE 1 MarkBartosh 197-216-181 —594 2 Brian Boyer 174-191-185 — 550 3 Bill Fuget ..199-169-178 — 546 4 Steve Gadomski 140-197-204 — 541 SRonGassaway • 224-145-170 — 539 6 Jell Ward 134-225-179 — 538 7ClillReed ' . 162-188-171 —521 8 Bryan VanCuren 199-192-125 — 516 SHankSchacht 174-161-177 — 512 10 Jim Fitzgerald 153-153-199 — 505 11 George Lydakis 155-172-177 — 504 12BillBrandow 204-155-143 — 502

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The Register

SUNDAY, OCT 23, 1988

Gagliano helps local boatmen tate Sen. S. Thomas Gagliano (RMon) is swinging a big bat for MiniS mouth County party boat owners, many

Next in line was the fluke fishing which started off as a throwback season in Sandy Hook Bay, and the Shrewsbury and Navesink rivers. On my first several trips my average catch of keepers was two Henry fish. It improved in the bays during the summer, but was a disaster all summer Schaefer along the ocean beaches, where the water temperature stayed below 60 degrees. Fluke and bluefish are by far our most important party boat fish, but from mid July through August the inshore ocean remained much to cold for them. As a . the fishery management councils estab- result the people party boatmen refer to as lished under the 200 Mile Law allocated "tourists" remained at home. These are too many silver hake (the right name) to the men who live in distant counties and our friends from overseas, but nothing make one or more trips to the Jersey comes to mind to explain the lack of win- shore a week to fish on the party boats. For the most part the travelers support ter flounders last spring. Then the mackerel season was short the party and charter boats. and poor. The fish remained too far off The intensely hot weather and the for twice daily runs. I went out once ex- seemingly endless southwest winds hopepecting SO pounds, but caught just 11 fish. fully will not be repeated next year.

of whom have had a disasterous year because of poor fishing, complicated by what the boatmen say is a bad and indifferent press. "The many stories that appeared in New York and New Jersey news media this past summer focused public attention on the serious issue of ocean pollution," Gagliano said. "Unfortunately, these same stories frightened away many of the tourists upon whom the party boat owners depend for their livelihood. Business suffered severely, owing to factors beyond their control. Many of them now face debts they cannot repay without assistance, and they raise questions; about what will happen next summer. " "We face two problems. First, there is the immediate need for loans at better rates or longer terms. At (a recent meeting) Gene Bukowski of the New Jersey Economic Development Authority explained the loan guaranty program. His people will meet with the boatmen individually, to see if concrete help can be arranged. I am hopeful that the EDA can assist them. "The second problem is going to be tougher to solve, but it is an indispensable part of the picture. The DEP needs to take immediate action to prevent pollution of our waters, and all concerned groups — DEP, N.J. Travel and Tourism, the boatmen and the media — need to get out the facts on water quality. Many individuals see the news accounts and assume that boating and fishing are unsafe, but this is not necessarily true, and we need to make sure that the general public regains confidence, as real improvements develop." "1 have written to DEP Acting Commissioner Christopher Daggett, asking his support of two programs the DEP explored last summer. At our meeting, Robert Runyon of the Division of Water Resources stated that helicopter surveillance proves that New York Harbor is the primary source of floatable pollutants in inshore waters. DEP sponsored a successful pilot project proving that much of this debris can be netted by trawlers before it gets out of the harbor. I am urging DEP to outfit two to four vessels for this purpose. "Additionally, I understand that the inner harbor cleanup would remove debris that gets into the ocean when storms wash it out to sea. We need to know more about the costs of such a cleanup, and I am asking Daggett to study this and make recommendations. "I shall be happy to sponsor whatever legislation is needed to assist in these initiatives. The New Jersey Shore tourist industry generally, and the party boat industry in particular, are in the midst of a crisis, and we must act energetically at once to prevent a repeat of the disasterous summer of 1988." There was a big but localized kill of fish, including a large percentage of fluke, off Leonardo early in the season. This was in shallow water close to shore, and close to the Navy pier. Outside of that, and beach closings during the summer because of inadequate sanitary sewers, pollution this year was probably no worse than during other recent summers. But in a presidential year we had more ocean pollution stories than ever before, running frequently all spring, summer and early fall, space filling stories to be used whenever there was a need. I managed to get out on the ocean at least once a week, and I didn't sec one plankton bloom all summer. There was a large plankton bloom in Raritan Bay. but apparently harmless. The woes of the commercial fishermen started last winter when whiting were exceedingly scarce, and were inherited in the early spring by the party boats which couldn't find any whiting cither. Maybe

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REAL ESTATE

THE SUNDAY REGISTER

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1988

New chief of builders has future to ponder

SECTION D

Outlook glum for affordable housing here

By RANDAL C.ARCHIBOLD THE REGISTER

From his office overlooking the scenic Navesink River, Peter Rcinhart. senior vice president and general counsel for Hovnanian Enterprises Inc., can see firsthand the results of rapid development in Monmouth County. He can see the new riverfront developments in Red Bank, the heavy boat use on the river and the traffic-clogged Route 35 bridge linking Middlctown and Red Bank and, on the clearest of days, the ocean. Reinhart, who will become president of the trade group New Jersey Shore Builders Association in December, knows the rapid, some say uncontrolled development has brought good and bad to the county, but how much good and how much bad is attributable to builders depends on whom you ask. Builders. Rcinhart says, have been needlessly blamed for all the negatives associated with development like ocean pollution and jammed roadways. THE REGISTER/MARTIN PETTERCHAK Builders, he says, arc all for the environment but they don't think they're be- READY TO RUN — Peter Reinhart, senior vice president and general counsel for hind the ocean's ills. Blame medical waste Hovnanian Enterprises Inc., Middletown, is a veteran in real estate and the New and improper sewage treatment plants, he York City Marathon, a poster of which is at left. says. Clogged roads has much to do with the inhart and others in the home construc- house is due to "excess or duplicativc regincreasing number of people who choose tion business say. is a bureaucracy that ulation." to drive and, thus, buy more cars. The causes some home projects to take as long "Anything we can do to shorten the number of licenced drivers is up 25 per- as 10 years to gain approval. approval time, to remove some of the excent and the number of cars is up 30 per"I think everybody should have a right cessive regulatory aspects will help bring cent in the last 20 years. Rcinhart says. to have a place to live, preferably to own down the price of housing,"- Reinhart Yet the builders have an "image prob- if they could afford to," Rcinhart says, says. To "streamline" the approval process, lem," Reinhart says. "We're just per- "and I think our company docs as good a regulations should be elimiceived as the bad guys." job as any in providing that opportunity." repetitive nated and more "professionals" should be This something he says he doesn't unWhat jacks up housing prices is the cost involved on the local government level in derstand considering all the jobs and the of regulations and approvals that arc deciding to grant approval for a project, all the housing construction contributes passed on to the buyer. Rcinhart says. to society. Rcinhart cites a Rutgers University " I f you could leave it more up to proThe true problem for builders. Re- study that said 25 percent of the cost of a See BUILDERS. Page 4D

Solution's complex, panel says By RANDAL C. ARCHIBOLD THE REGISTER

ASBURY PARK — New Jersey has too many regulations and land values are too high to allow house prices to fall, housing experts said Friday. Yet for all the talk about how expensive it is to buy a house, officials who gathered for a conference on development at the Berkeley-Carteret Hotel, here, acknowledged that they could not offer solutions to the problems. The conference, organized by the Monmouth-Ocean Development Council, a coalition of business and government groups, focused on problems generated by rapid growth in the two counties including housing, transportation and water and natural resources. Patricia D. Clyne, executive director of the development council, admitted the group couldn't solve the problems but said progress can be made by airing the issues. Critics, many of them county residents, often bemoan the booming growth in the counties which has clogged roadways. strained water systems and has lead to the suburbanization of the counties. In Monmouth County, rocketing land prices and environmental regulations have burdened builders, they say. which has lead to escalating house prices. "New Jersey has (he highest house prices in the nation," Dennis Hudacsko. director of planning for planning consultants Candcub, Fleissig and Associates. Willingboro, said. "The average house is three times the average income."

"There's nothing complicated about the problem of affordable housing," Robert Ferguson, executive vice president of the New Jersey Association ofRealtors. "What we need to do is build more affordable housing." "The building industry and the real estate industry are not responding to the law of supply and demand as well as they should be." Ferguson added. He presented statistics showing that average selling price of a house in New Jersey in 1987 was$l6l.000. In Bergen County that figure was $274,000 and in Monmouth County that number was $185,000. . Yet in South Jersey's Salem and Cumberland counties the average price was between $55,000 and $60,000. "I think we have the ability to solve the housing problem. I think what's lacking clearly is the willingness to solve the housing problem." Ferguson said. Ferguson called for a "national commitment" to help low-income families obtain adequate housing and said the federal government should do more to subsidize housing. The Realtor emphasized that Americans strongly desire to own their homes and noted the results of a National Assocaition of Realtors survey that reported, Ferguson said, "the desire to own one's house was more important than a successful'marriage. Americans would rather own their own home than watch television." Sheila Gross, vice president of sales and marketing for Wcingarten-Siegel Group Inc., residential developers, said "this is a profit-making business" but ' See HOUSING, Rage 4 D

Rehab credit can save pile

Profile Pair of veteran brokers are used to ups, downs By RANDAL C. ARCHIBOLD

By MYRON LUBELL

THE REGISTER

KNIGHTRIDDER NEWSPAPERS

MIDDLETOWN — The way the economy is going now. slumping house sales won't reverse until possibly late 1989, some experts say. Gary Foulks and Jack Preston Jr.. principals of the Foulks-Prcston real estate agency on Woodland Drive, acknowledge this bul look to the future anyway, with plans to open up offices in western and southern Monmouth County and maybe Ocean County as growth in the county spreads southward and westward. The Monmouth County Multiple Listing Service yesterday told its members that last month 2.700 homes were listed in Monmouth County but only 500 were sold. "That means we have more coming in than going out." Preston said. Nevertheless, these two entrepreneurs say they are confident, like most other brokers and real . estate experts, thai the hard times will recede into good times in keeping with the ups and downs of the industry. "It's always been a cyclical business," Joseph Louro. president of the New Jersey Shore Builders Association, said in a recent interview. With more corporations choosing to open up shop in Monmoulh County. Foulks and Preston don't see a general slowdown in the real estate industry, although occasional slumps like this one are common. Preston points out Bergen County, a highly developed county, where he said "the real estate industry is still very strong" because of "the number of people moving in and out of the corporations." Foulks said 15 percent of Foulks-Prcston's business is relocations, a situation that he says could grow as more industry moves to the county. Twelve years ago, when the two got together after eight years each on their own, the real estate sales market was hot. with mortgage interest rates 8.75 percent with 20 percent down. Although they now own the 2 Woodland Drive building where the agency has its headquarters as well as an office in Ocean Township. Foulks remembers starting out with "one telephone, a card table and folding chair in the basement." "It was tough because it was a brand new agency and people weren't familiar with the name." Foulks said. Preston. 45 and a father of three, had experience in the residential construction business through his father's company and went on to real estate with a few local firms; Foulks, 38 and the father of one, went into real estate after his father, a former Middlctown mayor and insurance man. steered him to real estate. Together, the company has grown to 50 sales associates and has done millions in sales. The

THE REGISTER/WILLIAM PERLMAN

BEEN THERE BEFORE — Jack Preston Jr., left, and partner Gary Foulks expect the market to recover this time because it always has. Massachusetts Gov. Michael Dukakis to lead the growth may not have ended, though. "We have plans within the next five years to nation, because corporations arc reluctant to make expand out to the western part of the county and major decisions —such as relocating, which affects the southern part of the county, which would be the the real estate market — until the election is settled. Spring Lake area." Foulks said. "1 think some companies might be holding The two, however, don't want the agency to get too big because they said they fear they would lose back," Foulks said. Moreover, "the price of a house just shot up," he touch with the customers. "We want to give personal attention to the cus- said, reflecting on housing prices over the past few tomer," Foulks said. "One of us is available 24 years. hours a day. We want the customer and the client . "The prices are adjusting," Preston added. "It's ' very hard to get the seller to understand that his to know we are available." Success has come to the agency through main- home is not worth what it was a few years ago." As the sellers "look and see" the abundance of taining contacts in the community, Foulks, who along with Preston, is a lifelong Middlctown resi- homes on the market, prices will fall. Preston said. "Buyer confidence has to be built up in the econdent. "Contacts are the main thing," Foulks said. "It's omy in general," Preston said. "Things arc slowing not just advertising alone. You have to be in con- down in a lot of different areas." tact with people all the time and they have to know Preston said the downward trend won't reverse that your in the real estate business." until 1989 "at least" and probably not until late Contacts can be especially important in the soft that year. market, Foulks said, a market he blames on overStill, with all the ups and downsassociated with pricing of homes over the years and the presi- the business, the two say they would do it all over again. dential election. He said he cites the election, in which voters will "We would continue to do it together," Preston choose on Nov. 8 Vice President George Bush or said.

An outstanding — but frequently overlooked — tax break is the 2(1 percent lax credit for rehabilitating a certified historic structure. While the rehabilitation must be compatible with the historic nnUire and architecture of the building, the work can be'profit-motivated: You can rehabilitate the structures and convert them into commercial or rental residential properly. But the tax credit will not be allowed if the rehabilitation is for personal use. To claim the credit, the following tax requirements must be met: • The building must be listed in the National Register of Historic Places or be in a historic district and certified as significant to that district. • The rehabilitation must be substantial. Essentially, the amount you spend for rehabilitation must be more than what you paiil lor the property. • The Department of Interior must approve the rehabilitation. For example: In January 1488. the "Typhoon-50'investment syndicate acquires "Dolly Madison's," an old shopping arcade on historic Espanola Way in Miami Beach. The building, which is listed in the National Regis ter of Historic Places, costs $2 million. The syndicat plans to spend $3 million to rehabilitate the structurfor use as a hotel, restaurant, lounge and gift shop. The syndicate makes a $500,000 down payment; The balance is financed with a loan. The rehabilitation is completed before the end of the year. The partners of Typhoon-50 will realize these taxbenefits: Rehabilitation credit: The $3 million rehabilitation qualifies for the 20 percent credit — a direct tax reduction. Thus, the partners will receive a $600.00Q rehabilitation credit. As :i result, they immediately will recover their entire $500,000 down payment" (plus an extra $ 100.000 cash). Depreciation deductions: The $2 million Dolly Madison Mall acquisition will be depreciated over 31.5 years, using the straight-line method. Accordingly, the 1988 depreciation will be about $64,000. The investment syndicate must then reduce the $2 million rehabilitation expenditure by the $600,000 credit. The remaining $2.4 million of cost will be depreciated over 31.5 years using the straight-line method. Thus, the depreciation on the rehabilitation expenditure will be about $76,000 a year. As a result, the first-year depreciation will be about $1-10.000. Not a bad write-off, considering that the partners of Typhoon-50 have fully recovered their $500,000 original investment by claiming a $600,000 rehabilitation credit.

2D

The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, OCT 23, 1988

Conversion continues at Essex and Sussex Hotel in Spring Lake SPRING LAKE — R o l h e Johnson Associates of Edison has been commissioned to design (he interiors for a the landmark Essex and Sussex Hotel. The five-story hotel, a rambling structure whose gabled rooflincs and columned entranceways present a pleasant juncture of Victorian and (icorgian styles, is being convened into a hotel condominium by Andrew Bcfumo of Wall Township. Previous owners had fought and failed to (urn the structure into condominiums. The conversions were the subject of considerable controversy in the borough that pilled hotel owners and would-be buyers against residents and members of the Borough Council. Until then, the Rssex and Sussex had been a favorite retreat for British and Irish tourists and generations or well-heeled natives. Work began several years ago. The wrap-around porch, with its huge Greek columns and sweeping view of the ocean, was removed several years ago. and is being replaced by a steel-reinforced structure. Conversion plans also call for a redesign of the I9I4 structure's public spaces, grand enough to

maintain the hotel's ambiance as a representative seaside hotel and flexible enough to be used as a conference center. Nicholas Zizelis. Rolhe-Johnson Assosciates director of interior design, said the firm will design more than 35,000 square feet on the main lobby and first level floors to aecomodate reception and dining areas, including a new banquet hall, health club, retail arcade and seminar and meeting rooms, v. "We intend lo recall the grandeur of the hotel as it was portrayed in the film 'Ragtime' several years ago," Zizelis said, "and at the same lime introduce contemporary accents that would make it an ideal place for an executive retreat." Rothe-Johnson Associates, an architecture, master planning and. interior design firm, has designed several hotels and conference centers, among them the new $25 million Sheraton Ealontown Hotel and Conference Center, Ealontown, the Sheraton at Woodbridge Place and Towers. Woodbridge, and the Clarion Hotel. Edison. The firm also designed the interior public spaces of the Sheraton in Wpodbridge, which won a design award from the hotel chain.

REVISING HISTORY — The Essex and Sussex Hotel, one of the last gran^hotels in the state and the center of a storm of controversy for years as owners tried and failed to convert it to residential condominiums, is being changed into a hotel condominium. The line drawing shows how the rambling structure looked in 1914 until a few years ago, when the porch was ripped off to be replaced by a steelreinforced porch. The building was used as a setting in the movie Ragtime.

State still on relocation list of NYC companies NEW YORK — If given the choice of relocating their businesses, many chief executives heading mid-sized firms based in New York City would opt for New Jersey, according to a recent survey by a regional bank. National Westminster Bancorp, Inc. asked 710 CEOs in New york City. New Jersey, Connecticut. Long Island and Wcstchestcr. hepding mid-sized firms between $5 million and $250 million in annual sales. "Ideally, if you could choose, would you keep your company in its present location, or would you move"? Sixty-nine percent of the New York City executives surveyed said they would remain where they were, while1 31 percent said that, given the choice, they would move. In related follow-up questions to those who said they would move if given the choice, the survey found that 16 percent of New York City mid-sized companies may move within the next year or two. compared to an average of nine percent for the rest of the sample. Of those New York City midsized companies likely lo move. 54 percent would consider New Jersey, slightly higher than those

who would move elsewhere in the five boroughs. By comparison, of those New Jersey CEOs likely to move, 13 percent would consider relocating to New York City, while 75 percent said they would relocate elsewhere in New Jersey. Further analysis of the survey results shows that a key reason for CEOs' decision to move out of New York City is the lack of affordable space. ,. "We can probably conclude that the five boroughs arc better suited for start-up companies who can maximize the wealth of the local marketplace." says Peter R.adford. N a t W e s t ' s chief e c o n o m i s t . "However, as these companies need to expand, cost constraints outweigh the advantages. Obviously, they see New Jersey having the affordable space they require." The bank's survey was conducted by Northslar Research Associates. Inc.

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T h e S u n d a y Register

3D

Buyers and sellers ABERDEEN • 843 Arbordalc $ 155,000 Seller Robert. Belty Hole Buyer G.. Theresa Wiscovitch • 12 Autumn Lane $178,000 Seller Barbara Alpcr Buyer Lawrence. Doreen Sebelsky • 106 Cambridge $170,000 Seller Gregory. Mary Decker Buyer James, Randi Moore • 306 Edgcview Road .$ 132,500 Seller Jeffrey, Ann Rutan Buyer Alpana, Swcta Shah • 18 Fordham Drive...$154,640 Seller George McCraw Buyer Joseph, Mary Shalhoub • 278 Gloucester $130,000 Seller Alicia Sanders Buyer Elizabeth, Ralph Solomito • 208 Haverford $170,000 Seller Michael, Linda Popolano Buyer John, Marlene Cascio • l5lrongateLane $188,500 Seller Melvin, RoscSchram Buyer Gregory. Mary Decker • 31 Juniper Place $196,000 Seller Ralph, Elizabeth Solomito Buyer Daniel. Janet Richards • 2 Justice Lane $250,000 Seller Kathryn Jaeger Buyer Curtiss, Mary Scott • 53 Laurelhurst $ 135,000 Seller John, Florence Candito Buyer Daniel GaralTa • 244 Lloyd Road $158,000 Seller Stella Bucco Buyer Edwardo, Rosario Herrera • 188 Orchard Si $ 135.000 Seller Sica Const. Buyer Ralph, Sally Lopez • 44 Oxford Lane $212,500 Seller George, Mildred Bbokerd Buyer David Armstrong • 772 Prospect Ave $ 130,000 Seller Edward. Marie Rogalski Buyer David. Elma Hoganson • 324 Sherwood $114,900 Seller John. Darlcnc Nolan Buyer Dennis, Lori Deforest ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS • 129 Mount Ave $210,000 Seller Harry. Julie Walker Buyer Frederick, Joan Strasser COLTS NECK • 75 Carriage Hill $395,000 Seller Reed, Bonita Harrison Buyer Charles, Dcnise Smith • 3 Dogwood Court ....$422,000 Seller Hills Gait Dev. Buyer James, Frances Skow • 100 Galloping Hill...$318,000 Seller Thomas, Lydia Dodd Buyer Gerald, Janice Holmes • 76 Hculett Road $290,000 Seller Edward, Jean McCarthy Buyer Hector Torres • 4 S. Williamsburg ....$330,000 Seller Nicholas. Lynette Scalera Buyer Robert, Vcroni Schucsslcr EATONTOWN • 8 Campbell Drive ....$145,000 Seller Edwards, Joanne Keaveny Buyer Frank. Doris Lastella • 18 Redwood Drive ..$138,000 Seller Edwina. Penelope Kilburn Buyer Joyce Williams FAIR HAVEN • 25 Hancc Road $480,000 Seller Fred, Ruth Wald Hauer Buyer Gregory. Nancy Maloof • 28 Maple Ave $84,382 Seller Christopher Burton Buyer Scott Burton • 576 Ridge Road $500,000 Seller Mary Weir Buyer Ronald Drazin • 185 3rd St $143,000 Seller Homas, Eva McGuigan Buyer Daniel, Mary Muller HAZI.ET • 50 Annapolis Drive .$173.500 Seller Vincent, Rosemarie Praino Buyer Chris, Susan Cavanagh • 9 Cannonball Court .$200,000 Seller Ajodhia, Patricia Dabydeen Buyer Kenneth, Joan Conant • 39 Cornell Drive $166,000 Seller Carl, Rosemary Hoilela Buyer Margaret O'Connor • 22 Highland Ave. $ 171,250 Seller Marlew Land Dev.. Const. Buyer Carlo Amato • 27 Irwin Place $150,000 Seller James, Fances Frcglettc Buyer Scott, Joyce Fcirstcin • 9 Janinc Place $211,000 Seller Paul. Joan Czahara Buyer Ronald, Barbara Laman • 42 Lafayette Drive...$ 155,000 Seller Timothy, ElvinaTrentham Buyer Michael, Judith Cholctte • 54 Nevada Drive $ 158,000 Seller Timothy, Valerie Willie Buyer Joseph, Peggy Walsh • 5 Revere Court $ 175.000 Seller Steven. Judith Fcibisch Buyer Patrick. Theresa Quigley • 18 Scott Drive $225,000 Seller Vincent Lee Buyer John. Kathleen McGuire • 17 3rd St $152,900 Seller Anthony C'usumano Buyer William, Margaret Zajonc HIGHLANDS • 8 Portland Road $200,000 Seller John, Betty Holobinko Buyer Ray Dcrobbio • 330 Shore Drive $63,900 Seller Southgatc Assoc. Buyer Martin. Lydia Herrick • 330 Shore Drive $102,900 Seller Joseph Bridoy Buyer Colleen O'Connor IIOLMDEL • 21 Deer Crest $292,000 Seller Mabel Crook Buyer Leo, Irene Pudlo

• 40 Takolusa Drive ...$800,000 Seller Whispering Wds. Buyer Alrt, Roberta Cracolici KEANSBURG • 9 Bcachway Ave $114,000 Seller M&N Assoc. Buyer W., Rosemarie Pawlenko • 83-B Carr Ave $116,000 Seller Laurence Glogau Buyer Henry Chiu • 158 Maple Ave $106,000 Seller Robert, Audrey Stolpe Buyer Daniel, Kim Harland • 26 Murray Lane $117,000 Seller Lawrence, Alison Kaisca Buyer Ferdinand, Jeanet Fischer • 5 St. Marks Ave $109,500 Seller Catherine Becker Buyer Michael, Irene Tenebruso KEYPORT • 231 Atlantic St $119,100 Seller S/L Amwobd Buyer Richard Holliday • 12Gateway Drivc....$l25,OOO Seller Amwood Svc. Corp. Buyer James, Amelia Nuti • 61 Gateway Drive....$ 134,200 Seller Amwood Svc. Buyer Alex Tsoukalis • 37 Gateway Park $105,900 Seller Amwood Svc. Corp. Buyer Bruce Caruso • 15 Gateway Place $119,100 Seller Amwood Svc. Buyer John, Lori Bachman • 184-186 IstSt $146,000 Seller James Heckclmann Buyer Jimmy Corso • 215 2nd Si $134,000 Seller Robert, Carol Blank Buyer William Foose LITTLE SILVER • 5 Whitesands Way ...$179,900 Seller Navesink Wds. Buyer Donald, Margaret English • 7 Whitesands Way ...$179,900 Seller , Navesink Wds. Buyer Morris, Adelaide BogdonofT LONG BRANCH • 23 N. Broadway $112,500 Seller Clclto, Carmclla Augusto Buyer Stephen Giddio • 64 Norwood Ave $160,000 Seller. Frank Portera Buyer Angelo, Rosa Renzo • 480 Ocean Ave $110,000 Seller Ronald, Lillian Kelcourse Bucyr William, Sandra Klein • 480 Ocean Blve $ 110,250 Seller Hildy Warren Buyer James Rubbinaccio • 35 Sterncrger Ave $84,400 Seller Reed Hanley Part. Buyer Anthony Isaac • 364 Wcstwood Ave....$93,900 Seller OPC Assoc. Buyer Michael Burr • 364 Westwood Ave....$90,900 Seller OPC Assoc. Buyer Denisc Bruntz • 468 2nd Ave $76,900 Seller Gads Assoc. Buyer Blanche Haddad • 74 N. 5th Ave $55,000 Seller Dolores, Carmina Casjanon Buyer Victor, Blancai Itzol MATAWAN • 25 Union St $208,000 Seller Kevin, Emma Rodney Buyer Edward, Susa Peterson • 234 Victoria St $216,000 Seller James, Bonita Boyle Buyer Paul Goldberg MIDDLETOWN • 12 Beach Ave $195,000 Seller Christine Stark Buyer Cynthia.Bianchi • 113 Burlington Ave $160,000 Sellef Manuel, Linda Alvarez Buyer . Norma Dejesus

• 3 Buttermilk Ridge ..$ 195,000 Buyer Richard Morena Seller Edwin Carrington • 25 Meadow Ave $125,000 Buyer Stanley, Lois Younger Seller Judith Herter • 14 Carolina Ave $152,000"** Buyer John. Margaret McGuire Seller Stephen, Janet Conwell • 21 Navesink Drive $75,000 Buyer Joseph, Theresa Thein Seller Frank, Dorothy Snead 170 Center Ave $ 110,000 Buyer James Brower Seller Joseph, Jean Crincoli • 55 Ocean Ave $287,500 Buyer Carl, Barbara Aycock Seller George Angelicas • 7 Chapman Terrace .$ 172,000 Buyer Curtis, Mary Smith Seller Anthony, Karen Sciacovelli • 45 River Ave $550,000 Buyer Robert, Christi PLereksta Seller Nicholas Castellano • 511 Church St $110,000 Buyer Meg Ro/niak Seller Maura Cronin Buyer Valdemiro, Maria Amaral OCEANPORT • 563 Club House $123,000 • 113 Carriage Lanc....$170,000 Seller Raymond Lutick Seller Frank, Eileen Rizzi Buyer Leonard, Linda Schwartz Buyer Rose Cartulia • 41 Dickinson Court .$212,000 • 51 Hiawatha $176,000 Seller Burchard McDevitt Seller Michael. Kathleen Ferriono Buyer Dorothy Moloncy Buyer Joseph. Frances Hall • 20 Division St $ 175,000 • 15 Ticonderoga $ 134,900 Seller John, Ellen Tully Seller Ulana. James Zakalak Buyer Gregory, Kathleen Wallace Buyer' Wendi Pedersen • 473 East Road $ 156,000 Seller Margaret Forsyth RED BANK Buyer Carol Drucker • lOAIlstonCourt $215,000 • 60 Harvard St $238,500 Seller Norma Kennedy Seller Robert, Helen Adler Buyer Diane Whitmore Buyer Charles, Diane Messina • 24 South St $184,000 • 15 Hosford Ave $137,000 Seller Hazel Ewald Seller Lome Waddel Buyer R.. Mikaela Kcsselman Buyer Henry, Madelyn Austin • 142 South St ,.$100,000 • 174 Hudson Ave $144,900 Seller Richard, Nicole O'Connor Seller William, Thungdee Klauk Buyer Hazel Ewald Buyer Siegfried Behnkc • 283 Spring St $100,000 • 53-55 Krucger PI $110,000 Seller Red Bank Joint Venture Seller Allvin Williams Buyer Kenneth Papc Buyer William Duffy • 55-C Wallace St $110,000 • 111 Lexington. $100,000 Seller Condorplnc. Seller Leon, Valerie Triberti Buyer Hildcgardc Bustard Buyer David, Judith Ilch • 122 Lexington Court..$90,000 RUMSON Seller Catherine Kunkel • 6 Fair Haven $ 11,000,000 Buyer - Marie Wigginton Seller Antonic Martin • 106 MainSt $84,500 Buyer Kenneth, Namcy Hagcn Seller Jack, Florence Schlaflin • 28 Warren St $500,000 Buyer Thomas Beagcn Seller Francesco Musorrafili • 572 MainS $139,000 Buyer Gregg, Linda Evans Seller Joseph, Kathleen McCarthy Buyer . Eleanor Woodley SEA BRIGHT • 38 Malus Lane $445,000 • 260 Ocean Ave $135,000 Seller Abraham Biegelcisen Seller Charles Roth Buyer John, Louise Zervas Buyer Leon, Madeline Shrank • 88 McLean St $163,000 ' • 1187 Ocean Ave $105,000 Seller David, Sara Wach Seller David, Marianne Whitman Buyer Paul, Melinda Fellingham Buyer Robert Osgoodby • 433 Monmouth $165,000 • 1340 Ocean Ave $136,000 Seller R&R Develprs. Seller Louis. Mollic Fusco Buyer Scott, Andrea Mullin Buyer Anthony, Marion Defonzo • 32 Montana Ave $118,000 Seller Margaret Garrigan SHREWSBURY Buyer Kevin, Jennifer Conley • 457 Sycamore ..$550,000 • 13 Neville Drive $278,600 Seller Greg, Diane Montgomery Seller Calton Homes Buyer . John, Sally Corcoran Buyer Gerald, Swee Wong • 210 Williamsburg ....$392,900 • 401 Nutswamp $224,000 Seller Williamsburg Assoc. Seller Thomas, Donna O'Mara Buyer Joseph, Lanis King Buyer William, Silvana Monahan • 352 Crawford St $122,000 • Oakland Avenue $35,000 Seller Steven. Shirley Hand Seller Mary Sheptuck Buyer Robert, Susan Young Buyer Minnie Norris • 42 Robin Court... $250,000 TINTON FALLS Seller Robert, Kalhlcena Paski • 40 Beaumont $33,639 Buyer Francis. Nancy Horn Seller K. Hovnanian • 147 Summit Ave $148,000 Buyer Michael Mm imp Seller David, Susan Mortenson • 65 Beaumont $39,278 Buyer Stephen, Karen Wolter Seller K. Hovnanian • 72 Swartzel Drive ....$207,000 Buyer Walter, Denise Springer Seller Richard, Elizabeth Stumf • 105 Beaumont Court .$33,639 Buyer John, Dawn Connolly Seller K. Hovnanian • 7 Thompson Place ...$ 155,000 Buyer Joan Baroska Seller Jean, Valerie Thizy • 106 Beaumont Court .$33,639 Buyer Boris, Maria Gavrialov Seller K. Hovnanian • 12 W.Wilson $160,000 Buyer Martin Kerekes Seller John Kastle • 109 Beaumont Court .$65,855 Buyer Harold, Mary Domke • 125 8th St .$ 150,000 Seller William Berkfleld Buyer James, Leah Price • 121 Route 35 $285,000 Seller Normand, Sandra Burth Buyer Martina McGann MONMOUTH BEACH . • 17 Hastings Place $295,000 Seller Peter, Rosa Brown

FINALLY a lurcjo 4 bedioom I V i bath Colonial with full D a u m t n l . 2 car garage tor under »250.000 Located >n a family on«nl«d naighoothood >n MuMMlawn mmutat to OSP and walMirtg ditlanc* to the belt ecnoola. This rncnnily vacated home has everything except you

842-6009

^244,900

"SILVERMERE ON THE POINT" 400 tiini tor buinhujiling almost encompa»M this breathtaking eiqwtitely buUt 4 bedroom. 3\1 balti t i l t * roofed Tudor in Little Silver The Extravagant 39 ft Great Room and formal dining room are perfect tor gracious entertaining The stale ol (ha ad kitchen la a gourmet'* draam. The matter bedroom with its onchantmg ail glass Rivef Room it perfectly placed lor the total experience ol glistening tun uses W ft dock floating dock sand/ beich old willows and new rock gardens Preienied at

51,870,000

842-6009 BETTER THAN NEW

Light A Any Contamporary with quality upgrades and a magnificent pool in Lmcroft 5 bedrooms. 2Vi baths, vaulted ceilings, skylights Excellent schoolt and convenient to everything Asking

842-6009

•389,900 LAND, LAND, LAND

Acrea. 5 bedrooms, 2Vi + Vi bath Colonial in Tinton Falls Sparkling inground pool wrth newly aied cabana. Lovingly g y landscaped Room for horses and tenmt court Bring your k
842-6009

\*385,000 BEST DEAL AROUND

Owner has transferred leaving this aparkling 4 bedroom, 21 ? bath raised ranch with full basement doairous Deal Woods OttRte. 18 and minutes to QSP Superb condition and recant prwe adjustment

842-6009

•279,900

Gloria Nilson

Seller , K. Hovnanian Buyer Jayesh, Bhavini Patel • 8 Citation Court $56,830 Seller t K. Hovnanian Buyer Jacalyn Colson • 4 GJoria Court $72,9O»l Seller- .„, Tinton Falls Assoc. Buyer Barbara Stewart • 22 Green Meadow ...$283,500 Seller Floyd Gusack Buyer N., Beverly Sollenberger • 5 Joyce Court $ 135,000 Seller Thomas, Marion Morgan Buyer James, Rita Wagar • 55 Lcnape Trail $145,000 Seller Richard, Silvia Commisso Buyer Lawrence Petoia • 60 Lcnape Trail $ 149,900 Seller Frank, Lea Ann LoBcllo Buyer Frederick Tillotson • 82 Players Circle $56,830 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Sheila Etoll • 98 Players Circle $33,639 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Joseph Gartland • 101 Players Circle $33,639 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Mary Etoll • 43 S. Pointe $151,600 Seller Rymel Assoc. Buyer Lynn Thomson • 6 Preakness Court .,..$139,790 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Patricia Murphy • 16 PreaknessCourt..$l42,000 Seller Paul Millman Buyer Gregory Swanson • 7 Secretariat .$1-50,280 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer William Wurtz • 11 Secretariat , $162,745

Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Sharyn Turchin • 64 Secretariat....: $164,938 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer John Barrett • 78 Secretarial $150,072 Seller K. Hovnanian Buver Charles Connolly • 8 Society Hill $224,100 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Geraldine Ellison • I Steeplechase $145,287 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer William Eckert • 3 Steeple Chase $145,587 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Kelly Kuhfuss • 6 Steeple Chase $146,637 Seller K. Hovnanian Buyer Joseph. Carolyn Pulco • 4 Vixen Place $207,990 Seller Howco Res. Dev. Buyer Gary. Michelle Paonc UNION BEACH • 226 Broadway $169,300 Seller Chester Jackiewicz Buyer Eddie, Eileen Benko • 706 Edmunds Ave $89,900 Seller Mark, Janet Koehler Buyer J.. G. Angermeyer • 1315 Florence Ave. ..$ 130,000 Seller Paul, Mary Natarcola Buyer Frank, Alice Braun • 212 Morningside $ 139,900 Seller Anne Adamecs Buyer Peter, Thelma Rapisaldo • 617 Washington $112,000 Seller Andrew Rutherford Buyer Elizabeth White • 5th Street $90,000 Seller Investors, Lenders Rlty. Buyer Patricia, Donald Gastgeber

When We Say "Open House," We Bring New Meaning to the Term Visit one of our open house focations and get the complete tour by a licensed real estate agent.

PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE Sunday, September 23,1988 1 - 4 p.m. 153 Bruce Road, Middletown

•186,900 Presented by: Anne Ruppert Your destiny is in your hands...Come see this spacious split level. 4 bedrooms, 1 Vi baths, many desirable amenities. Directions: W. Front SI. or Newman Springs Rd. to Half Mile Rd. to BrUce Road.

Gloria Nilson lira Realtors "Any $ite hoiue A garden under tilt tun"

When we offer you our homes we offer a complete package

Some communities oiler OPTIONS—some give CUSTOMIZING ALTERNATIVES-and others have EXTRA FEATURESNo mailer how its worded Ihey all mean Ihe same thing; added cosl to Ihe homebuyer. BOXWOOD ESTATES has lound Ihe solution. It's called STANDARD FEATURES

• Vinyl riarl Anderson Ihermopane windows wilh screens • Ceramic tile balhroom lloors • Ceramic lile entrance foyer • Smoke alarms • Oak railing and balusters • 12'x16'Wolmanized deck • Six panel masonile colonial doors with painted trim

They include: • Full basemenl • Wall-to-w.ill carpeting Ihroughout • Gas forced air heal and central air conditioning • Oak or Formica kitchen cabinels & bathroom vanities

• 10 Year ROW.

The lavish 24 home community . ol BOXWOOD ESTATES arranged in an exclusive double cul-de-sac offers allordable prices, quality construc.tion, superior living, nnd ns lar as FeaturesWe oiler a complete package

• Dishwasher and sell-cleaning oven • 5' Atrium door or 6' sliding patio door both with screens

Prices from $169,900 Sales Ollice Hours: Thursday thru Tuesday 11am to 5pm

(201) 370-4566

REALTORS 600 HWY. 35 Shrewsbury, N.J.

842-6009 •Any Size House & Garden Under The Sun'

BOXWOOD E S T A T E S irden Slat* IMihway stMight on l a n « i Wills Ho»« R«ghi on ROUIP 526 (County Lift* flonrti P'oteeJ to BoiwooO t t t a t a i o n r^jhi

40

The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

Industry In Brief

family income 38 '

Career night

The median aftertax income lor U.S. families with two full-time wage earners grew from $33,993 in 1980 to an estimated $37,707 in 1988. U.S. AFTER-TAX MEDIAN FAMILY

• HOLMDEL — MacKenzie, Morris, Thomas and Lurie Realtors will sponsor their first annual Career Night at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. The company said it had a banner year and with the growth of their Marlboro office and needs sales representatives. The program will highlight the opportunities available within the real estate profession: how to enter, and what il takes toe successful.

INCOME In thousands ol 1988 dollars:

80

81

82

83

84

85 "Estimated

SOURCE: " ' a '«< Foundation

tnfoOraphlcv

© t & M North AntafCa Syndic*!*. Inc

House that shaves taxes is not home, budget cutters say attempt to raise taxes." . Whatever the merits or lack of ASSOCIATED PRESS them, the tax deducliblity has produced some situations that arc difficult to equate with the promoN E W Y O R K — Some housing lion of home ownership. and real estate folks are prepared It can, for example, encourage to quash any attempts t o lessen homeowncrship as an investment the tax d e d u c t i o n o f h o m e m o r t rather than shelter. gage interest, suggesting that such efforts w o u l d be an attack o n the In one instance, an individual' A m e r i c a n d r e a m itself. can invest in a home far more expensive than he or she might have Others i n the industry, h o w e v purchased without the deduction. er, question the threat t o h o m e ownership, mainly because the The purpose: To obtain a maxicurrent indebtedness cap — the mum mortgage that generates limit on mortgage interest that enough deductions to offset taxes may be deducted from taxes — is on income. $l million. Moreover, any increases in the In their view, an allowance of home's value is tax-deferred, that size benefits very few Ameri- meaning that no tax is paid until cans and. as a corollary, provides the house is sold. The same a huge tax deduction for a priv- money invested in interest-bearileged few — one that may have ing securities would be taxed anvery little to do with providing nually. shelter. » A big mortgage — perhaps enThe issue is controversial even couraged by the tax deducliblity, — also offers unusual leverage for within the industry. A commentary by Nestor R. an investor. If. for example, a $1.5 million Weigand Jr.. president of the National Association of Realtors, house is purchased with the assiswarning that sonic members of tance of a million-dollar mortgage, Congress wished to cut the and in a year's (into uses A percent million-dollar cap. drew both neg- in value to % I .'•<• million, the original $500,000 cash investment has ative and positive responses. earned 12 percent. Perhaps typical of the negative That $60,000 gain is. of course, responses was a letter to the editor of Realtor News, the association's tax deferred so long as the house is weekly newspaper, stating that not sold. Moreover, the home"those fortunate enough to own a owner may obtain an additional, lavish home do not need the large relatively low cosl cquil) loan up to $100,000 for any purpose ami tax savings." deduct all the interest. The most commonly cited reaW h i l e , the issue o f the S> I son for opposing any cut in the deducibility seems to be thai one million cap is I'airlv dormant cut might be followed In more, the moment, various proposals perhaps even leading lo eventual have been circulating through elimination of any deduction of Congress', convincing We.igund and others that sometime next home mortgage interest, another suggestion w • 11 InDefending thai stand, another, year letter to Realtor News cautioned made Incut. As they see it. their stand is an that when Congress is thwarted in attempts to raise taxes, members effort lo defend homeowncrship. "could rricrely lower the cap on As some critics view il. howevthe mortgage int'ereil deduction er, the issue is rciillv whether ;i and then tell Iheir constituents house should be a home, oi "a per* that the) were able in slave Offany sonal bank instead. By JOHN CUNNIFF

The firm has offices in Marlboro, Middletown and Holmdel.

Housing expo • SAN FRANSISCO — Housing affordability, the need for a national housing policy, foreign investment and interest rales will be among the topics at the 81 st annual National Association of Realtors Convention and Trade Exposition to be held here Nov. 10-15. For more information, contact the association at 777 l4thSt..N.W.. Washington, D.C. 20005 or call (202) 383-1014.

Easy reading • If you've comparison shopped for an adjustablerate mortgage, then you know how intricate the paperwork can be. But as of Oct. I, the search became easier, thanks to changes in federal laws thai streamline the process and clarify the terms of the loans. Three new forms of disclosure — a descriptive brochure, detailed disclosures of specific loan programs and a loan example based oon a historical index of values — are now required on virtually all ARMS, the Mortgage Hankers association says. The disclosures basically are intended to give borrowers a better idea of what they're buying and how their mortgage cpuld be have over the length of the term. They also standardize information to make shopping around easier.

Housing outlook glum in county; regulations, land prices blamed Continued from Page 1D added that government regulations on the building industry and high land prices increase the prices of houses, increases that are passed on to the buyer. "Land speculation has just been out o f control in New Jersey," Gross said, adding that land prices have doubled and tripled in value in the last five years. "These numbers can't be absorbed by the builders." "There's a greediness out there," Gross continued. "It's very hard for us as builders to find land at prices we can afford." Gross, moreover, complained that "over-regulation" has prolonged the process of constructing homes which further boosts house prices. "The process has become loo lengthy," she said, explaining that while municipal and state governments decide on a project's plans, the builder must pay taxes on the land and pay attorneys lo push the proposals through. These costs eventually end up in the price of the house. As more people buy the available houses in the' county, more cars come into it too. Michael Barrett, director of the Monmoulh County Department of Public Works and Engineering, said he worries'about the gap between the booming economy and the amount of money set aside for transportation improvemenls. "What concerns me is the inconsistency with the

1

What concerns me is the inconsistency with the amount of money were putting in transportation in New Jersey and the economic boom. We're miles apart. Michael Barrett County PUblic Works and Engineering amount of money were putting in transportation in New Jersey and the economic boom," Barrett said in an interview at the conference. "We're miles apart.'.' He said out of the 32,000 miles of roadway in the state. 30,000 is county. State funding for roadways amounted to $140 million in 1982, when Barrett became deputy commissioner of the Department of Transportation, and climbed to between $450 and $500 million when he left earlier this year. Still, Barrett calls for a stable funding mechanism like a trust fund to ensure projects arc completed and lo allow transportation officials on the county and municipal level to plan better for the future. " I f funding is going up and down how are you going to plan for the future," Barrett wondered.

Builders' association's next chief takes a lawyer's look at the future Continued from Page 1D fessionals, professional engineers and planners as far as the technical aspects and then let the local planning board deal with more of the policy-type issues as opposed to the details of whether the road should be moved two feet this way or that way," Rcinhart said. At 38, Rcinhart heads a team of 12 lawyers in New Jersey, New York. New Hampshire and Florida for Hovnanian, the largest multi-family developer in New Jersey and Palm Beach County. Fla. Hovnanian opened 3.000 units of housing last year, according to company reports. Rcinhart joined Hovnanian as a corporate counsel in 1978 and has headed the legal staff for the last seven years. He graduated from Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster. Pa. and Rutgers Univcrsity/Camden Law School with honors. When he takes over the Shore Builders in December, he hopes to improve on the image of builders', and lobby for less regulations associated with construction. He replaces Joseph Louro, a colorful and sometimes controvr-

sial president whose two-year tenure was highlighted by campaigns on the same theme. Louro, of B & L Builders, Freehold, also made regulation a central plank in his statements on the construction industry and the cost of housing in

the state and county. But when things get too tough, Rcinhart. a marathon runner, likes to exercise and play golf. "Golfing is great therapy," he said.

Pay up to 30%LeSS PerMonthf

You could pay $915 a month to buy this home...or you could pay $584 a month. With Weichcrt's AfYordability Plus the home in your future can be yours today. Our exclusive Aflbalability l'|us Program helps more people buy mmv home than they ever thought possible — and ill monthly payments lliai can he hundreds less than usual! I A I US show you how you can alloid a '__ home with !i0"u less in-

For Sale

Weichert,

thiil property. Call us 'Unlay and Ret' the team vvjrkihfl on your div.im. Null- Ulnl,' 'tuirtiM i.iuK lust. Ai.nl.iN. - lm|ii.ililii-d Iwii-i

Realtors

pni|Hrtl.« mil! I ' . I V I I U I Ilil 111*1 IL' Illl.lltllS Mill inu liiv . iiiMirjinv .in,l

HI,,., I:..,I |,,|i ,|| III1

Ill M'liVl

I'Ulllil-

mp.ilvj .. iAI'U

In imiuiiil.I.IIIu-.iiAK ii.l rnh .,i "i i'« IAI'H

miuldl*. li' A ithiihli ili I*,... .1 llniii, nulur

Weichert s Aflordability Plus now available on select properties among those listed below. Call immediately for further information. COUS NECK A POSSIBLE DREAM HOUSE

Townhouse Condominiums EAST HIGHLAND AVENUE ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS. NEW JERSEY Directions: Route 36 East, Laurel Drive c lcivnk.it onto Ocean Blvd. (Scenic Drive). 'A mile past Mntitit Mitchell Park. Left onto Cedar Place. Lrft nnlo I. Highland Avenue. '/, mile Lo SCENIC r

P>OP*I| D . il I ' a t JIMl I M I | M d p d , d , 1 " HDUI* lit I 8«S I I b*'M ? I'lPiitt «Nn No, tt» I "Wl *« M

$350[000"

Holmdel 946-9400

Rumson 7471282

018 618

EAIONTOWN MOVE RIGHT I N ! I W I1* Ml* l«*nHMM • P".,t» aoMaJ I'M Ho, Slf + l'l«l Iw NtC

$143,9Oo""shiewibul» 530-8500

IKCTKUUIM ainam a/altlrilll IMtaal Him Cml l a a atajliml tt

{419,000

061-1229

rMIHJMN

OCUNPORT HUTtlf RONT SmRKLERI

FROFESSIONM-HOME • 'IH1KIIM M M I K M H I Mute* MotMt I Dl<|*

t'KMlf * I Ml lal «Kl *H«M OMW

"Vumion 747-82IZ

$159,500

i'499,9Oo""" *Holmd«l 946-9400 N O H M U N D T I I I MODEL

Holmdil 946-9400

Gloria Nilson W& Realtors

Shriwibuiy 530 8500

061-1210

MtULiOlO SIUE«NOSU>ST«NCE I IN Ih* IIMWiH *

MM Ml 018-475

' Hshndtl 94C-M00

$104,500

SllsToOO

$499,900

Holmdil 946-9400

086-763

ShnmburJ 530-1500

061-1264

$'56,000 "*MlddI>tawn iTtTl-UM 165-0243 SHREWSIURT MOVE-IN CONDITION

' 011-661

MIDDLETOWN THE«FFORD«ILCDIIE«MI •M* • ! li MMMII in"f Start itiaX la i w I MdiM*i HIMWI i«,nli

$153,900

Rumion 747-1212

TINTON FALLS • U N O NEW END UNIT 1 M'loai IV, I t * . Maaal f, h « M aajn*M *4 ma al M*

MMUOI0 LIVE IN THE f u l l (•HT'aH, II»I«.IWI lauiij H I M I M i a a jn biikdWui Hj'nM CIMI Maa, ttl*cM>"f K M SM il laH,

rlumion 747-8282

016-771

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SUNDAY, dbT. 23. 1988

The Sunday Register

5D

A-hem! Fashion season sends C.P.I, skyward NEWARK (AP) — The fall fashion season sent clothing prices soaring in September, contributing to a 1.4 percent overall price increase in northern New Jersey and a 1.0 percent increase in southern New Jersey, the U.S. Labor Department said Friday. Nationally, the overall consumer price index rose a seasonally adjusted 0.3 percent last month. Clothing prices rose 3.5 percent in the southern New Jersey-Philadelphia region and 13.5 percent in the northern New Jersey-New York region for September.

However, clothing costs were only 1.3 percent higher than September 1987 in the southern New Jersey-Philadelphia region. The cost of clothing in the northern New Jersey-New York area was little changed from September 1987 and the price tag for women's and girls' clothing are below last year's levels, according to Samuel M. Ehrenhalt, Middle Atlantic regional officer for the Bureau of Labor Statistics! The housing index in September jumped 0.9 percent in the Philadelphia

region, slightly less than August's 1.2 percent. September's rate was the 10th consecutive increase, according to Charles Scott, an economist at the Philadelphia regional office of the Bureau of Labor Statistics. In the New York region, shelter costs, which include the cost of college dormitories and household furnishings and operation, went up 0.8 percent in September. Grocery store prices have risen 5.6 percent over the year, but only 0.3 percent in September in the Philadelphia region. Cereal and bakery products accounted for a

1.6 percent increase and dairy products went up 1.4 percent. A decline of 0.3 percent each for meats, poultry, fish, eggs, and produce moderated those increases. Metro New York residents saw a 0.5 percent increase in food prices in September, with the cost of fruits, vegetables and some dairy products leading the upward trend. But the cost of meats, poultry, fish and eggs nudged downward 0.2 percent, following a 0.5 percent rise in August. The cost of entertainment in the Philadelphia area continued to climb, with a 1.1 percent September increase. The Philadelphia area's entertainment price index

has increased 9.9 percent in the last year, more than any other category, Scott said. Nationally, entertainment prices have increased 4.5 percent over the year, he said. In the New York region, entertainment prices declined 0.9 percent in September. The northern New Jersey-New York region includes Bergen, Union, Essex, Morris, Hudson, Middlesex, Sussex, Monmouth. Passaic, Somerset, Warren and Hunterdon counties. The southern New Jersey-Philadelphia region includes Camden, Burlington, and Gloucester counties.

The tax man cometh

Old tax dogs learning some new moves as the rules change By CHET CURRIER ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK — Old dogs in the investment game are trying to learn some new tricks lo use in the fast-approaching season foryearend tax planning. Since tax reform took full effect, a lot of the traditional rules in this annual exercise no longer apply. And with gains or losses from investments now treated as just another form of income — eligible for no speci.-.l tax break — there is much less reason to worry about whether a given profit or loss is long-term or short-term (held for one year or less). But experts say there is still a lot that investors can do to try to minimize the taxes they will owe for 1988. One relatively simple example: If you have gains from investments sold earlier

poned into 1989, and any broker will be more than pleased to explain them. These techniques do bring transaction With gains or losses from investments now treated as just another form of income — costs, which should be weighed carefully to determine whether the expense is eligible for no special tax break — there is much less reason to worry about whether a worth the tax saving. given profit or loss is long-term or short-term. Taxpayers who use s u b s t a n t i a l amounts of borrowed money to finance in the year, and are sitting with a paper At the same time, proposals have been there is very little for encouraging short- their investment activities also need to consider new rules covering the deduction loss on a security you still own, you might made to restore the tax break for long- term trading. for investment interest. consider selling that security to reduce or term capital gains, which before tax reAlong with these imponderables, there Suppose you owned two stocks fioffset the tax you might otherwise have to form were 60 percent exempt from federal are still some hard-and-fast rules to go by. nanced with borrowed money. One of pay on your profitable transactions. taxes. Losses that exceed gains for instance, are them was a loser, and you dumped it not Two major unknown factors go into deductible only up to a limit of $3,000. long ago. You are hanging onto the other, That possibility, though by no means a any calculation involving yearend tax ma- certainty, stands as a point in favor of Anything more than that has to be carried which has risen sharply in price. neuvers this time around. forward to future years. To make sure you can get a deduction on to long-term investments that First of all, there is the distinct possibil- holding If you sell a security to realize a loss, for all the interest you pay this year on the a profit until you can see what a ity that income tax rates may be raised in show you cannot buy the same security within borrowed money, it might prove advantanew administration and a new Congress 1989 and beyond. 30 days before or after the sale without geous to sell your winner before yearend are likely to do. That would constitute an argument for creating a "wash sale" that invalidates the so that your investment income is pretty' much in line with you interest expense. On this point, "long-term" deserves deduction for the loss. reversing the usual process and taking gains this year, while deferring losses into special emphasis. While there may be There remain several strategies for You can buy the stock back infmedi-' the future when they would have greater some sentiment in Washington for stimu- "freezing" gains on profitable invest- atcly if you wish, since the "wash sale"' lating long-term savings and investment, ments so that the tax liability can be post- rule docs not apply lo gains. value as a deduction. Faculty Alumni Club, New Brunswick. For more information, call 684-5892.

Business In Brief

New clients

On course • NEPTUNE — Lawrence N. Saucr, president of Professional Association Management Services Inc., recently completed the M-l 30 Association Operations Course held by the Community Associations Institute on Oct. 7-9 in Somerset. The M-l 30 is one of five specialized courses required to obtain the designation of a Professional Community Association Manager (P.C.A.M.).

Computer course • TRENTON — The N.J. Business and Industry Association and the N.J. Institute of Technology will co-sponsor a series of "Computer Power" seminars in November to help companies introduce computers into their operations. The seminars, scheduled on Nov 3. 10 and 17, will show participants how to determine hardware and software needs, how to choose the right equipment and how lo assign responsibilities. The seminars will be held at the Hyatt Regency Hotel, New Brunswick and may be taken independently or as a scries. The cost is $25 a day for NJBIA members and $35 for nbn-membcrs. To register or for more information, call (609) 393-7707.

Entrepreneurs unite • NEW BRUNSWICK — The New Jersey Entrepreneurs Forum will host a meeting at 6 p.m. Thursday at the

• HAZLET — The Allen Group, a marketing communications agency, will be carrying out assignments for three new clients in the telecommunications field. The clients are NYNEX Service Corporation, White Plains, N.Y., New York Telephone, in New York, and Transaction Billing Resources, Inc., Hazlet. For NYNEX, Allen will design internal and external marketing and training strategies for a data and voice product now in development, with a new product announcement expected in the first quarter of 1989. For New York Telephone, the marketing firm will execute internal marketing projects, including writing, designing and producing product bulletins. The Allen Group has been appointed agency of record for Transaction Billing Resources, Inc., (TBR), a service company and supplier for the payphonc industry. Allen will provide TBR with advertising, public relations, direct mail and collateral materials.

Say something If you or your company has done something newsworthy and you think others should know about it, write the particulars on letter head stationery and send it to Business Editor, The Register I Register Plaza, Shrewsbury, N.J. 07702. If the item is about an upcoming event, mail it at least two weeks in advance.

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The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

Crash's sole physical victim looks back in anger By GEOFFREY TOMB -••. GHTfllDDEH NEWS SERVICE

MIAMI — Stockbroker Lloyd kolokoff look ihe telephone call at the Merrill L>nch office at the Falls shopping center that moming u year ago and heard the "quivering" words of his client, "tears in the voice." Two hours later. Kolokoff heard from his client again. This time the man shot him in the back uiih a .357 Magnum. 'I tried to move and I couldn't. I knew I was paralyzed. It didn't seem to matter at the time." Now. sitting in his wheelchair. Lloyd Kolokoff remembers. Of all the losses tabulated, Kolokoff has suffered most from the the great Wall Street crash of 1987. For the onh physically maimed victim of the crash in America, nothing moves, nothing works below Kolokoffs navel. Probably forever. •| don't feel anything,'1 he said. His client. Arthur Howard Kane, a Miami investor with a portfolio full of secrets, came to settle his account at Merrill Lynch that Monday, the week after the Oct. 19 crash, the crash that wiped out Kane's fortune in stocks, once SI2 million. He needed $ 130.000 to keep his 40.000 shares of Telex and the rest of his account open. Kane came to the Merrill Lynch office dressed in a tie, clothing he never wore there. He walked into the manager's office and opened a new briefcase. Kolokoff thought lie had a check. He remembers seeing that no. Kane had a gun, a gun he had purchased that morning. He killed Jose Argilagos, 51, the office manager, fired a bullet that severed Kolokoffs sixth vertebrae, and with his right hand, pointed the gun at his temple and pulled the trigger. "He just went nuts. Sometimes I wake up in the morning and I still can't believe it. Then I try to get out of bed and I remember. I think of myself," said Kolokoff. He was staring down beyond his muscled forearms, toward his legs. Kane was really Arthur Katz, an indicted, disbarred Kansas City

lawyer given a new name and identity by the U.S. government. He became a federally protected witness, testifying for the government in a series of organized crime cases. He served six months in a halfway house and surfaced, freshly minted, in Miami. To some Kane was a fattish. faceless bureaucrat, a lunch-at-hisdesk clerk for the Social Security Administration earning $29,676 reviewing benefit applications. Only his boss knew the government got him the job. To others, Kane. 53, was a wealthy Miami suburbanite who lived in a $430,257, six-bedroom home with tennis courts, pool and six cars, sharing a back property line with U.S. Rep. Dante Fascell. To his wife and three daughters. Susan Hollub. Lizabeth and Channon, Kane was the "happiest, funniest man," devoted to his family, a homebody who liked nothing better than his new grandson Aaron, reading poetry to the family and washing dishes after dinner, said Mrs. Kane, now 48. To Kolokoff, Kane was his major customer, representing 20 percent of his $24O,0OO-a-year income. Kane was one of Wall Street's biggest individual traders, dealing in blocks, gambling 30.000 to 40,000 shares at a time of $50$60-a-share of stock. "You just don't see that happen. You just don't. Big money." said Kolokoff. "A businessman. Friendly but real serious." In 1978, Kane, new to Miami, an erased past, walked in off the street at Merrill Lynch and opened an account with $500,000. He put it in his wife's name. No one knows the source of that money. He told his brokers his wife was married before to an heir of the Polaroid fortune. That was a lie. The couple was married but once, to each other, on Aug. 21, 1960. His widow says the money was from the sale of their home and other assets in Kansas City after he was indicted there for insurance fraud. Kane's first big hit came on Union Carbide five years ago. The Merrill Lynch account more than doubled, from $800,000 to $2 m i l l i o n . By early 1987, the $29,676-a-year Kane had an ac-

count worth $12 million on paper. The 1980s, like the 1920s, were bull years for the stock market. Blue sky seemed no limit. And Kane was doing better than anyone. "Even in a bull market, no one has done that well," said Kolokoff. Arthur Kane had a taste for takeover stocks. He watched for "tombstones." when old companies were declared dead. Potential buyers fought for the spoils, bidding against each other to win coveted assets. The savvy made bucketfuls by buying low. selling high. Looking for a source of Kane's money and market tips* lawyers have combed Kane's history, asking his widow about Mafia ties, about a "godfather or his private bank" in Philadelphia or New Jersey. "He never mentioned anything of the sort to me." she replied in a sworn deposition. One handwritten note mentions only a first name: Dick. Kane became a regular at the Merrill Lynch office. He took over desks, often KolokofPs. "He ran circles around me." said his broker. Kane used brokerage'phones, calling anywhere in the world. "He was there almost every day of the week. He would call treasurers and presidents of companies. After 5 p.m., when secretaries go home, sometimes they will pick up their, own phones. He would tell them he was Howard Kane, jawboning them, telling them they had to sell or he would sue. He could be crude," recalled Kolokoff. Kane borrowed to build his $12 million. About $7 million was on margin. A margin is like a mortgage. Kane's account required 30 percent cash with the value of the stock as collateral for the rest. When the market plunged, more cash was needed to maintain the 30-70 margin. Last summer, even before the crash. Kane's streak went cold. The first blows came in losses from 160.000 shares of Harcourt Brace and a burning from CBS. He was down $2.5 million. And then came Black Monday. "He couldn't seem to do anything right. There was nothing left.

He had an inkling but wouldn't face it," said Kolokoff. Kane told him "he knew people in New York and could get the money. Or he could refinance his home with a second mortgage. There was a pattern I should have seen." Kane spoke to his broker about being thrown to the wolves, about taking his own life. "He was pretty upset, pretty distraught. I was concerned that the guy was going to commit suicide. I told my wife and my secretary, but I didn't know what to do about it," said Kolokoff. He never threatened. "Maybe it was the failure he couldn't live up t o , " Kolokoff said. Then came the morning of Oct. 26, 1987. He remembers Kane said one thing, to Argilagos. as he began to shoot. "He said, 'Take this, Jose.'" In retrospect, an irrational Kane might well have shot anyone else who happened to be there before he took his own life. Secretaries. Anyone. "I saw Jose face down in his own blood. Art looked like he was still alive. His eyes were open." Doctors were not sure Kolokoff would make it. He spent four months in hospitals. On April 30. six months afterward, he wheeled himself to work, half days, at the Falls. "What are you going to do? I would like to go into a corner, close the door and let the world go by. But I've got three kids and a wife who can't take charge. I don't know what else to do." The office has been redecorated. "New carpet, wallpaper. You wouldn't recognize the place." But ghosts from that morning are still there. At age 39, Kolokoff had to be taught how to drive, using his hands, not his feet. Most days, four or five hours a day, there is therapy. In a body brace, walking like Frankenstein, he manages 300 feet an hour. His youngest of three children, Rachel, 3, "doesn't remember me standing." The surface says "I'm dealing with it," but fury boils below. "I'd like to kill him. Wouldn't you? "All those days we did our best

for him. He was a good customer for us, sure, but we did everything we could do for him, shbwed him every bit of courtesy we could. And then he decides to take us with him. I just don't understand. "I'm angry because I'm in this chair. I'm angry' because I have to fight insurance companies. I'd like to have my family belter off. I'd like to know my kids will go to college. I'd like to know that we will hang on to the house. "I'm angry at the situation. How docs this happen to you? It's

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like pieces of a plane fell and I got hit in the head," said Kolokoff. Once, he imagined some anger might be vented when he met Arthur Kane's widow, Judith Sue Kane, at a deposition. Kolokoff is suing the Kane estate. "I rehearsed what I would sayto her when she said she was sorry. My wife wanted me to be nasty, to show her the pain. She never looked at me once." said Kolokoff. They never spoke. "Arthur Kane is dead. That's the only person to be angry at."

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SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1988

The Sunday Register

70

After a post-crash pause, takeover mania resumes In all, the frenzy represents one "A lot of industries arc globalizof the biggest efforts at corporate ing, and you have to be in the consolidation in the United United States to compete on a States, probably the most signifi- global scale," said Sikora of M&A NEW YORK - Takeover cant merger boom since the trust Magazine. Even for Philip Morris, the mania is back with a vengeance in movement at the turn of the century first gave rise to massive in- need to be international was a facthe United States. tor in its food business plans. dustrial enterprises. After a brief respite following The General Foods unit, comNo industry is immune from last year's October stock market bined with Kraft, will create a becrash, corporate raiders have fully the wave of takeovers. Even banks hemoth that Philip Morris chairregained their composure and have recently fallen victim to hos- man Hamish Maxwell said "can hardly a week passes without the tile takeovers, ending that indus- more effectively compete in world announcement of some new mega try's gentlemanly code against food markets." unfriendly bids. deal. Acquisitions also seem to make Some, like Manufacturers HanPhilip Morris of New York over Corp., have adopted poison- economic sense for many corporajoined the parade this week by pill takeover defenses to protect tions because it is cheaper to buy starting its bid for Kraft Inc., themselves from raiders. others than develop from scratch. Philip Morris, for example, would worth $11.4 billion. If completed, Analysts cite several reasons for the takeover will be the second the apparently unstoppable merg- probably have to pay many more billions to build a company like largest on record in the United mania. The case of Philip Mor- Kraft, with its formidable brand States, exceeded only by the $ 13.4 er ris is easy. names, from the ground up than it billion Chevron Corp. bid for Gulf As the biggest tobacco company will through the takeover offer. Oil Corp. four years ago. in the United States, it is diversiAlthough hostile takeover fights Elsewhere on the acquisition fying into businesses with more front, Pillsbury Co., the well- promising long-term outlooks. take most of the spotlight, those known food giant, is fending off Philip Morris already owns Gen- involved in tracking acquisition an unwelcome British suitor. So is eral Foods Corp., the largest food activity say most of the deals arc publisher Macmillan Inc. And Po- processor in the country, and the friendly and completed quietly. laroid Corp. is trying to beat back acquisition would give it more This is a further sign of the desire of many company executives to a bid by an heir to the Disney for- muscle in the business. combine operations for strategic tune, to name just a few of the Food companies are considered reasons. battles underway. ideal for suitors intent on diversiMany analysts say it is no acciAnalysts are stunned by the fying. They have steady demand dent that a flurry of activity is ocpace and size of transactions. for their products and are more curing during the run-up to the "The scale of this is just breath- immune than most to recessions. U.S. presidential election. The taking," said Doug Henwood, Also helping has been the trend to Reagan era is viewed as one of the publisher of the Left Business Ob- lower agricultural prices for much most lax on record for enforceserver, a New York-based market of the decade, along with higher ment of antitrust rules, and the letter. "It seems like another form consumer prices. The combina- climate may soon change. of bull market frenzy." tion has produced a fat expansion "The end of the Reagan adminIn fact, deal-making activity has in profit margins. istration is a great catalyst," said But analysts point to deeper Henwood, the market letter writfully recovered to pte-crash peaks, according to those watching cor- reasons for the boom. For one er. "There is a feeling afoot that porate acquisition trends. Mergers thing, more companies are seeing things will never be this easy & Acquisitions Magazine, for in- the need to establish worldwide again." stance, said the second-quarter operations. If there is a worry, it is in the dollar value of deals reached $52.6 Formerly, m u l t i n a t i o n a l s use of debt to finance many deals. billion, exceeded only by the re- tended to be from only a few in- Shareholders' equity is being record $80.8 billion in the fourth dustries, such as automobiles and placed by loans, which must be quarter of 1986. In that earlier pe- banking. They were also primarily serviced or a company is vulnerariod, special tax breaks boosted based in the United States. Now ble to bankruptcy. the total. companies purveying everything The economic outlook remains "The number of deals is down a from tires to advertising services good, but any downturn could pressure many companies that bit. Deal size is enormous, howev- are going global. er," said Martin Sikora, editor of The drive to expand interna- have relied too heavily on borrowMergers & Acquisitions. "The tionally has encompassed not only ing to finance expansion. numbers don't reflect that it is pe- U.S. companies, but those in As Henwood put it, "The countering out. It's going strong." try is capitalized for prosperity." Japan and Europe as well. By MARTIN MITTELSTAEDT TORONTO GLOBE AND MAIL

High wire act Bellcore, the communications reasearch arm of seven regional telephone companies, has.come up with an aerial work station for splicing fiber-optic cable. The egg shaped, 300-pound capacity device has a 130-cubic-feet of workspace, is air conditioned and would be stable in up to 50 mph winds, the company says. It would fit new aerial-lift vehicles or retro-fits.

Japanese ponder elections, 'voluntary' car import quotas Japanese to extend the quota. As July were 16 percent less than in for the future, she said, "it de- the same period o f 1987 to 865,729 units. As a result. Shoichipends on who's going to be here." While stressing that she could ro Toyoda, president of the giant not speak for the Bush campaign, Toyota Motor Corp., suggested she noted that the vice president that voluntary export restrictions has said he will basically continue are no longer necessary to protect Reagan administration trade poli- the U.S. industry. Japanese automakers themcies. selves arc divided on the question. "If (Massachusetts Gov. Mi- Those whose sales have dropped chael) Dukakis wins, who knows," tend to favor extending the quoshe said. tas, while those who have done The present quota limits Japa- better would like to end the renese automobile exports to the straints. United States to a maximum of In the first half of this fiscal 2.3 million units annually. That year, for instance, U.S. sales of exceeds the total for the 12-month period that ended last March 31, when shipments reached slightly over 2.2 million units.

By A.E. CULLISON JOURNAL ol COMMERCE

Japanese officials worry that the Reagan administration may press for continuation of'voluntary' restraints on automobile exports to the United States and a lower quota ceiling for 1989. Japan's Ministry of International Trade and Industry would like to end the 8-year-old restrictions when the present quota expires at the end of March. However, officials fear the suggestion would promptly spark a damaging counterproposal in Washington. . In Washington, a spokesman The decline is continuing. Japafor the U.S. Trade Representative's office said the Reagan ad- nese industry statistics show that ministration has not asked the shipments from April through

Holiday Chib 89

Toyotas and Mazdas have remained even with last year. But sales by Honda Motor C o . dropped 3.7 percent and those of Nissan Motor Co. fell a whopping 44.9 percent in the same lime ffamc. Industry leaders who favor continuation of the export restraints argue that the problem should be considered in the context of continuing U.S.-Japan trade frictions as a whole and not simply as a matter of auto shipments. This development is casting serious doubts on previous expectations in Tokyo that the nation's

automakers would have little trouble in reaching a consensus on removing the export quota system. Trade ministry officials explained earlier this week that the drop in auto exports was inevitable in view of increased production by Japanese aulo manufacturers at U.S. plants and the rise of the yen, which tends to erode the competitive strength of Japanese exports. In addition. Japan's car manufacturers in recent years have been promoting exports of their highest priced models rather than their cheaper units.

The quota system «as ndopii' in 1981 initial!) for ;i llmv-u1; period to help the I S auh: mobile industn reiover from prolonged slump, However, n hii been renewed even jear situ 1984. The original overall' i|Uol was 1.68 million unils yearls, I was increased lo 1.85 miliiii units in 1984. anil has b'een ; million unils since 1985.' Japanese automakers hohev that the United Auto WorkiM would like the quota reduced i 1.7 million unils annually. The union unsuccessful!}, urgi'i that the quota be sel at 1.7 niilluii for the year sinning las! April I.

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Service contract required with number activation. Call lor details.

I

Out a/ WtuuuotttA gauHtif'i SfootgeJt Savctufi and J?ocut

MAINS FAY FEDKKAI, .mil I.DtV SAVINGS \SMUMHM\ 36 Monmouth St., Red Bank 741-0663

I s i l(

CELLULAR PHONE Of HIWJCRStY

The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, OCT. 23,1986

ALL WEEK OCT. 23-29

WHILE SUPPLIES LASTI NO RAINCHECKS. CHECKERS WILL CHARGE ' / , OFF THE PRICE MARKED.

AND THERMALWEAR While supplies last! NO Ralnchecks Checker will charge'/) off the price marked

72 HR. SALE Thurs., Fri.&Sdt. OCt. 27,28 & 29

While supplies lasti NO Ralnchecks. Checker will charge Vi off the price marked.

LANCASTER BRAND LEAN, BEEF LOIN, BONE-IN

mom

YOUR STORE FOR FRESH GROUND BEEF! 80% LEAN

Ground Beef

*f

85% LEAN GROUND BEEF

Super Lean 90% EXTRA LEAN

Round Ground

.»2£

Steaks

under Blade Roasts* 1£ LANCASTER BRAND LEAN BEEF CHUCK, BONELESS

under Blade steaks* 2 2

FRESHLY GROUND, 3-lbS. OR MORE

LANCASTER BRAND LEAN, BEEF LOIN, TAILLESS, PORTERHOUSE OR

Regular Ground Beef

T-Bone steaks

FRESH & FROZEN SEAFOOD SAVINGS IN THE FISHERMAN'S NET! OVER 25 ITEMS REDUCED!

LANCASTER BRAND LEAN BEEF CHUCK, BONELESS

Shoulder Roasts

Shoulder steaks .»2!! MORE SAVINGS DOWN EVERY AISLE!

ALL VARIETIES

Acme Pretzels

FRESH FROM MAINE, GRADE "A"

.„.!«

AVAILABLE ONLY IN STORES WITH FISHERMAN'S NET KPT.

2

FRESHLY SLICED TOORDERIN THE CORNER DELI NORWESTERN GOURMET

Turkey Breast

««?t*

CAMECO IMPORTED

Cooked Ham

Sprite or Coca-Colo

1-LB. i f 59 PKG. • —

1 go

m:2—

Cooked Ham LANCASTER BRAND

Swiss Cheese

BAGS

LANCASTER BRAND

American Cheese .b2

«*.i«

FARMSTANDFRESHNESSL.GUARANTEEDI CALIFORNIA, LEAFY CREEN

iceberg Lettuce e

**.!«

AVAILABLE ONLY IN STORES WITH CORNER DELI DEPT.

MORE SAVINGS DOWN EVERY AISLE!

Pepsi Cola

HEAD

£ M79 Obi I —

CAMPBELL'S

12-OZ. I B 2 9 PKG. • —

Fresh Mushrooms

KEEBLER NEW RAINBOW CHIPS DELUXE 112-OZ. PKG.), OR

MAINE

Pecan Sandies

Russet Potatoes

^ i n

HEAVY DUTY DETERGENT

5-LB BAG 3-LB. BAG

NEW YORK STATE

Dynamo Liquid 6%iZ7^

Yellow Onions

ASSORTED VARIETIES

RED OR GREEN

Oodles of Noodles

5ast.i«

Cup 0'Noodles

Z

2 P%°S I?S

PICK-A-MIX

Brach's Candy

FROZEN REGULAR OR CRINKLE CUT

Ore Ida Potatoes ^ i s ButterfingerBars 1^79' ^ BABY RUTH OR

RIGATONI OR MEDIUM SHELLS

Creamette Pasta ASSORTED FLAVORS, LITE

3-LTR. BTL. 8-OZ. JAR

Columbo Yogurt 2

Ib.

Leaf Lettuce

FRESH, NATURAL AND DELICIOUS—THE PERFECT HALLOWEEN TREAT! AND ONLY 1O« A HANDOUT!

ASSORTED VARIETIES

2

6 OZ. I f 49 PKG. 1 —

LANCASTER BRAND

LANCASTER BRAND

SLICE, DIET PEPSI OR

1-LB. « 5 9

Luncheon Meats

NORWESTERN

Beef Bologna

Meat Franks SLICED, LANCASTER BRAND

vwb.1«

Turkey Ham

1-LB. I f 49 PKG. • —

Beef Franks

ASSORTED VARIETIES DIET COKE

BURPLESS

Fresh Cucumbers

EASTERN RED.DEUCIOUS

Fresh Apples

BULK

Fresh Spinach

SffiettPears

EACH

at your

lOCtt

ASSORTED FLAVORS

Acme Soda a m i Bonus coupon

|

INSTANT COFFEE SALTED OR UNSALTED, OUARTERS

Maxwell House Land o Lakes Fresh Butter

1



LANCASTER BRAND DELUXE-8

LANCASTER BRAND DELUXE-8

..,4*2

Pollock Fillets

PKG. •

Sliced Bacon

.„.««

Large Shrimp

1-LB. I f 99

LANCASTER BRAND

.b1.49

36 TO 40 PER LB., WHITE FARM RAISED


LANCASTER BRAND LEAN BEEF CHUCK, BONELESS

LESSER OUANTITIES

FRESH, FARM RAISED

Catfish Fillets

LANCASTER BRAND LEAN BEEF! LANCASTER BRAND LEAN BEEF CHUCK, BONELESS, ISOLD AS ROASTS ONLY)

—|

HCH1BOIHW COUPON

| COPUIM4

CLEAR OR NATURAL

Red Cheek Apple Juice

|

•T

1

r1

coupon | copuiif

PREMIUM CHOICE

3 MUSKETEERS, SNICKERS OR

Minute Maid

Milky way Snack Bars

Orange Juice

64-FZ. BTL.

1602. BAG

1-LB. PKG. WITH THIS COUPON I YOUR $5 00 PURCHASE

WITH THIS COUPON 1 YOUR $5 00 PURCHASE

WITH THIS

OCT. 1 » , n r f T l M I T ONE COUPON / ITEM P6» SHOPPING FAMILY

OCT. X t , I M t . LIMIT ONE COUPON' ITEM PHI SHOPPING FAMILY.

OR MORE, orm

ORMORE.

»fK»n«»«'M rv twtCMunna.loot

cooo OCT. I J TH «u

»Wt ttMIng, tOHon Morfl* PIMm. Ptttnttvig tut»n*tnwnofl?<»Mvtjnl«va. Wtwnr»uwl.'»Kwio«cltootrtTrnjgtfiof mhatwtmtn

PER SHOPPING W

IV

STATE

SUNDAY, OCT 23, 1988

The Sunday Register

9D

Firm develops new breakwater system for shore Branch, Asbury Park, Belmar and Bradley Beach.

By JOYCE A. VENEZIA ASSOCIATED PRESS \ new sunken breakwater system is being touted by its developers as an efficient, economical way to prevent beach cM.ision. but state officials say they must l i i s i review the proposal before allowing an experimental test.

The state Department of Environmental Protection is reviewing the company's proposal, said Bernard J. Moore, director of the DEP's coastal engineering division. I f approved, the proposal would then be sent to the Army Corps of Engineers for review.

help areas that are already badly eroded. Each piece locks together "like a backbone" to form a 200-foot breakwater, either partially or totally submerged just yards offshore, said Richard E. Creter. president o f Breakwaters International Inc. A patent on the concept is pending. he said.

"We've found that building breakwa"We're interested from the standpoint ters parallel to the beach is the ideal soluBreakwaters International Inc., part o f that it is something we have not tried," he tion," he said. Jetties "that are buill perpendicular to the beach only tend to help a concrete company based i n Flemington, said Friday. develop one side." is now looking for two New Jersey comThe Beachsaver breakwater is actually munities willing to test the new "BeachThe Beachsaver has several advantages a series of concrete modules — sloping saver" system. objects with built-in angled grooves de- over stone jetties, bulkheads, sea walls or Several seashore communities i n M o n - signed to encourage sand to build up sand replenishment projects. Creter said. m n u l h County are being considered as around it. The modules come in two difThe first is cost: "You could build a test sites Union Beach, Sea Bright, Long ferent sizes, the larger ones designed to stone system that functions properly, but

that conceivably could leave the ocean floor or beaches littered with piles of concrete i f they didn't work or got buried." He said he has seen a variety of breakwater proposals pass through the DEP. including plans to sink old subway cars, tires, barges and artificial seaweed. A "Shoresaver" proposal several years ago also would have involved offshore breakwaters, but Weingart said state officials were not impressed with the multimillion-dollar price tag and the fact that the Structure would break most waves far offshore. "Imagine i f people came to the shore and didn't find waves — I don't think people would like that," he said.. John Weingart, director of the DEP's But, Weingart said, one attraction of Division of Coastal Resources, said he is the Beachsaver proposal "is that it's a free "skeptical of projects involving structures experiment."

at $10,000 a foot, the only users would be federal and state governments," he said. "Our system is comparatively low-cost." The second is durability: "These will last 20 to 25 years. We're in the concrete business, so we've investigated lots of kinds of concrete. We found a micro silica concrete that increases the strength 10 limes and is 20 times as salt-resistant." The third advantage is that the Beachsaver system "is environmentally neutral. It not only looks good, but it's a haven for sea life. Two test units we put in Long Island Sound in the past three years are loaded with mussels, clams and barnacles."

CPI climbs 1.4 percent overall in northern part of state I he fall fashion season sent clothing prices soaring in Septemlici. contnbuting to a 1.4 percent im'rall price increase in northern • New Jersey and a 1.0 percent int rouse in southern New Jersey, the 11 S Labui Department said.

delphia region includes Camden, Burlington, and Gloucester counties. Nationally, the overall consumer price index rose a seasonally adjusted 0.3 pcicent last month, the department said Friday.

I la- northern New Jersey-New • <>ik region includes Monmouth, Hi'igen. Union, Essex, Morris, Hudson, Middlesex, Sussex, Pas•,;iii. Somerset, Warren and Hunti ulon tounlio

Clothing prices rose 3.5 percent in the southern New Jersey-Philadelphia region and 13.5 percent in the northern New Jersey-New York region for September. However, clothing costs were only 1.3 percent higher than Sep-

I in luuihuii New Jersey-Phila-

than Augusl's 1.2 percent. September's rale was the IOth consecutive increase, according'to The cost of clothing in the Charles Scott, an economist at the northern New Jersey-New York Philadelphia regional office of the area was little changed from SepBureau of Labor Statistics tember 1987 and the price tag for In the New York region, shelter women's and girls' clothing are below last year's levels, according costs, which include the cost of to Samuel M. Ehrenhalt. Middle college dormitories and household Atlantic regional officer for the furnishings and operation, went up 0 8 percent in September. Bureau of Labor Statistics. tember 1987 in the southern New Jersey-Philadelphia region.

The housing index in September jumped 0.9 percent in the Philadelphia region, slightly less

Gro'cery store prices have risen 5.6 percent ovei the year, hut only 0.3 percent in September in the

Philadelphia region. Cereal and bakery products accounted for a 1.6 percent increase and dairy products went up 1.4 percent. A decline of 0.3 percent each for meats, poultry, fish, eggs, and produce moderated those increases.

percent rise in August. The cost of enlertainment,in the Philadelphia area continued to climb, with a 1.1 percent September increase. The Philadelphia area's entertainment price index has increased 9.9 percent in the Metro New York residents saw last year, more than any other cata 0.5 percent increase in food egory, Scott said. N a t i o n a l l y , entertainment prices in September, with the cost of fruits, vegetables and some prices have increased 4.5 percent dairy products leading the upward over the year, he said trend. But the cost of meats, poulIn the New York region, i-nli-i-. try, fish and eggs nudged down- tainmeut prices declined 0.4 pei ward 0 2 percent, following a 0.5 c.ent in September

The Register/INDEPENDENT

CLASSIFIED D O U B L E YOUR SELLING POWER Reach over 150,000 people

LINE AD DEADLINE (Placemen! or Cancellation) 2:00 I'M Day Before Publication

i • .» Published

Sunday

Monday i

••••

!

-

y

Wednesday IMu>r.clay

Display Deadline fhurs-noon Thursday-noon Friday-noon Monday-noon Tuesday-noon Wednesday-noon

REAL ESTATE Apartments lor Rent — MUIJSOS lor Rent

11 'ir.us lor Sale I umtsMed Rooms H.titiils to Share Mi ilulp Homes l " i s * Acreage . 11. <-ii I stale Wanted Mortgages '.

,

,

005 006 007 008 009 010 011 012 013 014

Stores Income Properties Bufldings/Qarages Business Properties Commercial Properties . Industrial Property . Business Loans/Investment. Business Opportunities Business Wanted

Financial Services/Income Tax Money To Loan Money Wanted

TOWNSHIP OF ABERDEEN

PUBLIC NOTICE

ru 11 MM,mi granted a rn.no p

Hi Division iu the dpphcan 11 " t y M.irkuwit/ lor proper! t .iwii m 01 83 Salem Plac ,ui • designated us Block 196 i . i / . <»• the / > I . I n F, ship I.IK M.ip so as to enable Hn> iriii i iu subdivide a fircpeMy contalQing two piu um iii i .mi- ramify diveHingi Stdnly Yackili fcbii Attorney for Apphcan October 23, 1968

i H :•(

ABERDEEN TOWNSHIP

030 031 032

001G Fair Haven

ABERDEEN TOWNSHIP

I i i . A i NOTICE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE I...I nil SepltHiilMir 22. 19b Nil Atmiiltjffi Township Plan

.018 .019 .020 .021 _022 -023 .024 .025 .026

FINANCIAL

001B Aberdeen

00IB Aberdeen

PUBLIC NOTICE

11' .IM.I .i ti x 10 shed The following variances have buon applied lor Relief from inadequate side setback of the existing house (4 & where 0 areroquired) Thtt (Board has set Thursday November3, 1988.it 7 45 P M at II .1- Borough Hall. River Ruad. Fair Haven as the

LEOAL NOTICE

PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that September 28. 1988 the Ai,,ni,.,"i Township Zoning Board ol Adjustment granted preliminary and Itnal site plan approval lo the app lie am HMB Associates fur property located at / I 73 Lower Main Street and designated as Hi n h 26? Lot 7 on trie Aberdeen Township I . . . Map so as to enable Ihe dpplicani to construct a parking lot on Ihe subject property

October 23. 1988

$9.36

001D Atlantic Highlands BOFIOOF ATLANTIC HIOHLANOS PUBLIC NOTICE

Stanley Yacker. Esq Attorney fo> Apphcan

Things gone wrong around the house? DnpDlng faucets or (trooping trees? Whatever the problem -whatever the need— you'll find hup fast anc • • v by reading the Service Directory /filch appears In I ('.'. f «f rj

542-1700 The Register

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE

PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Zoning Board ol Adjustment. Boro of Atlantic Highlands will hold a special meeting CM October 28. 1988 at /:00 p.m. for the purpose of concluding business that was unable to be heard at our regular meeting.

Madeline Bennett. Zoning Board ol Adjustment Secretary Boro of Atlantic Highlands

001Q Long Branch

001N Keyport designated as Block 98 Lot 8 on ihe tax map of .the Borough of Keyport Gloria Mundrane Secretary Zoning Board ot Adjustment October 23. 1988

$ 11 iC

001O Little Silver

A copy ot thib Application , i " i .IN pertinunl maps draw inys and document!) have been filtid *ith the Borough Clerk and may be inspected at the Borough Mall during regular business hours

AN ORDINANCE AMENDING AN ORDINANCE ENTITLED "AN ORDINANCE FOR SALARIES TO CERTAIN OFFICERS ANO EMPLOYEES OF THE BOROUGH OF LITTLE SILVER FOR THE YEAR 1088"

BOROUGH OF LITTLE SILVER PUBLIC NOTtCE

This is to certify that the foregoing ordinance wds October 23. 1988 115.12 Iroduced for first reading by ihe Borough Council of the lorough of Little Silver. County ol Monmouth. State of HOLMDEL TOWNSHIP New Jersey, on October 3 1986 and was finally adopted PUBLIC NOTICE on October 17 108B. On November 2. 1986 at 8 00 p m at Holmdel TownAnthony T Bruno. Mayor ship Hall, or at such other time

October 23. 1988

$8 28

001G Fair Haven BOflOUOH O f FAIR HAVEN

PUBLIC NOTICE

Ha: Block 21 Lot 10 64 L«k« Avenue Pleas* t a d * Nolle* that Robert and Patricia Vllee, owners of the above property have applied to " " ' ' " " Haven Zoning Board of Adjustment for a variance to permit the addition of a 8 X 12' eating

area, a 6 X 30 ooen front

001LHolmdel

and place as the Board may Attest adjourn to thereafter. th< Stephen G Greenwood Holmdel Township Zoning Borough Clerk Board shall consider an applt cation to Construct a 10 W X October 23. 1988 II 9 D X 74 H Storage Shed four feet from back propeMy| line where a 25 setback is '» quired on property located al CITY OF tONO BRANCH 6 Eagle I M I Road. Holmdel Township, NJ known as Block PUBLIC NOTICE 21 Lot 3 07 on the lax map ol the Township of Holmdel. NOTICE TO BIDDERS Documents relating to this application may be viewed at the Sealed Proposals will be reoffice of the Planning Board ceived by ihe Long Branch weekdays from 10 00 a m lo Sewerage Authority at the Au 12 00 noon and other limes thonly ollice located at the during business hours by ap- Treatment Plant site at 150 pointment, except Holidays Joline Avenue. Long Branch,

001Q Long Branch

Steven Murphy

October 23J98B 00 IN Key port

*JP^°

BOROUGH OF KEYPOF1T PUBLIC NOTICE At the Regular Meeting of the Zoning Board of Adjustment held on October 17. 1988 in the Council Chambers In the Borough Hall, 18-20 Main St.. Keyport. N J. the following onso was heard and voted upon Case 88-tO. applicant Dr. Andrew Black was granted a u * 0 variance to allow ihe operation of an office of a medical doctor and ii single family residence, where the medical doctor s . office is not operated by a resident of the building In his properly located at 101 Atlantic Street on pioperty

04? - 043 044 _ . 045 046 047 .048' 049 050

Antiques Appliances Computers Clothing I) Firewood Furniture _ _ Qeneral Merchandise Merchandise Wanted Musical Instruments

Robert A Video

Stanley Yacker. fcsq Attorney lor Applicant

.036 .039 .040

Domestic Help Situations Wanted Resumes/Typing Service

lime and place irn tho public heanng in tins matter All interested persons may appear .H the public hearing either in pursoii* or by attorney and be heard with rwyard to this application

PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE in.it .>n September 28. 1988 the Aberdeen Towrfship Zon ing Guard o l Ad|ustmen granted a variance lo the ap iHi'nit Harmoma Savlngi I M I for properly locatod a 342 L'oyrJ fioad and destg iiflted as Block 86. Lot 3 on the Aberdeen Township Tan Majj so as to enable the appli cunt to construct a new free i.ii'lniy sign on the prem

542-1700

READ YOUR AD THE FIRST DAY IT APPEARSI W> twill not b> responsible lor mars than ana Incorrect Insertion. Right Is reserved to edit or reject any copy or ad. 051 Sporting Equipment . BUSINESS & EMPLOYMENT 060 Garage Sales .035 Help Wanted Full Time COMMERCIAL 061 Auctions .036 Help Wanted Pan Time OMIce & Floor Space .017 _L__062 Flea Markets/Bazaars .037 Babysitting/Child Care _ .

Copies ol Ihe SpecidciiuiH may be examined and Ot talned from 9 a 111 lo -I p ITI Monday through I ncl.iy at tli Authority ollice

Each bid mufti bo uCLOmf med by ti itjMifit'ti (.'uuk c.i or bid bond in impuni nut lobb than tun I to l , cent of the bid urn ripi in • ,.!!-,•, ol 520 000 [),«, itui i the Authority .V'llll.Li! Jny I.OII ditional endorbMintint is . | n antee lhal if Iho cofflrai i > awarded to ihtt Biddui ha .-• I within ten (10) days Iheiealiei execute such contrai! mj furnish a satistacto'y Perloi rnance Bond Upon taduru I do so. he shall fortuit the de posit as liquidated damage and the acceptance of the bid will be contingent upon tin fulfillment ot this requnenn <• by the Bidder No m;er.,s shall be allowed upon any coi titled check or cash Each bid must be accompa nied by a Consent ol Bursty from a bonding compan censed to do business in Stale of New Jersey g anteeing that, it the i • ; of the Bidder is accepted will furnish a i v t •

ALTERNTE # 1 REMOVAL, TRANSPORT. AND DISPO SAL OF LIQUID SLUDGE TO AN APPROVED SITE. ALTERNATE # 2 REMOVAL, TRANSPORT. AND DISPOSAL OF D E W A T E R E D SLUDQE TO AN APPROVED SITE.

Accounting

The Authority reserve., irt, right to require a cornpltilu financial and en pent* rut' statement from prospective Bidders showing that they have satisfactory completed work ot the nature requ>ft*r before furnishing proposal forms or specifications or before awarding the contract The successful Bidder shall be required lo comply with ttio provisions of the N J Prevailing Wage Act, Crtaptor 105 ol the Laws or 1963. effective January 1. 1964. and trie ra qulrements of P L 197S 127.

All bids shall be submitted on the proposal form furnished and shall Da delivered in sealed envelopes at the time and place specified with the envelope plainly marked BID FOR "Alternate * i Removal, transport, and disposal of liquid sludge. OR Alternate #2 Rmoval. transport, and disposal of dewaternd sludge" and October

Francis A Hayes Executive Director 23. 1988

$ 4 3 92

063* 064 065 - -066 067

068 069 070 0/UA 071

. . .

Ail C o n d i t i o n i n g SfHe-j, Sut k iCfl ApplldfiCU H j .i

Building a FtofiuKtoin y

OOlUMiddletown MiDlii I H i m .

IwWNSHIP

PUBLIC N U I l C t

1, . .. • , I'Mul da to pei 1 ip'fi 1 . . " grai 1 .' ttj&i 'i

Carpet Cleaning — Carpel Installation/Repair/Sale _ Ceramic Tile Repair/Installation . Cleaning Service Copier Service . Electrical -_ Entertainment Gutters Lawn Care/Landscape . Lawn Mower Repair __ Masonry . : Moving A Storage . Light Hauling . Odd Jobs/Cleanups Paintiny/Wallpaper Photography _. — Piano Tuning r. Piuitibiifg/Heating Roofiny/Siding J suecial Services -

U 1.'i > 1 Ji

(988'

073 074 075 076 077 :

079 080 081 . . 082 . 083 084 084A — 085 086 087 088 ... 089 091 09*

ATLANTIC HIQHLANOS Ug

3 bdrrn

kit w,appi

Avail

AVAILABLE STUDIO Bpflll meni m se.i Bngtii immediate UCCupan , GREAT OCEAN VIEW pii'O'liL-il drills 10111! ti put $650 moluUuii . . ' he >i iblriij j n u atovcj Can Catnermti m i.ij

-

j|nxtment in d pnvate

Novombtii

1

II , i.'

bjei IK ' < gra

y 198H .

rtluch yjii " 19 this appli

luhn L Vit.nu t n r 11 y t.if Applicants

BOROUGH OF.OCEANPORT

m. iu . oiiHtrud a h i t ttigh.wooden lonce aloi the'southern wubiernanu northern perimeters of us property located at 65 East River Road. Flumson. N J and shown 1 the Borough Tax Map , " Lot 3

and fi.ub.ir.1 Ponn pii'.isu take notice that a public hearing will be held by l Board uf Adjust •iH'iit (.>( ihe Ootough o l • • . ' . » • ; • • t ,11 the Borough " . Mia Borough of

'IJWN 2 bbdrm •0 , . • , Util ipe HA\ . 1 JB-J 8515 .iMLANUHAHK

22 » ' I 11* "11 frtl • ' w/dnhvyasHwei imi •", . au-i private entrncd pvl pdiku 1 Convenient to Hhopp rig S trans $B00/niu + ultlitiea Avail Octibt

Call 572-3960

HIGHLANDS Wynamoor spacious 1 bdrrn Parsons & Cappiellu W/W carpeting A/C. all appli Attorneys for Applicant ces A NYC ferry ii1 /mo t (6091 J'99'5458 By Theodore D Parsons. Jr HIGHLANDS 2 bdrm, newl> For the Firm pnovated Avail Nov 1 $60(

*- utii. 1 mu sec Suitable I01 singles or couple w/1 clnid All reni estate advertised >n No peti Bvea 291 1011 this newspape' is subject to HIGHLANDS — 2 tKJrin ol the Federal Fair Housing Acl stiofll parking $575 + util 1 ' . ol 1968 which makes it >1ieg< Call 042 054/ to advertise any preference

Octobor23. I960 PUBLIC NOTICE

'I

S 'J 72

limitation or discrimination HIGHLANDS 1 bdrm 285 Ba> based on racfl. color religion, Ave Suitable lor single adult SUN or national origin, or an •-•I'lti utils incl Lease & sec intontion to make any such Eves. 291 B846/542 5735 preference limitation or dis.' 1988 . H l U ' M crimination The purpose ot this near HIGHLANDS 1 bdrm (or This newspaper will not mg ' 'iisnie' the applies 1 or 2 adults Olt bireel piirK lion ul rumas .ind Bnrdari hnuwmgiy accept any advei $495 f utii I W m o sei Penn I, ,1 variance Irom the 1.MI,,) foi ieal estate which is Can 842 0*1-1' Zoning finance or the Bo in violation of the 'aw Our KEANSBUHG'owri Luse 2-1 • • •. 1 • nporl wiih re readers aro mlormed that all bedrooms, e a t i n kiichen fit ipoct ti 1 ie'iiis«l known as G dwellings advertised in Jhis m/din rm, IVi bath* new i •\wHiiiin Ocean nnwspaper arn .ivaiiable on an equal opporh. nty b a i l l $850 Call 787-2096 porl K E A N S B U R G T ^ - 3bdrM> Apt Now Jersey u/?57. Lot 2 $650 + util . 1'i mo sec nc Block 122 HS aiu .vnon pets. 787-6055 Vartiin^f 1). „•„• request) APARTMENTS Near uarL rtaiion Best lim« local) centty renovated Sec - i«n . i aforfl noon 4950416 ippln intfl • ' 1 Heat me $500 495-5870 ' apiace and ATI AN1IC HIOHI AND!, W < h vard Lot Large 2 bedroom air condi- KEANSBURO 3bdrm.i| prosent tinned apanmeni w/balcony cently renovated $700/im> t ling itiis I 1 1 mo sec 758-0763 Hem includes heat, hot water H permil I01 Ihe premises 6 parking deferences & seI denied tiy iriu Building In- cn'itv requir.ul 29^4502^ special ol thit following reaKEYPORT -Brand new condo sons Side vard l A electric Vi lovely garden complex Ref A jr«*ntni .11 said " mo sue Avail 11,1 495-4411 sec required 739-6959.

Oceanport

New Jersey or

Borough 1 an MAP

005 Apartments For Rent

Boats for Sale Boating Accessbries'.

105 toe

AUTOMOTIVE Auto lor Sale : ;_ Auto Rent/Lease _ . Auto/ Trugkb Wanted AutoPartb/Seivice Auto Finanmitj . ... _ Auto insurance Motor cydus/Mopeds Trucks/Vans * Motur Homes/Rec ahi, car/Van Puols


Strut t ii.tihoig Coruun-ti'it CSfiUi • Atli/ttb .ink Nt> pi Jfif.0 P..,- ill r*39 l l l t i

W / W

W , ( . ' : - • • : • . .

1

KtvPORi 1 Bedn1 Pi -• mi . . • • Ju^ii 1I1I 'itfb 11- rt i g l i B( 1

• ip| t (i,

' s-ingle 542 8404 Ot •<• i..tii-f 18, rum .1: iuyuidr meeting Iliu Hurtlt /vininy Board ol A.ij,. .i.t-, jrjii'ted ti><' dpplicjiioo numftOM I .ilk Tuwnhum

U93

094 095

.

12/1/88 $650/1710 291 1 / 1 /

I ATONTOWN

PUBLIC NOTICE

_

-

BOATING

M

A l l AN I IU H I I . ' H - ' J I V ,

ys 9.5pm 54i?-Q70ii .

BOROUQHOFRUMSON

..

_

* roomi uood location. $599 includes utilitieu 291 -'-wo

tATON-OWN 1 iliiliuiis. for t u.v $ 2 l ) 8a $605 ' t u + V.- in.

UOIY Kunisun

VISA M n u r C a i d accepted

Sn H Plowing Tailoring Wallpapering

. for Rent

for Rent

001W Oceanport um&oni jiiy und all objections. .•.'.i, h ,>;u ma\ nave to the girinting ol btfiu" v.i'ance Any in ips'.ui'f nocuinenlb 101 which approval is owing sou int ,111' uf will be on die ,1 id Bvoilabiu V ' i ) u l ) l l t : " ' .(yction in tru* ctMico ol HIU fi .rough 1 torh ut.11 'i -inc normal business Hum., ot a.nJ office HI least 10 (teni days i .101 10 iho iiiiuMity

William E Wilson Altumey for Applicant

001W Oceanport Bond in the face amour Ihe bid and the acceptance o the bid Is contingent upon tin fulfillment of this requirement

IJ

BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY

elopo shall plainly sol ten the name and address ol 1 Bidder

The Authority ' 3ervt>s tin right to waive any informalities or irregularities in the bid to ceived, and to reject any and/or all bids as in us judgment may best serve (lie Interest of the Authority Ml Authority shall have a man mum ot sixty (80} days 'roir 1988 the receipt of bids to eilriui time accept or reject same

N J on NOVEMBER 4, 11:00 A.M. Prevailing and, at that time and place. publicly opened and read for the furnishing of the following:

InslruLtion/Tutortng _ Lost 8. Found Pols « Livubluck Personals. _ Psychic .

Greater Media Newspapers

1 . IUIJQ COUu I'HANCH WI;ST LND SLA F3HIQH1 uums n.M.ible iiiirnHd'iilu'y 3', ' . x i i .[.t'li.-n dpadinun $ii65;ino incl ' patio t blk w e a ' * (JOJI Lo S t A BHIGHT 2,'OQITI apt location Aduii , petb 76 S5-j(irn,. includes util lino Ureenb Ave Vu. , lantai sec ' f i t no pets 741-9560 222 6 t 4 5 o i 230 4469 STUDIO apartniBnl on tliu MA.1 AWArj t i-in Nua Shrewsbury River.oveiluukmg tram btatiun .no sec $58 Sandy Hook $400 month mci neat A A J 94 ti 8450 plus security nu pels 110 chil dren CaltB72-n 14 MIDDL£TOWN

KNOLL WOOD GARDENS L LIHHI KINS 1- bdrm garde apartinenta w/dishwashur (.untral air. gas heat $665 — $720 per mo + util Pool A tennis avail NO PETS 671 0021 weekdays noon 5pm MIDDLETOWN - Convemei > ." M -. Junction area Newly painted ibdrm apart rncnt with new carpeting. mediate occupancy, no pets Security required $635mo I i i . - ' i 0822 ask for Chris

MM

11 rowN • 4 rooms. 1-2

• •!•«• w/heat. hot waler cooking gai $460 376-3442 M O N M O U T H BEACH bedim apartment $700 pi iu IV> montha •oourity i»ea uludeij Call 5/1-9365 lo.ive

006 Houses for Rent BELFORD 1 bedrcuin Capd Cod $1.00.- mo all ulil iitd Avail imm Flofs req Can 78?' 1968*iftet 3. call 495-1729 E KEANSDURti Cvtv 4 room cottage W.i area, $575mo + utii nu pet* Call495 949t FAIR HAVEN 3 Dtxl-m m ? bath, living room dimug 1 11 " $950/mo + ut>l Call M 1 days 949 1684 HAZLET

VILLAGE GFU ' TOWNHOUSE 2 bd t>at



hit. 1 • t , '

1



+ elRctr-c I L N H J H JlEAL.y Realtor 739 1 • Ind Owned A Opn>,iit'ii

EA81 l l l ANS 1 bdrm $560n sue /'fl/ 3563

Now lr,g HAZI I ' • • buill utils 1< bath |in t*d Dccupano ' 787 4978 01: Nr pets $950/riK OCEAN GROVf new 2bdnr Ms C .1 493 9029 skyiiijtii:, ivng room kilcher KHMlii Quaint historic J >'iia includes uti d r m cotl.tuc near Bell Labs & 114 N o children 1701 1 229 302Q, 842-8502 P a r k w a y :,•!'.(i nu t ; / 1 - 7 9 5 4 after 6 p m R| D H A N K Nr railroad • ooms. parking, adults KEANSBURO pets Avail imm $625 mo 3 bdrms. fireplace $ 7 5 0 / m o M E L M E D REALTY. utilities Between 3 & 5pm cai Broker 73B 4 9 0 0 741-7259 RED BANK KEANSBURG 2 H o u s e s »o» West side Studio apartment rent Each house h a s 1 OedFurnished $500 Utilities ino o m . living r o o m , kitchen full cluded 1 bdrm furnished >ath N o Pets $600 Utilities included Oa-

u>

Can 7 d i ' f i l l 1 Or B42-211? age, Security A references 3 bedroom Call 747-8066 alter 4 30pm or K E V P O 1 T e NoAiy remodeled .HI !">?? 370.) yy—hdayi I S800 + util BED BANK — 3 Bright A •!• B574 sunny rooms Adults $550 II i K iWN nivpi plaza P/mo m I I»r,i1 741 4fifl4 :ape 4 Bedrooms, t Bath RED BANK - 1st It, 2 Bedrm. 875 mio + utilities NO Pets Call 747 59 n porch yard, $695 /mo + util 1

im N.i pel;t 671 5706 •J 1 harming colonial farmliouso in horse RUMSON Carnnge House 2 bedroom ,ip| on 2nd floor country 3 bdrm. 1'i ba . lireplace Avail 11/1 $1.tOO/mo w/f.replace Wal.-i view. CnH 291 0506 $850 "no -Midi 842-8369

The Sunday Register

SUNDAY.'

'

035 Help Want'
025 Business Opportunities

035 Help Wanted 025 Business 035 Help Wanted Opportunity* Full Time Full Time HAZLET UNION BEACH MIDDLETOWN CLERICAL- Experienced pre- QASATTENDENr - S5 p/hr Mi >HIM',Ml)HL MUM' MIDDLETOWN Private LivBACK TO SCHOOL? NEW YOMK nWKH " "JJIOOLETOWN - R,».r P t . j . Lincrott Ranch on treed acre. ferred, but wtll Iraki to work on Divorce Forces ing rrn. bedroom & bath. New p l o start Benefits Inqui WHAT A VIEW! CHRISTMAS COMING? I B M PC. Heavy phones, filing ' » "«g Kids ok 4 bdrm. i n CUSTOM RANCH Private yard Foraml dining carpeting. Share kitchen. within. Hailel Mobil n t 36 Aenced lull dm* • " " < '••' Sale n slnro E«r«iti*" .Bath. c/«, gas hut, fenced Beautifully maintained Ranch rm. basemen) A 2 cat garage Of the NYC Skyline A Bay on Woman NEED MONEV? typing A general office dutie pref. $400 /mo. InFlorence Ave. Hailel this lovely colonial ol'enng 3 #ard Avail. Mimg. Renl w / 3 Bedrooms, large red- $322,000 Incredible local vending route All the things you na«d It for. in busy office In Atlantic High ("nil I bdrms. 2 full baths, living rm, cludes util 642 6726 after 5 -Jhortflong i.,m $895 + ulil wood deck .100x120 lol work 2-4 hrs/week No selling, winter clothes, • n o w tires, lands Call Joan. 872-0803 I GENERAL ERRAND PERSON 81? 66 & large country kilchen EnFor construction ollice. mus 9«va, of Ive. mtg exp Make fantastic returns k k l i braces, a Insurant*. w/lenced in rear yard, 26 RIVER PLAZA sat up appointment. have drivers license, hours F a m i l y R o o m a d d i t i o n 4 bdrms, 2 baths. 2 car ga-closed porch, detached ga- 010 Rentals to Share Call now. 3O5-47&-4790. Monayl Moneyl Monayt 99*Hou««» lor Rent i 007 Houses for Sale

007 Houses for Sale

•N LONG BRANCH — 2 bdrm Ranch Ajacent to 7 Presi $179,000 MATAWAN OFFICE rage ERA 1 year home war566-1B81. Realtors ranty $199,500 dents park. $800 + util No MERRILL LYNCH •ggts_CaH 538 6954 days RIVER PLAZA REALTY 3 bdrms. 1'z baths, vinyl sid "OCEAN TOWNSHIP ing. basement, on private cul JUnch. 3 bdrms. 2 baths, tarn HAZLET de sac street $183,500 ~Jy room. 2 car oaraue OPEN HOUSE

, ERA LINCROFT REALTORS 747-3939 - R U M S O N • Furnished coto• nial 3odrm, 2 car. well located $975 includes ulil.. no pets, security unit) June 1st 8 4 2 - t 3 2 1 orB42 958B R U M S O N — 2 bdrm.. duple: twnhse. w / w carpet, adults. n o pets $800 842-3759

MIDDLETOWN SUNDAY, 1-4PM Attention First Time Home 28 MONTEREY DR. Buyer or Investor' 2 bdrm Come A see this extremely ranch $82,500
007 Houses for Sale 008 Condos

rage & new siding. $159,900 CENTURY 21. KING REALTY, CUTTING EXPENSES R e a l t o r . 7 3 9 - 4 3 3 0 Ind Male has large 2 bdrm apt. to Owned A Operated share in Keansburg Pvt room. female only 1 child OK Strictly business Nicely panTINTON FALLS By owner Beautifully land sled A f u r n i s h e d , c a b l e , scaped ranch on *i acre Ini washer A ail util incl except hone N o d r u g s / d r u n k s w/many dowering trees A eiive m e i M M 4 9 5 - 3 3 4 3 _ _ shrubs Brick patio A deck Large living room w/10 ft. win dow wall & fireplace 3 E M A L E - to s h a r e large bdrms . 2 baths, format dining l o u s e with others. 2 fireroom, modern kitchen w/sky- alnces, pool.washer/dryer. iight. oak floors Mint cond r.ny extras. 3 miles from Maintained by orig owner P K W Y 109 Non-smoker, no $280,000 _ (201>54?-1077 nets, starting $ 3 5 0 + util r .• security 225 6 2 1 2 ( 9 3)

H e r e ' s a chance t o a a r n

LUNCHEONETTE In busy Spring Lafc* Height Checker/Markers shopping canter. Beau.Hu A Material Handlers t u r n - k e y o p e r a t i o n . Pull • q u i p p e d . Seals SO. M u i saal Aaklng $47,500. Ca Our distribution center Is opan 946-9530 or 609 971 1490 8am-9pm dally Flexible day/night schadulas available. attar 6pm Some Sat. work.

TONING TABLES $14,000 008 Condos HIGHLANDS — 1 person wili- Factory Direct! Complele Pkg RUMSON EA10NTOWN 2 budroums t ng to share 3 bedrm apt w / 2 6-9pc. sets avail. Body wraps :ilhers $280 por month + uli1 800-334-0411. Ext. 1203 - 2 b e d r o o m , i v * bath, liv oil. 2'i balhs. I ir ('place, garage ? yrs,uld Musi sacn- ,!ies 291 2990 thurs. or Fri. • * o o m , din. r o o m , kitchen lllai 7pm Anylime Sunday UNIFORM RETAIL STORE 'ice $141 900. 201-647-3384 •Walk to public transportation Police > Fireman - Industrial •»$650, mo Call 842-2376. FtCD BANK Fomnte seeking Shore area. Must sell Excel -SHREWSBUnv studoni and/or working tidult lent opportunity. 222-8362 FLORIDA -•Sycamore Ave 5 room car HAZLET IU rent loom Share eal-m kit •triage house w/garage ft large SELLER WILL ASSIST MIDDLETOWN- 2 Bedroom ? bedroom, 2 bath Wesl Palm A lull bath Afi uni . incl except landscaped yard $1.250 With points A buydown to aRanch with garage A deck Beach area Close lu airport A phone Avail 11/1. Days, 532- WEEKEND Cheesosteak bust ness, market. F/T Income 741-1229 741 1575qualified buyer on this lovely 100 X 100 fenced property b e a c h e s ( 4 0 7 ) 6 8 4 - 6 2 7 6 . 2662 Alter 6 219 9684. nonm to add on. $123,500 bi level featuring a remodeled Lou, Really World, Lincoln es (407)965-3228 T I N T O N FALLS — Charmnii) kitchen, living rm, dining rrn, 3 KIRWANCO REALTOR Broker 985-7899/321-0375 WOMAN lo share apt wilh fe.#• bdrm, 2 1 i balh. 9 room Co bdrmt & family rrn as the baHIGHLANDS Wyntlmoor 787-6600 lonial. 2 car garage A bsmnt sics & - a sauna & Florida 1 b e d r o o m , living r o o m , nalo. Must be 50 or over. $100,000 PER YEAR g a t heat, central air w/carpel Room as Iho extras Walk to M A R L B O R O <..-...»l-r...r kitchen Opens to wooded Would like lo meet .n person (Potential) ing A blinds. Owner trans tram A shopping $187,900 North, adult Clark model 2-3 eat yard Mint condition between Bam A 1ipnv'Asfc for Handle a product thai will fered Call 449-8621 bedrooms. 2 baths. 19 ft Asking $108,000 . 0 7 1 - 2 5 4 4 Sherry 50 2nd Ave. effectively cut the utility bil Paul P Bova Inc Realtor . Apt. 6 Long Branch CENTURY 21 KINO REALTY, kitchen Professionally landfor businesses A homes I 007 Houses Realtor 739-4330 scaped Air cleaner, humid your community up to M r , ifiar, custom lightinu All DppHI : for Sale Ind Owned A Operated . ances under warranty Private .ONG BRANCH Luvely ocean 011 Mobile Homes Used by largest Corporatlo ront 1 bedroom. 9th Hour, in nation; Federal, State • A COUNTRY HID! A AWAY HIGHLANDS lot Pool, tennis, club house, pool $800 mo Year lease or FLORIDA County A City Agencies. At an affordable price m . security Flexiblo occupancy purchase Call 57-1-0907 Would you like to do West ' . . f t Mobild Home Re- . Guaranteed by Nationall .very expensive area Fab$194,990 201-536-7808 GOD S Work today' lintmont Info f r o m $25 900 known insurance company ujous naturally landscaped GOD has called my husband Requires limited travel I BOO 237-8561 3 / 4 acre + a lovely 2 bdrm, mid me to do his wbrk at this MARLOBOR 2 bedrm. living MAHlHOHnr.il. I N S 18 I Invest $5,000- $15,000 fo bath, .super kitchen s lire- lime in our lives but we must HI kitchen, balh. on 2 achers Ashbournn I Musi SoH place in living rrn. also deck soil our two properties first 1) $ 145 000 591-1614 012 Lots & Acreage inventory depending on area $10,000 under builders cur . Live c o m f o r t a b l y o basement, workshop & ga-~ j r homt> in Monmoulh Hills. rent price Plotiso call MARATHON N Y I ot $50,000 $100,000. per year 1 rage M u s t s e e a I only RED BANK ijhlands Mr. Felnstein 1-800843 4117 •mto i -.• mi i ii hilltop building OPEN YOUR $159,900 2 FAMILY Now York/Ocean Views. 4 or 946-2104 lot 10 aurtts allovuly countryOWN BUSINESS bedrooms. 3'J baths, custom- -or sale by owner A reducod JEFF MORSE REALTY Bide Wooded & open Close CALL: (615)584-8641 Realtors 642-4350 ized ciipn runlemporary 2) ,10.000 Renovated A super MtDDLETOWN By Owner to Skiing hunting, or sumrimor ENERGY SHEAR " mlic Highlands. Rt 36. A / tir East Side location Shady Oaks Adult Commu- Bdiyilies Per fed for poimaATTRACTIVE RANCH OF AMERICA. INC. professional home/office Each unit has new European nity 52 + years, Emt unit nent rusidfincu or vacation -MIDDLETOWN 3 bdrms. tea (Dental,Medical, or Lawyer) kitchen, new bnth, large living ranch. 2 bdrrns. 2 balhs. C/A. home liiisy HCCOSS to Ht 81 "lii j new balhs. family room Zoned lor Professionals Very ii A bdrm i new landscap- gas heal, ideal local ion Nenr $19500 Ciill(607) 849 6164 031 Money To Loan • * new kitchen too1 Vinyl sid near Commuter Ferry ig. Make all oflers known clubhouse A laalities Many NAVI.liINK t>4 ACRCS f'H| Walk to train Very convo If you would like to help. Call 165.000 Call John Murray or as $139,700 Please call IrVoodsy .ir.'.i Diook running A DIRECT LENDER TO Home • * 542-4000 Jeff 81 747-4292. nient area! A Must See' 1 Just 741-14GOorG7t-2472 Him pruperly Avail for imm O w n o r i 1 s t ft Seconder 291-4411 listed. Weichert Realtors mortgages. Foreclosures SBlo $150,000 49S 1270 NO MONEV DOWN $239,900 OtS.-63-i Wo will pay closing i«es. nun BANK SACRAFICE i«,r RUMSUN WAIt.nrHONT 4 1 bad credit our specialty STRAIGHT PURCHASE Brokers Protected 201-946-9400 nlu by owner. 2 umlrouui. .it vision Princi- Weller Co. PO Box 115 Wes KEANSUURG- Beautiful col- RENT WITH OPTION TO BUY [active, convenient ato.l Mini acres No swuili r Orange NJ. 07052.731-8213 t.iye near bay 1 Bedroom, liv- If you can allord to pay $1200 condition, hnrd wood lloorr., QfllA Oflly $7 iU000 Call 842 lg room, dining room, kit to $1600. per month for ronlow maintiimcncd Ion indurios o/;|[ii,fi.- 8pmonly you. can own your own home m i l l u h l i — 2 b e d r o o m w/riinge. utility room, washer 542-2639. All. 6pm 583-1726. hent and hot wnlot $104,9(10 035 Help Wanted 12-6170 014 Mortgages 4.111c,11 w / b a s e m e n l . dining A dryer, storage shed, fenced OCEAN OROVE/NEPTUNE Full Time inioni, sun pgrch 100 x120 yard $69,900 wr. BUY MORTGAGES Adorable A cute as a button I SEA B R I G H T 1 badroom KIRWANCO REALTOR * * . t 1 3 9 . 9 O O 7872944 story 3 bdrms. Wi baths condo. Beautiful ocean view it you sold property A totik 787-6600 _ ACCOUNTS Heceiveble Ass porch, in Historical Ociinr Irom balcony. Walk in clospt back a mortgage AMI will buy Entry level position in agrow BEST BUYfl Blloi parlor it for cash tf Hi I H O I D T O W N S H I P 4 KEANSBURG — home, com- Grove. Healed, nice for yeai Avail mo/mo $700 5 . 2 5711 ing printing company. Appll t 800 ?!2 0444 •bdrm. 3 full bath expanded pletely remodeled 3 large round. Walk to sloros. ocear or 229-3725 cant must posess knowledge Askinj • •mill on large lot. new win-brtrms. liv r m , din rm. A/C. A a u d i t o r i u m in bookkeeping A some IBI. 017 Olf.ce/Floor U o w s . woodburning stove. Brand new healing system, $129 900 Owner financing PC functions. Will train to ou SHREWSBURY 2 DR. OK...I» basement convenient loca rool. bathroom A ulil rm Sun possible. Call Anita. 201-940 Space system Calt 672-9554 9-5 $825 nnl incl util' I ' / months 7007 or 431-7569, eves converted to office. tion Weichort Realtors security €.111502 0575 I AIM HAVI.N $214,900 018 567 decks, swimming pool, large -'nitif location I'rolnsstonal driveway. Appliances in201-946-9400 AIDES TINTON FALLS 2 bcdriti. 2 building 4&0sg It Imm occ cluded Res. or cotnm MainCall 0«iy 9000 bath. Society Hill, nil appl Central Realty tenance tree $129,900 nog Full time. 40 hours per week 495 9639 Ind. Member Broker. $850 + (ill ulil 370 4444 LONG OrtANCH - 1000 sq Good benefits. Child care ex It. Opposite Mcinniouth Meiii- penence not required bu KEANSBUMQ COLTS NECK RED DANK Center Avail immod nmust have good references STARTER HOME FOR NATURE LOVERS EASV TO AFFORD king galore 870 2222 _ (201) 493-4470 E.O.E. 009 Furnished 3 bdrm, 1 bath new heal, con\ t ;n!,n opportumly for young tral air. near beach, transpor- Spacious 3 bdrm, V't batr RED BANK Rooms \^>upttj^ Cozy. 2' bdrm ranch tation and shopping, w ,t home on quiet street Forma AIR CONDITIONING • A HeatIN BUSINESS DISCRICT nbsTTed on 1.9 park-like acres Realtors dining rm. eatin kitchen, lul Prime Broad SI location$500 ing Service Mechanics Co .Update, expand and you'll 018-665 limshod basement. Private FURNISHED Rooms Fo; Renl to $3,500sq1l Oflir.o Space L o c a t e d in M o n m o u l h have a gem We.chert Heat- $122,500 yard with garage. Easy com T Keansburg. Call 495-4401 201 946 9400 tors mulB and easy living 1 yi om 9-4 or 787-6377 alt 4pm Avail On-site purking Newly Co.looking for experlencec H I'uitiii 11 Bank building Con-. service mechanics. Year $215,000 018-59 Warranty and just reducud cement lo Post Olfico", Park- round employment, benefits 201-948-9400 Weichert Realtors KEANSBURO — $ 7 5 per ray A Train Call 931-6630 A top pay Call 747-3131 $175,900 018-567 w e e k 1 week security 201-946-9400 SHREWSBURY Kilchen pnveieges Washer KEANSBURG- 5 Bedrooms, unio locaiion Dus Ctr,. Rt ASSEMBLY WORKER - Full /dryer. Middle age or oideily 22 X 10 living room, eat in k i t . 35 Prof I I.I.I 520 lo 4000 or Part-time Near Allaire Air woman_only. 495-9350aflnr b 2 baths Asking $135,000 port. Call 038-3152 11 Immudiate occupancy. EATONTOWN Make reasonable offer Cull 542-9000 REHOBOTH BEACH DEL. Power Master Home KinWANCO REALTOR' KEVPOHT - Furnished bod RETIRE TO THE BEACH Call for details oom Weekly rate, no kithcon 787 6600 PRICED FROM $40 s 018 Stores No points to buyer pnvitedgos 264-710? KEANSBURG • 3 bdrm. 2 full Waterfront mfd. housing com 3/4 bdrms. 2 baths. ° A . N E - 50 acres, water. baths Mint condition 10 yrs mumty features marina, tun ERA 1 yr Home Warranty /lews, lit'lits, woods, road. old $125,000 495-9029 nis. pool, watersports Groai MIDDLETOWN- Excellent llV . Low/faxes- $159,900 minis $56,000 Metre propLONG BRANCH — West End" for retirement or vbacalior ng conditions lor reliable JMIHS avail Zeiebak Realty, fober, non-smoking, malo . for NURSING. HOME ERA LINCROFT REALTORS For sain by owner "3/4 bdrms, home. Angola Estates modo tels and security. Near C S P _akewoud. PA 717 79fr<3U,13 Experience In geriatric care i in rm . fireplace. 2 bath. center open daily Toll free 747-3939 required. Excellent salary and Exit 114 $350 mo 615 MODI 1-800 562-0042 Mothor/Dauqhter possibility benefits Call for appointment 020 Building/ F L O R I D A - l n v e r n e s s . W Only ? blocks from ocean RUMSON '— On the river. 2 291-0600 Coast From $39,900 New 2 $164 900 Owner. 571-0281 Garages bdrm., 3 balh. central air - What have you got to sell 9 bdrm villa patio homes Con PERSON MINI WAREHOUSE 30x40 A U T O B O D Y ventional construction In MAINL-Brewer Lake 3 yr. targe lot. $199,900. 872 8742 Thousands ol buyers .-., .MI.,II 10x10ollice instdo. In WANTED. Experienced only (own convenience Somo ound cottages. 3 + acres. SAVREVILLE Cape- 4 Bdrms read our Classified ads. Keyport. Good for storage Call 739-4411. homes right on Lake. Free 400 b«ach $178,000 Exeter: IVi baths, attached garage $800/mo Call 290 9278 finished bsmt. lot 50x125ft. Country mobilehomes. 4 SfochlBOQ624-9922. c m s '? hour - Bangor completely fenced. Quiet resiAUTO LUBRICATION dential area. Must sell, no rea To place your ad here, 025 Business FREEHOLD TWP Near Colti $35,000 207-947-4330 TECHNICIAN estate brokers. By owner Neck Una- 4 Badrm Colonial. Opportunities Apply at McGloin Burck. 9am $ 1 5 5 , 0 0 0 . save brokerage MIHDLCTOWN TOWNSHIP 2'/J Baths Family room, dining COFFEE SHOP 4pm. 741-6200. Good salary room, living room, hugt Net.'i rpnovatud 2 bodroom fees, call 390-1710 Call 542-1700 Turn key operation Must sell. Incentive All fringe benefits krtchen. full basement Mam r a n i ' ' type homo 50 * 100 STA1LN ISLAND 2 Family E M : Ffoehold hwy location Opportunity for advancement. lot New hot water baseboard tenance tree exterior Now. Mon-Fn Sam 4pm, can A BARGAIN AT $229,000 BY heat w/w tile bath Asking 1st II- 2 Bedrooms 2nd fl- 3 easily be"6 or 7 day operation For Classified OWNER Call 577-0988 after $ 1 2 0 0 0 0 Paul P- Bova Inc Bedrms. 15 min l o ferry AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN Principals only 387-9580 Realtor 671-2544 $80,000 (201)566-1403 6pm A weekends mmediate opening for qual' if
RE-MAX

.WEICHERT

WEICHERT

WEICHERT

WEICHERT

ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF NURSING

AUTO Paint & Body Person I ull time position available tor ttMporienced aulo body person Full benefit package puid vacation, hospitati/atton A dontai program. Apply In person or call for evening ap nointment

Pick up the WERNER phone and DODGE pick up a 787-3600 few bucks

41 Highway 36 - Belford '

AVON

nilAni.r. S S > I ' / I . I / T TOLL FBCE I BOO S 8 2 2 2 9 2

To place your ad here, Call 542-1700

Register

As fast as you can call classified, you can pick up some money selling your stillgood stowaways. Todays your day to try a classified ad)

INDEPENDENT CLASSIFIED

542-1700

CLERICAL OFFICE ASST - EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITY FUND (EOF): Brookdale C o m m u nity College Is seeking qual applicants for the position o l Office Asst for the EOF Prog lo perform clerical duties requiring some ind e p e n d e n t Judgement. HS grad Is nee or equiv comb ol educ and exp from which comparable knowl can be acquired. 1 year o l clerical typing is nee. Annual Sal: (12,408 Must meet mln scores on r e q clerical tests. For a test appt.. call 8421900, exl 237 and/or send res/cov. letter by 11/14/88 to BROOKDALE C O M M U N I T Y COLLEGE. Personnel Svcs . D e p t . O A 2 10/23. I MM n,ti. N J 07738 An EO/AA Emptoyer.

CANDY BUSINESS Comptol Immediate Merchandise Candy machine, work tables Discounts molds, pans plus all nee essary tools. New coolln Apply In parson system $12,500 390-1710

JWEICHERT

v

CLERICAL - New conoo builder in the Tinion Falls are seeks parson expertecned in Telephone customer contact, light typing & tiling skill*. Good starling salary & benefits call 1-800 6 2 4 0 1 4 3 Monday-Friday, 8 3 0 a m 4 30pm for Interview

We ara looking lor:

M U M E I I 10am-4pm

542-8845

STEINBACH Distribution Center Industrial Way Wast Eatontown. NJ

GENERAL CLERK PROMOTABLEI! UNITED JERSEY BANK, the last moving bank Is currently seeking a qaulified individual to assist in general clerical duties,

CLERKS, w/wo typing

Work Near Home

Requirements are: H5 graduate with good communication skills, good math aptitude, typing skills with an emphasis In statistical typing, knowledge of DEX machine helpful.

Modern Monmuutti Count* agency seeks a eummcicm t ii;.tuint:t service person Liu t>IM I I A K U I Ii lies include policy set vice, un derwriting and rating Agent.' experience required Saliiiy is commensuratft with cuppii PI//A/COUNIFH ence. We oiler excoilnni ben PERSON etits and growth pvtoiltinl I). y i i'i//n ff-t? '•• • Please call:

EMPIRE-OMNI

COOK Full Time Apply:

Evening T41-I17C

BEUTY ADVISOR/ COUNTER MGR

CARPENTER Laborer. 291-1427 ARPENTERS HELPERS/ LABORERS. Must have transportation. 946-9676

LANDSCAPE PERSONNEL Needed immediately in Csi tral Monmouth County itrn Good pay A benefits Call

rite Daily "II'1'

(LAWN & LANDSCAP! LABORER F/T position 583-7665 LAWN MAINTENANC. 1/1 or P/T. Start nnmmnduilflty Rumson-Falr Haven 842 1 i:-n

'Fi|NI MK)I'/I'lfl'l H A I f (MtJICIAN tVniin.. ullcriit scfti-- lmllVli*Uti|lr<

generous. Send response to1 PO BON 355 Greater Media Newspapms One Rsgliter P a l i a Shrewsbury, N J 07701

Itllflf •Inlic. ,i'. ,|«'.i(|Hi us<.lul • tinrtirtnl tile to w i . k w.'ii UIHICI no (tiiuniiiim I •< i'lljjj

MACHIN.ST/R&D - Nomlet for experimental and prnto type work. Skilled in ruakmc jigs and fixtures Crnative ant able to work with minimum BU pervision O o o d !•••'•• M •mi K call 5B3 3208 EOL MAINTENANCE Cus

uniniiinicatiiin skills

Charles of the LtSQAL SECRETARY Ritz Experience required. Salary

CARPENTERS — Experienced Framers 112 50 p/hr. 3 d Bank area. Immediate. Call 747-3231

IN MAJOR DEPT. STORE

ASHIER/CONTROLS OFFICE - Monmouth College aeeks Individual to perform outlne financial and clerical duties; typing reciept and processing deposits, maintain laymenl plan billing, responsible for petty cash draw, dally deposits, registering of students and Interoffice deposits; other duties as assigned. Successful candidate must have average typing skills and be able to use calculator and adding

CLEANERS or large cleaning service In Middletown. Full & part time. 957-6035 or 864-1900 CLEANER Red Bank area. Must have valid NJ License weekends Various duties. Waxing, cleaning etc. Must be dependable Call 1-600-3926948. EOE

COMMERCIAL CUSTOMER SERVICE

(201)671-5111 •OHM (I I ut '.killii 1 1 T .lANim., - - Adult, lull | i n | •.My mil " ' '•'•• H < w/benefits. Fled Dank . r :. • •'i,il.ii V Apply Hi |»»I«(H1 741 2504 Iwy 36, Nnvasmh ?9I 1 KITCHEN UTILITVPEnSON . CALL 530-5655 POMILHS full iMttlf (Mil COLLECTION, rents & clean Experience preferred (loot days. Ma/lol mid M«t.Hi salary A good benufit* ing. Mature minded couple shift, weekends off ('onlac pld. Trustworthy. 591-2462 Food Service Mgr. / n / UMH COOK - Established restua bel 9am-3pfn, Mon-Fn rant In Red Bank area lookln PRESSMAN LABOREn ror tlne/prep cooks. Ne< kitchen with excellent worklni For apt. complex in Muldli condition. Excellent stanlni town, oil Rte 35 Will mainta pay. experience helpful, bu grounds A prepn;e vacai yllh 1 Hlllt) (tlll'l not necessary call The Varslu apartments for re rents Good pay Call o n 00} ;><.(> Muiii 1 «)>••' Club 530-5757 weekdays, noon-5pm

One Harding Road Red Bank, NJ 07701 Equal Opportunity Employer BEAUTICIAN W/Followlng. Small shop In Keyport. Commission open. 2648838

CASHIERS/STOCK CLERKS Now accepting applications. The Ktose Out King Apply in person: Middlelown Shopping Plaza. Middletown.

Di f I C I prnsoH. Qencrf&l woik Onud r r.i.mi.fis Must bfl ni. •<• A well iitonr>'/*"l ' rtumeof wnti' In oAn -j Hnndncksnii A«» A M * fl, ,t M.ink N.I

INSURANCE

to $9 hr

UNITED JERSEY BANK/MIDSTATE

rirs. Patricia Swannack, D i r e c t o r o l HumlTn R e sources, Monmouth College, Cedar Ave.. W. Long Branch NJ07764EOE/AAA

HORSE FARM HELP WANTED

5 day week Good uon.'li Caw 542-8257 days IIOUSECLF ANIHG C O Looking for reliable peofl" Good pay 5B3 7450

FLEXIBLE HOURS

We offer excellent benefits lo our fulltime staff Interested candidates please call for interview appointment al 530-5051.

nachlne. Incumbent must be tondable. Knowledge of computers desirable, 1 year elated experience required. Excellent fringe benefits nclude: Tuition waiver after 1 year tor employee, spouse & dependent children. Applicants should forward a curont resume no later than Ocober 28th to:

NURSES AIDF F/T-P/T, M/F

flexible can 946-7100 GOVERNMENT JOB3 $16,040 - S59.230/yr Now 7-3 30pm Possihte » # f ' Hiring Your Area 805 1,-itnm N P W pny'scnlc I • 667 6000 Ext. R 8247 for R«|rH [Kir MOW lot " '" '• rani Federal list lion Apply 111 peiton I ' HAinDnESSER-WBnred for MartCM Nursing Hi>in<>. -» * hair salon MANICUfllsl 54. Mal.iwMn 56*. l^i" 1 wanted tor nail salon rolipw Ing Is not necessary West Long Branch aren MM s, »lt shifts I 222 OMB: 222-9592 sltilts Ninnfb Ai.' H A R D W O H K T N G - P/T malo needed for janitorial position 1 Retirees welcome Llcensi Nttr&.nq MOITIP Al llxjh H ' • 3C Help strip, wan ft cloai B MnWlpluwn AvH "" • ' / oors. Retiring soon Nix'i I partner 431-0573 i i l l i r i PI F1S0N

Full Time position available. Responstbi. lilies include sales, make-overs, and counter manager duties. Cosmetic experience is a plus, but will provide training if necessary. If interested, please call:

lUlllilll/r

III-

i h r P in *mil >lli- i hi II Bl mm ||M ICll do IlllflOl w. v enr for (>IM|) iyo • 1 | l l l U 'Hp III r 1ildr • i i / • . anl , Bti mill InA l l ,i ,| m l r f.liin. Ml i itc " )i HtWf »Bth Ii

I ,• I

Perform custodial A m a i n t e n a n c e work req'd for thi» ganmal maintenance of build ings ft grounds nptlr

516-678-0314 10AM-4PM. MON-FRI

..III

Equal opportunity employe M/F

.V, Pa 1 jCti i (i Muni lot moi Hi > 'II.-

Afi

K. 1 1 1 . H M t . l l M ! • >it. r

heat exchangers, oil burners, gas hurnmr.. and HVAC equip Ahil ity to read, write A lot low instructions Si* * months in boitur i>pfli ations is nee A valid NJ Driver s l i e may DELIVERY PERSON be teq d Blach Buol Earn $7 -SB per hour. Owi License i» rnq d An car. Danny's Pizza 842-5505 nual Sal ,#15.151 DENTAL ASST- Orihro. F / l Send resume/cov Jut or i v r Excellent opportunlt) ter by t t / 4 / H f l 10 BROOKOALE COM A benefits. Experienced pre MUNITV I ' l i i i i , ! ferred, but wilj train. 747-9100 P e r s o n n e l Bvcn . DENTAL RECEPTIONIST Dept CUS 10/19, (••• for warm A friendly Matawa. crott, NJ 07738 An OP. Call 563-3373 EO/AA Employer MANAGEMENT TRAINEE DESIGN A DRAFTINC TRAINEE — To learn detailt Career minded, sell startm of Custom Kitchen A Ball Exc. opport to entft grnwinc CO, on ground floor 739 0.MB planning. F'T-benefits Call J61-5160

ty f|l

>Vtl w 1 Ml 1 > / / ( 111 II /AA

DAY CARE CENTER Mature woman needed it care for Infants! Must be pa tient and kind; 7.30 to 4 00 5830003

I'll'-Mill I If IN OPtr'HATOII' Jn.v Im.li'(J fpi •,,..ir,i»i,|l w>'l MIDNIGHT S H i n 12 30am 7 lOnm 1 uniting n,u«> S0 03/IU flits r it pllnnl llriMi.r.i Apply in fKit son I I M M BMANI'SC nip I icrhulfl NJ 'HOGMAMMI M n.'•••>•, li

mni M H M )«'. ii <;•'!, i <-i '. ?ilii i Inllowfly i ' i !'•• I'I mi pn 10020 ; T , I, m tr. i DISHWASHER MEDICAL l u < n • 1 M i n i . 1 Ex salary A benefits. Apply Ir Busy Red Bank office. 5 d.iys 1ECFPHONISI Im I N person, Mon-Fn. 9am 4pm I l AW t inn I I - , , Experience dosii .1! iln Atlantic Highlands Nursinr, Call 671 -3?20 Home. 8 Middletown Ave At K.i Can IT. i .i M O MEDICAL/SECREIARV lantic Highlands I. ( . . H Ifti n »n -ft' ,i i' ' n j i or part time. rieNible hou Unn I n Hi 1|t|it lii i i• • ' salary and benefits ncgoi DISHWASHERS Excellen CLEANING PERSON -Office! lliiy IM '.-,< .(i| V (. hi.U/t. 1700 Jill or Dftbbie pay A working condition, ir 5-20 hrs/wk. Able to do tight lit.-'H Mill I A, iti. , maintenance a + . Call be- Red Bank Area Experienci |M>l f.< i '„ in 9 A 11am only. Ask lor not necessary, will tram cal B MONMOUTH COLLEGE 11: rogrammer requires Strc T h e Varsily Club 530-5757 Mr H.741-1160. N u i nil', Mltfll'iil computer science skills will DRIVER F/T— 5 speed truci CLERICAL ASSISTANT emphasm in appiyimi lai h ; w/spl!t rear Good pay A com : / T General office duties. pany benefits A uniforms pro nlques utilising ditia fttftjc I I : Hi I I MS Good typing required. Bay- vided. Overtime available tures lo mainrnii> BdjTtiniBtra shore Vinyl Compounds, Inc, tive sollware f M " 1 " 1 ' - 1 » Call 755-5100 3 Cass St.. Keyport. 888-1900 aBaso Systems. BASK. EARN - $500 or more weekl> and documentation skills i CLERICAL stuffing envelopes at home rriusl F1S in Computer 8ui Brookdate CommuN o experience lor tree infor ence and appi'cahln o«pnri nity College seeks F/T mation send sell-addressee ence prefered and P/T secrelaristamped envelope to- Nation JMily. hnnw al/clencla help for vawide P O Box 56. Dearborn ACADEMIC OUTREAC, • Hi' nt tnu ual rious on campus posiM l 48121 SUPPORT-IS (esptinsiblf tions W o r k in for providing day to dayisup pleasant atmosphere EDUCATION port lo (acuity for ih» purposi and enjoy flex hours. DIHECTOn. COOPol intergating comptitor ipcti Sal commons w/exp ERATIVE EDUCAJtidilh Mi:(w nologies mlo.H'o curriculum For test appt call, TION F/T. Resp adThe successful candidate wi 842-1900, x237. An ministering Collegebe a General Systerti A i.r,„„•. EOE/AA Employe. _ wide C o o p e r a t i v e p 1 trator tor PC appiic.-.iHin Educ Prog Including 1 n iv I'M'- 11.1. .1 under MS DOS. mlniconiput« CLERICAL stall members MasShri'wilinv N I 07/fl • applications under uni» (im Entry level.position Avallabllter's degree of equiv ,iv ,. • networking applications i ( l ii I 1ti.-H.Opi ty to file A some very very in appropriate vocaComputer Sc.ence,flruJ nppli Ight typing. Good for sometional area S yrs of \ IIESTAURANT cable experience prefixed one who wants to re|oin the Cooperative Educ exp work force. Hours are flexible and/or bus exp Some A we are willing to consider 4evening hours may be Excellent fringe benp.tils in 5 hours daily or 3-4 full time req d. Annual S a l eluding Tuition waivet tu> em days per week. Interested Range S24.83S to ployee, spouse A d*pende> candidates, please contact $36,869 Send rechildren Applicants Bhouli E Systems. Personnel Office s/cov l a t t e r by forward a current rHume m 544 0081 or stop by Room 18 11/4/68 lo BROOKlater than October ?Bth lo n i i j 1209. Main Post. Fort DALE COMMUNITY Monmouth. US Citizenship reCOLLEGE. Personnel 741 9684 Mrs Patricia ' '•-• i • quired EOE M/F/V/H Svcs . Dept D C E Director at Huntflli Rfl 10/23 Lincroll. NJ sourses. Monmouth (\-llpqf III '.IAUMANT W.i-t..r ,,, ( 07736 An EO/AA EmCedar Awe. W long [franc nss. banrjiiel -,.'F^..r t 111 ..... ployer^ NJ07764 EOE/AA

MANAGER A leading Aerospace manufacturing organization has position available within their northeast Ohio location. This is an opportunity for an energetic selfstarter to join our team of professionals. You will be responsible for marketing our electromechanical products to Aerospace and Government customers throughout the United States. We require an engineering degree with at least 5 years aerospace marketing experience in electromechanical systems and components. Must be willing and able to work with minimum supervision and ability to interface at all levels. Responsibilities include product planning and marketing including organizing new business proposal efforts. Duties include analysis and forecasting. MBA desirable. This is an excellent opportunity offering comprehensive benefits, starting salary commensurate with experience, and potential for professional and personal g r o w t h . Interested applicants should submit their resume AND salary history to: Box 926 e / o Registrar Newspaper 1 Register Plaza Shrewsbury IM.J 07702 onunHy 1-mptoy.r M/F/M/V

1

NURSING TACUI IV FT, Tenure Track |«> Bltton avnii for •;<•[,t 1, 1989 Oroukd.ilp Communtty Cullnge located in p-ctumsiitt" Lrncroft. NJ is mm utes away from beau tifni sandy beaches and 45 minutes frum exciting NVC " " Nursing Program of fers a challenging oppty fo function eta ativoly In an Innovfl live. integr.-ito(l currn utiini A Mnnter . Degree in Maternal Child Health Nursitig reqd. Salary basvd on qulificalions Serul re sume/cover letter and 3 r e f e r e n c e s ' by 10/30/88 IO BROOK DALE COMMUNITY COLLEGE. Person-..,! Svcs . Oept n i ) i 10/te. liri-rt.lt NJ 07738 An EO/AA I m

ELECTRICIANS « HELPERS Experience required. Full benefits Leave name A number. 5663575 FACTORY HELP Material Handfars A Assamoly Excellent benefits. Eaton[pwn Call M < 0 2 5 0 . 9 1 p m FACTORY WORK - Matawan area. Good pay plus benefits. Excellent opportunity. Call MS-2777. FACTORY WORK-Full/parl lime. Light assembly. assembly Call bel a4.264-8011 FIREMAN: See our ad under Maintenance BROOKDALE COMMUNITY COLLEOe FOOD SERVICE BROOKDALE COMMUNITY COLLEGE seeks hrty Food Service Workers lor Its College cafeteria. Apply In person at the * P e r s o n n e l Office, betw 8:30am A 5pm. Mon to Frl BROOKDALE COMMUNITY COLLEOE, 70S Newman Springe Rd.. Lincroft. NJ 07738 An EO/AA Employer. FOflMAN — NkjM Shift Extruder Operator. Rapidly growing plastics Co. seeking responsible self motivated in dividual Please call Mwn 7-9pm g»l-HI1«

CASHIERS PAR! IIMf FLEXIBLE HOUI IS EARN EXTRA CASH

. ptoyr,

OFFICE MANAGLFl Monmouth County law tun *(• Office Manager lo ,,,i minister personnel, procedu al systems, ntui gennfal tnan agemeni Outslandini opportunity for mtelligerit p*-r son

with

ettpetidin

v

a n d

APPLY IN PERSON 1515 Route 35 MIDDLETOWN 671-4900

-.<>

pervttory shHW Comp«ittivi salary and full bmmM pach age Send resume to ' SonnenbHck. Parker A Selvne PO Box 705 Freehold, N J 07728

CHANNEL MOMECFNrnr INC

The Sunday Heglster

SUNDAY, OCT 23, 1988 035 Help Wanted Full Time

035 Help Wanted Full Time

SECRETARY F/T; Brookdale Community College has an excel opening for an ind to work in busy Personnel Offic. Candidate should possess good organ skills, be detail oriented, and enjoy working with people. Data entry exp desirable, but will train. HS grad is nee or an equiv combo of ed and exp. One yr of clerical typing exp is nee. Must type min 40 wpm with 81% accuracy. Bnfts include educ'l oppties. Annual Sal $12,820. For test appt call, 842-1900, x237 and/or send res/cov letter by 10/28/88 to Personnel Svcs., Dept CSP 10/16 BROOKDALE COMMUNITY COLLEGE Lincroft, NJ 07738 An EO/AA Employer

FOOD SERVICE WORKERS MONDAY - FRIDAY DAY SHIFT We ore now hiring full & port time help in our Holmdel facility. We ore seeking food service 6 dish r o o m workers. W e offer good storting wage, benefits, holidays, sick days FREE uniforms & meols. Apply in person or call 949-2455 or 9 4 9 - 7 0 9 6 . ARA Food Service AT&T Dell Labs Crawfords Corner Rd. Holmdel. NJ 0 7 7 3 3

NEW CAR AGENCY Is offerina'iin opportunity for 2 self' motiv.iti'd individuals witling to taim •w K Used ( iir Preparation. , peririK v prcU'rrcil but not luicK nc»i pssiiry. ( i o o d s.il.iry. lt*nt working i onditjtHis. All

nge'Benefits .iiier 60 days probation i d expires. I or Interview phoiu1:

MR. MOLETI GENERAL MANAGER 9-2 pm, 741-6200 The Register, Greater Media's 6-day community newspaper in Monmouth County, is seeking a copy editor to complete a unique four-person electronic desk The s u c c e s s f u l a p p l i c a n t w i l l have an u n d e r s t a n d i n g and a p p r e c i a t i o n for community journalism, at least one year's experience, excellent language skills, a good eye for layout and design, and the ability to work well with other copy editors and the news staff. We will teach pagination. This is a full-time position with company benefits. To apply, send a resume, with salary requirements to Judith Klein, managing editor, The Register. One Register Plaza. Shrewsbury. N J . 07702 Deadline: OCT. 31. 1988 | Greater Afodfa

Newspapers

035 Help Wanted Full Time

035 Help Wanted Full Time

035 Help Wanted Full Time

RETAIL Shipping RESTAURANT HELP I'Tlla Bus persons, host & hosl SALES HELP I RECEIVING CLERK * SALES . ml and eases. Experienced. Call or career is wh.ti F/T Responsible for not |ust a job > »' One * CASHIERS apply in person: Long John's. checking and trans• Aelry IB Beach Btvd . Highlands of the areas h porting iriiiUjM.il Asfirms is seek". itiW FULL A PART TIME openings 872-1771 sist in verification and sell-motivated - , . ' . w.ii forExperience pieferred Comlagging ol equipment an assistant mi potl petitive salary (plus commislor inventory Check, SALES-Earn (50,000 plus.as tion also. P/T I'••• i m» are sion lor sales) A liberal diaprepare & distribute a collection agency consul- avail Salry + cornn .< UPS A Parcel Post tanr F/T-P/T Will tram For a benefit-, Call M • I items Assist in unconfidential appointment c.ilt NBO MENSWEAR loading material from Mr ' . i . ' n\n />.>.•< MM A ' r 1 ANT D U fJ 1.1 10-48-A Route 35, trucks. Ability to rend. Mount Plcaannt Manoi Nu-s write and follow inRETAIL Shrewsbury ing Hniim i^/tmds) Matawnn structions A valid NJ Now interviewing lor a nnw i 566 4833 _ driver's license is nee ALL'S HELP — Car teledtes Shop m Ihe MarhfU-'-i • ft ability to operate none Instde/outSKJe. Must Mall in Mfltawan Full X. pnM .sharp Call 201-495-4657 electric and gns fork time sates help ' i f . i ' a .sk lor Jodi lift. Annual sal hours Call Sharon o< Aim ( !• time 3 0 0 i l 30PM A $11,230 Send resu3750033 I irr.i • ,10AM -.inits SpecitH SALES HELP - Energetic A me/cover letter by • i ••", individual (or con' no/'ills mtf t(JO"-. tuition re10/28/BH to BROOKtt-wnpoiary womeni boutique SECRETARY - F/l ,,•,: r nnni unilotm allowDALE COMMUNITY Brookdale Coimnn ani •' niil'vithi.tli/urt tinnnta- r Kpermnce not necessary COLLEGE. Perionnel mty College has an ,,,.., H ', Mtui.illnn plan grefjj attitude is 530-8717 Svcs. Oept RC 10/16, excellent opening I J I Apply m person Emery M.nto* •jiAl t S MANAGEMENT Lmcrofl, NJ 07738 An ' an irii1iwiilu.il to work Nursing Home -I MWV "**Vs HOO -f/mo commissions, EO/AA Employer in busy Pmsonnel MaXBwan 966 6400 i .ii allowance A performance SUPERINTENDENT -krlnwi Office Candidate ixi'ius Fastest growing water edge of Hie. sheet goods non ROOFEF1 I •!• should iiohsoss good company in US expanding 8kid». and trowelled m.iitinai Own trans t'i I i»i !.•. if into N J needs qualified, organizational skills, supervisory experience j work Call 8'.' ••••,<• i -.•• be dt)t;ni-oriented, i • i r ••• i people For appt: must, shipyatd experience and enjoy working Mr Henectier 495-4411 SALT:.' 0Ofl.DINAK.Ul helpful.EOE Mil Call collect with pnoplo Dnln [ H I M high co-ninisiOM Railing SCHOOL CAFETERIA. F/T or 1-301-6668213 entry experience Ov quality fashion |ewelry MakH I 1 /1 Hours flexible. No SKpensitable but will train your own hou»s No '.n.us pnea necessary. Immediate SURERINTEN- " HS grad is necessary (| not.is Contact Creative opening Respond to: U t N I Luxury Condo com or an equivalent .towels by Emmy PO Bo* 543 P O Dox 805. plex in Red Bank seeks indi combination of educn Midriiatown NJ 0/748 Red Bank. NJ 07701 vidual experienced m alt lion and experience phases of building operations One year of clerical with strong supervisory back typing experience is round Boiler license. Black necessary Must lype Seal, Carpentry. Electrical & minimum 40wpm with Gr;io[>i& fiBOO sq It SBR. 3<^B French Lighting Salary t apt + bene 65-<>accuracy Bcne Provincial m Holmdel s most prestigious fits include i it on m» AMY 390-1100 area' From the moment you drive up and pties Anrut.il . il soo the professional landscaping and bel$12,820. For 1061 up gium block driveway, you'll know you're TEACHER OF pointment call, home' Dramatic 2-story tinny with curved THE HANDICAPPED 842-1900. ext 237 staircase, dentil moldings. 2 PP. custom and/or send resumekitchen, luxurious master bath and much Mult I- handicapped students / c o v e r l e t t e r by Competitive salary. Civil Ser10/28/88 to vice benefits (201) 493-4470 BROOKDALE COMEOE. MUNITY COLLEGE. Personnel Svcs.. TEACHER S ASSISTANTS Oept. CSP 10/16. Positions avail at Kmdercare Lincroft. NJ 0773B An • Middletown. working with 2yr Brand new 5BR Federalist Colonial overEO/AA Employer Oldsorinlants 787-7000 looking wooded green acres and decorated in soft, noulral tones Some of the SECRETARY- GOOD TYPIST. SALES/OUTSIDE outstanding loatures include Anderson NO STENO Can 222-5295 To florist in your area. M/F windows, Konler fixtures m all baths, Mara ah for neipn Commission only, car needed, belta tile in entry and kitchen, skylight and comp linos okay. 466-7455 whirlpool in master bath, conlrai vacuum, SECRETARY bay window dinette ar
RN/LPN*

HOLMDEL

•1,300,000 COLTS NECK

(201)389-2552 JACOBY& MEYERS Your winning team is here in Tinton Falls

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS

ANDLURIE REALTORS MIDDLETOWN OFFICE 671-1780

PART TIME OFFICE HELP

Full/Part Time Permanent A Ternpofiirv Assignmonls NATIONAL GUAF1IJIAN Sf CURI1Y SERVICES is actively iking individuals lor mul tiple positions at n major l.i ly in Ihe Holrndpl liron

20

POSITIONS AVAILABLE "

Retirees, sluilenls. viM'M, homeru.ikeM. utv welcome Wo oflnf 3 superior benofits package to< all lull lime .>n> ployeo1. |O Include • Family HOSpitalt/at'On • MnjOf medical , • Prescription PP.in • 4 U I K Savings Plan > Life Insurance • Paid Vacations • Fteleirat Bonus Program To arranga for your in <•. n interview, pfo.me call:

739616.9 NATIONAL GUARDIAN r OE

rv

CUSTOMERS SERVICE REPS TinI A C 11 uiicn ha; ear'v n",ir. r.J.'.. p./l *voik St.iit.-ij l *IUl' l J J A 'Out proM 1 I ' .' : • include v,' ir;i dt'Mi,i< III Ill i t • •• " ! i litin R.ipi !

9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Full Benefits Package • ; Ibf newspaper is looking for a conscienlual vyfjo can type at least 50 w.p.m. and Kpennnce preferred. Interested candidates

id I .

^ Me Register Newspaper 542-4000 ext. 3050 Greater Media Newpapers

Experience preferred. Must be high caliber individual, willing to work hard. Excellent opening potential. Dealership has an outstanding reputation, very hig'i CSI. Forinloiview phone MR. MOLETI GENERAL MANAGER 741-6200 10a.m. - 2p.ni., Mon. - Fri.

ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVE iws'paper group with more irculation needs ;.' ! be ambitious, self• 11••,in i J lo succeed. Ex• ' w e i . ".'ill train the . •

JOEDeGRANDIS The Register 542 4000 EXT. 3430 '

DAYS • EVENINGS • NIGHTS • FULL TIME • PART TIME odia Nawapap*n

POSITIONS AVAILABLE EXPLORE THE OPPORTUNITIES! NURSES R N / i r N NURSES AIMS H01MDU CONVALESCENT CENTER 18R H» T 34 Holmdel. NJ 07733 (701)946 4200

HOME HEALTH AIDES M i l Ciltidmo FAMILY t CHILDREN] SERVICE 1SI Balh A.enue lonf Brinch, N I . 07740 (201)2229100

DRJVER . • ,

f e m n n r l Dap A l l HEALTH Cl>4i SFRVICL1.IN'fanelopa Lire Middletoon, N 1.07741 ( 2 0 1 ) 6 7 1 8400

PEOPLE CARE or SOUTH JERSEY, INC. 7SI Shrtartblirj « . • Tinton Fills. N I. 07724 (201)530 1888 Work Your Own Houn Dap Hl|r
LPN'S

HEALTH FORCE 1J7 Btoad Slrtet 3 Weit Suite 3 Rad Bink. N.J. 07701 (701)530 1161

NURSES AIDES Retirement Home In linctolt

530-9470 ItANNE BEACAN

(Tht Professional Haalth Cart Service)

i er D a y ,<< i.j hours Monday

1

QUALITY CME NURSING SERVICE 94 Wtit Front Street Rid Bank. N.I. 07701 ' (201)5307766 Woth p u t o«n hour>. Wi a t l jptcliliied.

Holmdel Sea Bright .^'MriK'y Emanuels

542-8880 Aidei/Houiekeep' i WAYSIDE RESIDED RETIREMENT CEN I 1211 West Pirk * > • . N.I ( ? 0 l ) 4 l i l ' l

P m ircnter

Meiil

Prestone f enonrul Dipt Metlilei »|r»l Senfcas if MCOSS NURSINC SERVICES 1SI Bod ma n N i t * RedBini, NJ 07701

1ST BRANDS CORPORTATION Mfg. of

(201)530.866

PRESTONE ANTIFREEZE

medex "Opportunities In Nursing" Fulltime • Parttime • Perdiam 530-1999 10 Spring Street. Suite 1011. Rid Bank, N.J.

3 11 ShiM 1-2 E v e s . Per Week R t t i f t r n e n l

Home in Lincroft Call 53019470

NURSES AIDE 3-11 F/ P Time Available Retirement Home in Lincroft. Call 530-9470

TO ADVERTISE IN THIS DIRECTORY CALL 542-1700

TELEPHONE ANSWERING OPERATORS NEEDED All shifts + wknds avail Pleasan professional permanent post tions Will train on lales equipment Profit shanng/bo nusplan Call 308 3133

X-RAY TECH EO/AA Empluynr Experienced lor Mtddletown TYPIST - 60 w p m wilh ai ci internists office 671-5252 racy Must be able to pro. own wofk Will be lypmg loyi notices A budgets tor (oca036 Help Wanted newspaper Good salary A Part Time TELEPHONE OPERATORS benefits Pleasant working on AUDITOR NIGHTS lur answering service in Imw vironment Call 542 4000 B» 2200 Detail oriented person tipm Hr.ii.i.i. guod ccjninuirncaliun I , r , ,i ( )| (KiMumty trnptuyft.' 7am shift ? mghts per week •killl pteiMnt work envir plus other flexible hours ' I pl.M'.r . .ill './ 1 0/07 ""WAITRESSES-WAITERS Pleasant environment Good TELEPHONE SALES- Flexible Available hours 6 30am 2pm pay ' • call Manager. hours Immediate hiring Cal or 4pm-10 30pm Must apply Wellesley Inn 888 2800 in person today Elaine 509 0426 Howard Johnson Restauran M i l PHONE SALES- c AUTO SALES PERSON nt35. Middletown.NJ viently located otlice. strongr Must be experienced Sat a deal, good pay. plenty o MUST t 1 othar day Apply in WAITRESSES/WAITERS leads Flexible hours person, Marlboro Chryslei Call Dob Sommers 868 0459 Earn $6 $10 p/hr. Will train Plymouth. Rt 79, Marlboro , Apply Ground Round TRAVELAQENT Rt. 35 A 36. Keyport CLERK FOR LIQUOR SlUHb F/T Experienced only WAITRESS • F/T P/T Work around your schedule 536-2700 Call between 11 00am Apply DUVniTE LIQUORS TRUCK DRIVER- day hours JJiOOpm^M 3730 172 Nf ivman Springs Rd valid and clean NJ license, tc Had Dank WAITRESS/WAITEn drive a tow (ruck Red M Be part ot our family at the >>. .. 5303516(95) num. MECHANIC — Da>Lincroft Inn! Banquets or ala DRIVER hours Top pay A benefits Carts Full lime or part lime Local Newspaper needs red Call 741 8170 Must have clean dnvers Ii able person for early morning cense Call 957-964 l o r newspaper delivery Red 671-7824 btwn. 8pm-8pm WAITHESS/WAITER Bank aren £>niy dependable TUTOR-LEARNING " HOSTESS person i apply Interested ASST: F/T: Tutor stuNo exp. necessary We will individuals rail dents in Psychology tram you lo become fiscally A courses, maintain reLEW DAVIS physically tlt.Hr.. Ilex, lo cords A assist faculty. meal your schedule Benefits A Bachelor's degree mcl. free use nf Nautilus fa 542-4000, Ext.3600 in appropriate subject Cllity Call 842 4963 for app 1 THE REGISTER area is nee. or 8 yrs. ONE REGISTER PLAZA business or indust/ial SHRFWSBURY. NJ 07702 WAREHOUSE- Must have exp. from which comOwn Transportation parable knowledge GREATER MEDIA and ability can be Work Locally NEWSPAPERS a c q d . Knowledge E.O.E. and/or exp. skills in working with Social FLEXIBLE HOURS Service Personnel for student field placement Interview student for internship, CALL 530 5B55 placement desired. WORD PROCESSOR - F/T Excel!, benefit packexperience necessary. Pc age. Some evening knowledge helpful, excellent work and driving may benefits Salary based upon be required Annual experience call J. Carnerb Salary $18,500 Send 741-SOOS resume/cover letter WORD PROCESSORS by 1 0 / 2 8 / 8 6 t o EXP ANY MACHINE BROOKDALE COMTwo hours per day every afMUNITY COLLEGE. Work Near Home ternoon Must be dependable P e r s o n n e l Svcs . & have good driving record. Dept. LAP 10/16'. LinApply daily. 9-5: croft. NJ 07736. An

to $9 hr

EMPIRE-OMNI

DRIVERS

SCHOOL VANS

$8.00/hr.

to $T4.50 hr FLEXIBLE HOURS

EMPIRE-OMNI CALL 530-5855

MURPHY BUS SERVICE Rt. 35 A Longwood Ave. Middletown

068 General Contracting BACKHOE/TRACTOR Dirt- Stone-Topsoil Erosion specialist 29[-1427_ MARANATHA PAVING Specialising in Driveways. 2 year maintenance free guarantee. Free estimate. 530 6633 or 92B 5588

070 Air Conditioning Sales/Service

071 Building & Remodeling PHOENIX RENOVATION Specialty: Period Restoration Kitchens, Baths Our Craft Oo«in't Coat-I Pays Off For Vout 872 9071 SMALL REPAIRS Around the Home, Carpentry, remodeling wallpapering, painting, we sand blasting Call 7.76-6519

WET SAND BLASTING

076 Cleaning Service

081 Lawn Care/ Landscaping

SA8CLEANUP Gutters Garages Homes Construction Debris Yard Work Light Hauling Trees - Shrubs

TREES A SHRUBS mmed & Removed •Lots Cleared •Free Estimates REASONABLE 390-9640 WHIPPORWILL VALLEY FARM — Fall Clean-up. Lawn Care. Odd Jobs. Top Soil Mulct! May 741-5542 "Big Or Small — We Oo II AH" WOODY-S TREE SERVICE Free Fully Tree A Shrub trimming A re Estimates Insured rnoval Fully insured I "• • es787-0116 timates Call 530-1612 _ WILL CLEAN Your home, 'eas.. rates, depend. Relar- 082 Lawn Mower ances. provided 264-7679 Repair

,• Seasonal Production Operators i MIDNIGHT SHIFT .

036 H.lp Wanted PartTtow CLERK TYPIST/GENERAL OFFICE WORK — Man -fit i 5pm Pleannl Miaanonii ottice O i l Fun i t 671-7100 < II'. 11 ililAN- 4 nri par MOM. Black Seal required Can 741Z1B8 lor application EOE DENTAL ASST - CHAIRSIOE Red Dank Ortho. office WH tram right person, but eipar. or school trained preferred. 747-9100 DRIVER—9 plus h o r n . Variable schedule. Ce> SM»r Catherine 84S-7077 FRONT DESK CLERK - For new hotel I'/ r, neUUe hours S days Pleasant personeety. good atmosphere. C M Manager wallesley Inn 1 " HAIR DRESSER Assistant, licensed, no l 1 rig necessary. 071-4302 CAKE DECORATORCOUNTER HELP - o a n / m n mgs. good pay tor the right person Call Baakln Robom. Hailet. 739 9847/2*4-3130 HORSE HELP. Good opporlumty & earnings for horse lover Call 291-0755.

JANITORIAL. Substitute for Red Bank aree. 0-10 evenings. For custodial claanlnQ. Call 1 800 392-6848 EOE. LAUNDROMAT ATTENDANTEves. Red Bank eree c— between 7-3. 530-5482 MEDICAL ASSISTANT Part/lull time. Red Bar* ana.' Must Know VP. EHG, be abla to give in|ectlons Flexible hours, 20-35 hours per week. Congenial office. Please reply to Greater Media. PO Box 981.1 Register P l a n . Shrewsbury. NJ 07702 MEDICAL SECRETARY Approx. 15 hours par wk. In busy Dermatologist's office. Call 671-5383 HEED EXTRA M U 7 Work In your spare time. Earn up to SiO/hour. 7 4 7 - M M NURSE RN — Musi be *Ma to work flexible hrs. Central Jersey Blood Bank. C a l lor application. 842-5750. OFFICE CLEANING • P/T el Holmdel. 5 daya • $5 50hr caU 754-2442

)C A.M. - 7 : 3 0 A . M .

TRAINING RATE • *8.03/hr.

Plus Excellent Benefits APPLY in Person:

250 Halls Mill Road Freehold, N.J. FIRST BRANDS CORPORATION

086 Painting MERRITT PAINTING Free. Est. Fully Ins. Satisfaction Guaranteed Custom Quality Wofk at Frugal Prices 281-37M PAINTING C O N T R A U I M Painting, wall papering. . spraymg. power washing. Res/comTintaf./axlaf • 671 BIOS

Remove Scaling Paint. Thor PAINTING a PAPERINQ Don't Gel Lett Out In The oughly Clean Siding 776-6511 Gutters cleaned ft fapalrad by Cold'- Pie-season heating me hour Raf. 264-7966 start up & serv /(urnance re- 072 Carpentry placements CUB MECHANIHOME IMPROVEMENTS PAINTING duality wort. CAL FREE EST. 787-3000 Alterations, Repairs. Reasonable rates. Sr. Citizen No Job Too Small. J. BARON discount. Many rafa. 572-5282 070a Appliance 078 Electrical 530 8515 or 747-6729. QUALITY PAINTING CARPENTER— 30 yr exp. ev Repai£_ BEST ELECTRIC Interior & Exterior Neat, rafterything for the home. No |Ob Lie. No. 6273 Fast depend' BAYSHORE APPLIANCE able Fully Insurad. 571-1518. too big or small. 747-5023 A&B able service. Reasonable Huge Selection of washers, SCHOELLNERPAIMTCOMT ales Free estimates Cl LAWN MOWER REPAIR dryers, refrigerators, dishCARPENTER Painting A wallcovering. 6710121 REASONABLE RATES washers &'ranges, complete IS YEARS EXPERIENCE Comm/Res tntenor/axHrtor. PICK UP 4 DELIVERY service department 24 hrs. rwavs/Sidewalks HOME CRAFTSMAN C Additions - Siding Roofing Free Eat BOS 7*7 T— SpecialtyCaM Stucco ppntry, woodwork jobs done 079 Entertainment Decks - Windows Doors Gtolt 787 7223 with7 precision Job tut) big1 fo R. B. Jr. BUILDERS. Alterations: Nlghts/whiMle. BELLY DANCING 583 B1/1 566 4517. you Too small for oiners" K 084 Moving & Licensed. 671-#0tO.Jwfy. BY SHALIMAR Soderlund 'if.'i .•'»,• i , ALL HOME IMPROVEMENTS Will iivt-ii your neiil party Pro Storage RUSSELLS Piumbing/HaalFREE EST. INSURED. M.O.F. HOME REPAIRS A LIGHT fesS'onal, no slag 988 9368 ACTION' MOVERS NO Jobng New Work, Renovattom. CONTRACTING. 842-2382 CONSTRUCTION No , >h too & Spr.nkler Syslerm ,r.ialt Fruoest 741-4989 BRUCE BRAY Jr.- MAGICIAN Too Dig nt Small Best Price ALTERATIONS 58 CaH 495-5721 Fswriale 360 2764 _ JD MACK CONSTRUCTION Live annnals. audience f .i>( < • " RENOVATIONS ADDITIONS TE/VCHtFlS .MOVING INC • •Decks pation Ait occasmr's 920-3606 Quality Construction Humc for all 842 7392 •.. i HuLhtng 495-0556 61506194 871-.W7 occasions G79 47?3 084a Light Hauling STAN" THE MAN For all youi BRADLEY Homo Impr BOOFmio. Guners carpentry needs lipeel Fal Home fiomcwJeting A flppair Free estimate*. A-1 HAULING ruDbisn reales on decks-SB sq ft. Incld Free Eltimalfl Call 495-5850 264-8091 pt reliable, nabieratei 54 542 5910 CONSTRUCTION SERVICCS Tree Weather Proofing Fully CARICATURES HOOFINO/SIDINO/WINOOW1 ins rroeE-,1 SLiri !74 6073 I OR ALL OCCASIONS CO All types Ol idpiiirs A roRes/Comm Freeesl ps14# Bar/Dal MitzvahS:Ann>v . Etc' modelmg Res/Comrn No |Ob 972-7727 or M M I T I Fall Yard Clean -Up 073 Carpet Cleaning Samples Avail . 7 yrs E«p oo small. 671 2 6 1 / Leaves, Light Hauling SINKERS ROOFINO • I Call Anyl.me. 364 4209 A 1 EXPERT Carpel Cleaning 530 0457 Of 741-1261 •trip slunylea/siding Upholstery cleaning 717 0209 RF.NOVATiONS J" our specialty Fraa est.. fua\ BEAUTIFULLY SHAMPOOED Addition!, -alterations, rjneks. FINGERS nsured Call 495 « 7 f DIAMOND Carpel Cleaners footmtj batriropms,: rapUceTHE MAOIC CLOWN JERSEY SHORE HAULING SOMERS SIDING CO. Family operated business menl windows 10"-- Senior qic shows for Birinday par 3ebfi*«fomovil int/ext demo- Vinyl aluminun siding, gotten fall special. 2 rooms cleaned tins scnools elc en Discount 530:7735 it ion Cofnni/lnd/Res. Free & leaders Fuity insured, el for $59 95 Offer good thru Call Bob. 49b 1318 DeSoucey Custoni Carpentry IS) Fully insured 747-4285 work guaranteed for His a October 31/88. 80S 9597. your home Free •sttmasM •Decks*Ac1ditiGns*Kii< n»" H A U L I N G Ames cellars. RAnT*Pl,nining/Sports Gi'lb • Call 671-0635 074 Carpet Install./ qamges. const sites. Debris BirthOOVf) H.if/Bal rwfil/vahs 774-74.8 'own Commercial / resiH. . .il.le 390 545-1 Repair/Sales 092 Special Stvte— lennai Free est 741-89*3 ED DAY JiM S ACE WINDOW 5ERVTCI CARPI I INSIAILATION 085 Odd Jobs/ 080 Gutters Window Washing Experts CONSTRUCTION leaning, re lays] res A comm Fufty insured Cleanups Quality builders Sil t•-". ,MKI repau < CLEANED — Any 774 4140 for Irea est Over 100() :.,iiM'n''i customCall 764-6177 Hr' $65 or less1 Free usti- Air Yards, Painting, Gutters, SEtTWATER ers Alterations A remodeii ig .1 lom 495-3827 lome Repairs, elc Qua! Ref. . Call 741-1144.' OLSEN BROS. Floor Covering Danny 222 2834 or 741 2056 PURIFICATION srenm uuanty Installations EPPEL & SONS CONST ya ultimata protection for Carpet/Tiic/Lmoleum Additions decks, kit., bsmnla 086 Painting you A your family 081 Lawn Care/ llimatM 495 9/33 jthrms, piitti* 'iy Frei • • • I > Stops Contaminants. AfFOnOABLL PRICING Landscaping 95/fully insured '8? t0iii • Cleaner water Inter ior/Exterior • Fresher tasting water Painting & Wallpapering FOUR SEASONS 075 Ceramic Tile • Only pennies a gaeon. AAA LAWN SERVICE Free Estimate 22*-7415 Repair/Install. HOME IMPROV. Can 291 9391, daya. Low n u n . 530 43M /ANITIS Cust Ca« 78O-634J SIM I tfm Bathrms, basements, roofnitj Aak for Scott painting A complete We. windows, ihee- BATHROOMS — Installed, C ABLE TV. TWO-WAT IUUH0 I U I finishes end custom Tites remodeled. Free asL trock. Frae Est 776 3965 A TELEPHONE S I m n C U . „ CHAMPION Sprinklers Fei painting. References. Call nstailations. Sales 1 Diag972-773T or 583-6171 HOME IMPROVEMENTS Blowouts .Installation A r» •425903 nostics c a l Kan of M o e n E Renovations, cadar shakes CUSTOM TILING — Special- pa.'t Ins/Free Est 571-2778 DIAGNOSTICS 456-1972 BAH Professional Painting basements, plumbing A •-'<••<•izing m tear outs and repairs. Ouatty Intef lor/Exterior Work Call O«nni« from. CREAT1VI CHSllarrasAS M d lloors Clenn work Raav -CM* House". 495 3799 All calls returned 4 9 3 M M Inswe/Outsoa DeconMng BUSH TREE CO. j b i f George to' fra«* K m n Shoppmg.Elc. 4«6-6»»« Clearing, pruning, removal 1854 : raa astimataa/Fuiiy -nftured BW PAINTING HAULING — * a 758-8650 nt /Ext Special rates on Varda. Wark-Maa NEW Caramtc Tlta « Repairs KRUSIS CONSTRUCTION CO. anch style nomaa. Futy InSheatrotk. (uD. v.imti«S. 741-1060 , sured, fraa est M0-M74. toilets, faucets installed. CaSLAWNCARE ADDITIONS-HENOVATrtlNS Fraaajtimatas^W 7214 Total Lawn Care Seeding DCCORATOnt CHOtCe Decht. Kitchens. Baths. '•II Cleanupe Chip 5 3 1 H M 'We Specialize m mtanora* LAMORECHT A MEYERS Best Prices In Shore ATM. SAVEI SAVE! SAVE I f A D IHAiaW OUTATMW CONSTRUCTION Fully Insured M 4 - 2 1 i 7 nataMallon aai*. Rag $4.55 Anporta. Caalnoo. NYC TltaQ t l t R S LAWN SERVICE Jrywall A insulation Home •f.f new only 14 05 af.f MenEMERALD ISLE COMPANY provements Free eslr- mouth Caramic THa 774 0173 Wa«*ry lawn mowing A trimming Middietown/Molmdel Custom sneetrock ftmsnmg. m i l l i C m 739 4536 _ raaonly Free Ell 530-«8«0 Custom Int/Ext pamting. tape ADDA-LEVEL to your Horn* TILE SPECIAL iSTSpecialliino Estimates free • 986-3270 Additions. Alterations. Dec** n marble granite, ceramic 4 L»L EUROPEAN DECOR TYPINO/Wcn)i piuaaamiQ. m Vinyl Sidmg. Roofing. Ma,or A inyl. fuH bathrooms, kjtcn- Landscaping I Lawn Swvlca aawa> Painting Wallpapering Minor repairs LOOKING _na, foyar* A any room Fall Cleanup Fraa Etwnaw Bfush- Roller- Airless GOOD Home improvements. needed Can Len. 750-4523 S42-M34 Glazing Spackl.ng 12-2639 Aft 6pm 583-1726 Rawdantial & Commercial' HLT.M. Eatimales Fu'iy insured AFFORDABLE PfltONO 076 Cleaning S#rvlca LOTS CLEARED Fraa) HOME IMrflOVtMCNTS Work Guaranteed 219-0369 wanoapertog. (rMrtor/nMrtor O«n«ral ConVmctot. CUSTOM LANDSCAPING C O M P L E T E Ciaenfcn twee .-..TronJ Fr— l l i m i t i OENCSII PAINTTNO 4 Oeco Bachhoa/Ooxar for Hira Mark T. Ruattniafc. lom.s/Offlces/Constructton. tot-7416 atmg Certfd papefhengefKMM3' 717 0986 Of 739-20M Professional, consctantioua ail paper removal Custom •Roofing MS COVtfMJP* itr Pa«niir>g Free Est We Fre«eeeme*M. Inteno'/EKerior painting ct—nera. FuHV me. Wtm 1174 TOP SOIL •Alterations A Renovations Rtcri Organic Farm Son Da'w guarantee ou- «or. 306 0530 •AtXCtSANUl** •All Types of hom« repairs. •tf. Alto Shrubi-Traas INTERIOR EXTERIOR Free Est. Fufly equipped A replacements, remodeling 4o iob loo Cxg Of small Free Mon Cmy area HotfixM Farms 264 8923 •Gutters Cleaned. Est K A F Paintar* 264 64O4 Repaired or R«ptac«d TREE SALE - 50". OFF •Standard or Custom Buitt Oaks. Mapiat. Ash Linden NTERIOR PAINTING Work WALLPAPCmi«O LaDCLEANINOMRVICe Decks. Oaiebos. Sneds iignts 6. wfcnds lor Du*r»esB work We low our Spruca 1 Pmm AH 12 -30 Husband ft Wtfa Team AN eltfwLow««t Prtc#s. or homes Can Frank 729 mows. Reesonabi* r»tl Scrubs. Etc 30--OH Office/Home/BuamaM Fr— Eat*, i WHS. 1729 Free Est Wumson area Many rmiimncm* 572-5222 Holmdal Farms 264-8923 Ca* for free Eat. f "



AUTOMOBILE SALESMAN / SALESWOMAN

Call 1-800 2420850 or 87/ 1222

NURSING/HEALTH CARE DIRECTORY

iHelp FulMTime

A DAILY GUIDE TO BUSINESS' SERVICES

MORRIS, THOMAS

SECURITY

035 Help Wanted Full Time

Business Directory

MACKENZIE

should call:

'

035 Htlp Wanted Full Time

035 Help Wanted Full Time

11D

GET RESULTS! ADVERTISE IN THE BUSINESS DIRECTORY

2D

SUNDAY, OCT. 23,1988

The Sunday Reals

M c G L O I N BUICK INC. 741-6200

WE LEASE ALL MAKES & MODELS

741 -6200

Leasing Makes Good Sense!

OVER 2 0 0 MODELS IN STOCK AND SOON TO ARRIVE ALL MUST GO!!

• No down payment. • Pay only for that portion of the vehicle life you use. • Drive a brand new car every 12, 2 4 , 3 6 , 4 8 , or 6 0 mos.

1989BUICKS BRAND NEW 1989 SKYHAWK 4 dr. sod., Auto., tilt, ETR AM-FM ster./cass., cruise, Frt. arm rest, A/C, elec. rr. def., puls. w/s wipers, 4 way seat adjust., Stk. #9013 (3 in st. at this price #KJ 400251 & KJ 401348) VIN 4 0 0 2 5 1 . List*! 1,002.

ALL PRICES INCLUDE FREIGHT AND DEALER PREPARATION. EXCLUDE SALES TAX & M V FEES.

BRAND NEW 1989 RIVIERA 4 dr.. Auto., 6 way power seat (pass.) remote keyless entry, elec. trunk pull down, Auto. rr. view mirr., elec. heated mirr., anti-lock braking. Wire Whl. Cov., Twilight Sentinel, theft deter., elec. compass, cruise, tilt, tint, Bose music system, blue leather, Stk. # 9 0 4 0 (1 in stock) VIN 400654, List '26,274.

YOUR PRICE

YOUR PRICE

$10,323

'23,998

BRAND NEW 1989 SKYLARK 4 dr. sed., Auto., cruise, tilt, w/whl. cov., A/C, air defog., rr. defog., puls. w/s wipers, spt. mirr., body side mould., Frt. & rr mats, 4 way (man.) seat adjust., SB ww radials, cass. tape, cloth bench seats, Stk. #9021 (1 in stock) VIN 001942. List*!2,565.

YOUR PRICE

Double Checked Guaranteed

USED CARS 1987 BUICK CENTURY 4 dr., front whsal driv«, outo tram., P/S, P/B, 6 cyl., A/C, t/ gloil, rear defogger/datroster, Cailotla, P/door lockl, P/wlndowi, t/whaai/column, wlra whael cov.n. w/w S I M ) baltad rodkrU. D a m mil.. 38.730. Stk DS476A, Vin. .451395.

M1,522 BRAND NEW 1989 REGAL COUPE 2 dr.. Auto., elec. dr. locks, P/Wind., Frt. & rr. carp, savers, dr. edge guards, puls. w/s wip., elec. rr. defog., lighted pass, mirr., cruise, styled Alum, whls., P205/70 R14 BW tires. Regal Olympic, ETR AM-FM ster.,/cass., PAnt., Stk. #9016, 3 in stock (VIN 1402442 & 1402443). List* 15,501.

YOUR PRICE

* 13,728 BRAND NEW 1989 CENTURY 4 dr. sed., Auto., tilt, A/C, light, pass, mirr., elec. rr. defog., puls. w/s wip., dr. edge guards, carp, saver, reclin. driv. seat, P/wind., elec. dr. locks, cruise, cust. wire, wire whl. cov., SB radials, ETR AM-FM ster./cass. Stk. #9009 (1 in stock) VIN 402360. List *15,452.

$4995

1987 CHEVY CAVALIER Z24

1985 BUICK LE SURE LID. COUECIOR'S EDITION

1987 BUICK CENTURY WGN.

1984 MERCURY COUGAR

2 dr. coup*. FWD. Auto., P/S, P/B. 6 cyl. 2.8 litre wig., A/C, tint. Buck, •ooti. Mog. Alum. Whli. SBR lira., 17.697 mila.. Slk. .B498A, Vin' • 139505.

2 dr.. Auto., P/S, P/B. VB, A/C, tint, rr. defog , AM-FM •••r./caii., Pwlnd., cruise, P-MOtl, Cult. Whl Cov., WW SB Radloli. 29.939 miles, Stk.»9O5OA, Vin. #836235

FWD. Auto.. P/S. P/B. 4 cyl., A/C. tint, AM radio, P-wind., 28,373 miles, Slk. «85O1Z, Vin. .406836.

2 dr.. Auto. P/S, P/B. 6 cyl., A/C, tint, rr. defog., AM-FM stereo cass.. P/wind., 40,374 miles. Stk. • 83A4A, Vin. •609563.

$9495

$8995

$9395

$6995

1984 BUICK RIVIERA

I98S BUICK CENTURY

1984 BUICK CENTURY

1987 CHEVY S I 0 BLAZER

2 dr.. FWD. Auto., P/S, P/B, V8. Comola. A/C, Mnl, rr. daf.. AM-FM P/S, P/B, 4 cyl.. A/C, t/glau. rear •Mr«o coil, P/locks. P/wind.. tilt. defogger/defroster, AM/FM stecruita. P/buck. seals, vinyl roof, reo, P/wlndows, 39,122 miles, Slk. bod. i/mldgi.. mats, WW SB Rodl• 829OZ. Vin «444I88 oli. 42.100 mil.,, stk. «83IA, Bin. •424540.

$8295

$8295

1 9 8 * BUICK SKYHAWK

1986 BUICK SOMERSET

2 dr.. FWD. Auto. P/S. P/B, 4 cyl.. A/C. tint. AM-FM stereo toss , 24.26S miles. Stk. «8493A, Vin. •445797.

2 dr., FWD, Auto. P/S. P/B, 6 cyl.. A/C, tint. AM/FM stereo toss , P/ locks, P/wind.. tilt, cruise, WW SB Radlols, 2 2 . 4 5 9 miles, Stk. •B379A, Vin. "237421.

$6995

4 dr.. P/S, P/B, 6 cyl.. A/C. t/glass, AM/FM stereo, Slk. «7564A, Vm. •401418.

$6995

4«4, Auto.. P/S, P/B, 6 cyl., A/C, lint, AM FM star cass , P/locks, P/ wind., cruise, SBR tires, 38,445 miles Slk. •85O0Z, Vin. •101284.

$15,995

1984 OLDS NRENZA

1986 BUICK SKYLARK

4 cyl., A/C. t/glau, rear defog ger/defroiter, 43.292 miles Slk. • 7372A. Vin »3573I2

4 dr., sedan, FWD, Auto.. P/S, P/B, 4 cyl., console, A/C. tint. AM/FM Stereo, 2 5 , 7 0 7 miles.' Slk. •8499Z. Vki.» 148026.

$5995

$8995

1983 BUICK ElECIRA

1987 BUICK SKY1ARK

1987 BUICK SOMERSET

2 dr.. Auto., P/S, VB, A/C, tint, rr. d * f o g t , AM-FM stereo cass., cruise, vinyl roof. W/W SB rodtots. 58.859 rrnles. Stk. «8O96A. Vin. •428427.

4 dr., FWD, Auto.. P/S. P/B. 4 cyl., A/C. AM-FM slereo. P/wind.. Ml, cruise, 17,176 miles, Stk. .85022,

2 dr., FWD. Auto.. P/S. P/B. 4 cyl.. A/C, tint, rr. defog.. AM FM tiereo, P-wind., Buck, seats, vinyl roof. ~ire wM. cov.. 17.753 miles Slk. •8463A. Vin. .063884.

$8895

. $9895

$5995

$9995

BRAND NEW 1989 ElECTRA PARK AVENUE

4 dr.. Auto., 6 way p/seat, elec. dr. locks, P/wind., elec. trunk rel., frt. & rr. carp, sav., body side mldg., dr. guards, puls. w/s wip., elec. rr. defog., elec. mirr., cruise, Ight. mirr. (pass.), wire whl. cov., SBR w / w P205/75 R14, ETR AM-FM ster./cass., concert sound, P/Ant., rr. bump, grds., Stk. # 9 0 1 1 , VIN 402213, 1 in stock. List* 17,678.

4 dr.. Auto., cruise, tilt, tint, A/C (touch), P/ Wind., P/B, P/seat, remote keyless entry, auto, elec. dr. locks, elec. back reel, seat, elec. truck pulldown, dr. guards, low wash, fluid, elec. rr. defog., ilium, dr. locks, lighted driv. mirr., wire whl. cov.. Twilight Sentinel, corner lights, HD Batt., ETR AM-FM ster./cass.. Concert Sound, 4 note horn, low fuel indie, lamp monitors, frt. & rr., P/Ant, lugg. rack, Stk. #9042, (1 in stock) Vin. #606647, List. '23,067.

YOUR PRICE

'16,30.

YOUR PRICE OARMN STATE

Km

EXIT I N

jjBattat

COUNT CEN

4 dr.. Auto trans., P/S, P/B, 4 cyl.. A/C, t/glass, rear dafogger/defrostor, cassette, 52,464 miles. Slk. •83I0A. Vin. • 196964.

$11,995

$6995

BRAND NEW 1989 LE SABRE STD.

Auto, trans., P/S. P/B, 8 cyl., A/C. I/glass, rear deiogger/defroster. AM/FM Stereo, P/wlndows. 35,293 miles. Slk. •8406A, Vin. •414959.

1985 CHEVY CAVALIER

* 16,900

4 dr.. Auto. P/S, P/B, 4 cyl.. AM radto, 23.023 miUs. Slk. .8378A, Vin. »81056Z

$13,663

1986 BUICK ElECTRA STA. WCN.

$9595

1987 NISSAN SENIRA

YOUR PRICE

1983 JAGUAR XJ6 4 dr., 4 ip. man. trans., P/S, P/B, 6 cyl.. console, A/C, tint, rr. dofog., AM/FM llor. coll.. P/locks, tj wind., P/ont., b/seals. sunroof, mala, spt. mirr., Mag. Alum. Whls., W/W SB radials, 35,783 milos, Stk. •90I2A. Vin. •2B0088.

The Great American Road belongs to Buick

$

20,955

688 SHREWSBURY AVE.

TINTON FALLS, N J .

741 -6200

036 Help Wanted Part Time

036 Help Wanted Part Time

OFFICE HELP P/T Diversified dudes, me basic booh knapping, typing Approximately 15 hrs /wk risHible Send resume r. > PO Box 393 Matawan. N.tof/47 PHYStCAl IMF MAPY AIDE Matdwan area Hrs Ilex Will tram Call 790 0405 SALES HELP- Photography studio, evenings 'and Satur days CHII 544-iflftn SECBETAnv/ClEHK Small non-profit foundation ollice seeking >i*-i i.itfi.- individual with good organizational skills Diversifeid duties including Basisc bookkeeping A word processing 671-7000 SECRETARY — Fof smalt i innp.Li.y in Aberdeen Nonsmoking ot'ice Mon & Tues 9-5 & Wed 9-1 Typing, good reading A spelling required 1 '.ttirni a plus $6 '.ii per hour tO Start H.-i-ir i lii wuik OK Mrs Franco 566-8474

036 Help Wanted Part Time

037 Babysitting/ Child Care

036 Help Wanted Part Time

037 Babysitting,/ Child Care

037 Babysitting/ Child Care__

047

SUBSTITUTE TEACHERS lor K it school. Certified teachers please apply to Shrewsbury Borough School. 20 Obre Place. Shrewsbury. N J 07702. 747-0882 Applications will be also accepted for: 1 Substitute Lunch Aides 2 Substitute Custodians

TELEMARKETING PART TIME EVENINGS

037 Babysitting/ Childcare

542-4000 ext 2800

dgeTruchs

MATTHCSS A BOX SPRING Twin sue Ueauty Rest Firm Harvard frame, never used Ong cost $300 Price neg Call btwn 4 6pm Mofi f n 84?0R1?

044 Computers APPLE HI ENHANCED 64K RAM EXPANDABLE CPU. MONITOR. 1 DRIVE MOUSE, GRAPHICS CARD 80 COLUMN CARD TABLE. BOOKS SOFTWARE PRINT SHOP MOUSE PAINT. PRODOS FLIGHT SIMULATOR h $1,100 Calt 985 2743

— " 5 LOW AS wm a...- APR FINANCING OHUP'O

045 Clothing

$1500

FUR- Ladies Luxurious Coat ALASKAN SEAL COAT with exquisite Norwegian Fox collar Size 9/10 Sacnlice $?00 < Call 363 3816

SHBAC

LARGEST SELECTION!

MORE $$$ FOR YOUR TRADE

BUHLER STOCKS MORE CHRYSLER • P L Y M O U T H • DODGE • DODGE TRUCKS A N D CHRYSLER IMPORTS T H A N A N Y O N I N THE AREA. THE CAR OR TRUCK YOU W A N T AT THE PRICE Y O U W A N T !

YOU CET MORE FOR YOUR TRADE AT A BUHLER DEALERSHIP. . . BECAUSE WE NEED USED CAR?! APPRAISERS ON HAND!

MOVING MUST SELL Furniture A hnc a brae Call Joyce B4? 6.174 Provincial liv rm set sola & i.riair w/ fool 'f)bt gold flonal print Lihonew1 S300 . drrn SECTIONAL -• 7 pes Rust $765 Umt cond Wall unit 4 pes Rosewood gorgeous piece • ol furniture $1 500 Cost $3 000 84? 9380

t ADIES COATS- Rabbit coat, size 14 Wool coat, camel, full length 842-2341 after 3pm

SIX PIECE WROUGHT IRON SET wooden arms. $150 Call 530 9223

MINK & LEATHER JACKET

SOFA A LOVESEAT Contem po/ary rust A beige print Em r.ond $150 291-0227 SOFA 9 CofiK-moprary style spruce color tpc Must see $500 IIIIH'IIII

MEDIUM SIZE Befit Offer 946 0815

046 Firewood

SOFA 3pce sectional dark gnten $100 Call ?64 4808

FIREWOOD Cheap You pick up & take away 739 4748 atter 4pm

NEW 1988 DODGE D-100 PICKUP P'S. P
NOW! • Two Locations Twice the Savings • Lowest Prices • Most For Your Trade-In

Lo.ie For Only $197 + ta> par mo.'

5

FIREWOOD • Cut. split detiv ered $130 !"•• cord call Mark (609)448 7198 FIREWOOD Mixed Hani woods, $115 PER CORD DELIVERED Call 922-1131 KELLY PLUNKETT FIREWOOD Full cord guar anleed or keep the luac FREE Fully seasoned hard wood ready to bum 291 -1789

NEW 1988 PLYMOUTH RELIANT LE

4 dr . Sid II whi drive. P/B. 2.2 liler 4 cyl . cloth s«als. Opl ito trans P/S. A/C. T O . r def . AM/FM slmeo dU «>u * covers, w/w radials, trunk dress-up, dual rem mirror, corw npar© ruatproonng. undercoalmg, paint sealant A fabric protection Stfc i6044 VIN«14»7S MSRPJ9689 Environmental Pha $696 Total List Price S 10,385 $ 1396 Discount, which includes $300 Rebate

• • !•.(!•••, S * . ' " protection p*>

BUY FOR

99OO

YOUR PRICE

!

048 General Merchandise AIRLINE TICKETS 1 way From Newark Tampa Nov 15 $60 ea

MOs'

. " * R0< ' I !

'9998

•12,339

•11,990

•969*

•7878

n •

.. K* -i-s uir • • • • • * « • •

•11,600

'19,156

M 1,336

•16,820

I9€| CH1YS4H FIFTH AVENUE

I.BAIOW COUM

•11,6*0 ^60 mo lease ml 15 000 miles pef yr using any applicable rebates to reduce payment

BUHLER

Dodge

Call 264 8635 AIRLtNE TICKETSI3, Orlando Leave JFK Nov 8 return Nov 16 JFK 787 3359 ATTENTION:

* Vinyl Siding*

047 Furniture

Sriowhomes wantedfor "NEW STYLE" 100". Financing Avail. M Siih 542 3030fl BABY c'nn ft dressing lahle BICYCLE Ladies 3 Spd $20 (white) w/accessones E x e r c i s e Bike $50 . HO 787 0666 Gauge train track on 4*8 BED (Captain S) w/3 drawers board $2p Eves 842-493? tike new mattress $76 now CAMERA Fully auto Canon mg mahine'lnevef used* $45 EOS 650 15 70mm lens Console sewing m.ir.tnn*' tv/ilii im lens 70 210mm lens Rttachments $40 •• more'Can spePdMe 300 \ / Ltke new nfier 5 30 weekdays alt day Ong S1000 nr.w $750 Call weekends 291 3066 84? 1228 . • - • • . A wknds A»1I DFCO VANITY armoire A mght table set walnut S35C or best Oll*>r ?91 8149

CONIHAGIOMS I Ql IIP Tools In. tale t'y w.r M7 4547 atlm Bp.ll t ) 0 0 tfl/UNINI] Equip'••••. .Mel !S7 I6HH

HOUlt MOT. -'n I tm 9 1 -

"Plymouth

PROJECT ENGINEER (Electronics)

pri. 6 0 0 tvatit $?.i.00 M n i .• . ' t f i . i i K , $J(X) ' IN 4-t'j 43?1

DIRT & TOPSOIL Stone Driveways n n li*«s Erosion Spwc 291-1427 r u i 1 l i t N N i u i , i f i. ••• B o l l < ''•<" ruuki M k sniai cabinet Gnorl rand S1U0 671 5316 alter 6pm

.t. i ,,i\ *,/

WHI I 1 CHAIR N»w adjust.!' ind bhowet seal A" CHII

• • • II.TU condition f ?oo helttft $ i JO I Bale 190 l ? / I rtMtir Bptn niiihii" OctobBi 3i si buy n o * 1 ?6>1 i,i).i.i 049 Merchandise

KENMOnr HEFIJIOERATQH while ?8«5r> Rxcplltini onndi iKj'i hiirt't" chan Brusfr rs mott! irurh call 583 ?415 LAMP Sintie brarfi new Paid over $300 but rerietornt & wilt tell lor $?00 <""

Wanted ,-,-..,.*. LIONEL TRAIN V

lor p.iys CASH

Appi i " ;ii'

nppmrs 681 9UR4

A HOUSE FULL or 1 it.-ui' N-,.-I] inrn ariiiquea A any Ihmq ptrj Don Paul B88 83/7

Al L LIONEL TRAINS LIGHT FIXTURES' Unusual wrnuQhi iron/diflfcfl hannmfj lani[i f5f> Uni()ue wrougrn irnh/glass swncj lamp $45 unirtuanl • iyit.ii A solid brass tvn\hif inmp w/plrfaied snad'* t4t> Call 353 3HI6 MAG WHEELB (?| fits Mw r.edos Tirp size 195 70 14 «50 t'.T r, a42 I&05

p p| | bjocl 946 PB93

N

MOVING Red. band l t Bpfri A eves 74/ 9106 6 ri ifl if Jttweltv. Mon Mall. 389 9041 BEFORE VOU HAVE i FHW anHq i ;heap VOURSALEI Oak chnrry A Mnplc turn . king si2« bod maHflgony MA bed CALL SECOND HAND LIL dlftbflft uli"",.is books soniM 264 0777 or 284 8615 t-,1 ediijpns an kind* <>l but CASH FOR BOOKS tons 50ry'"i cfiiifltliiiri'. has- BOOKS HOOKS. BOOKS kets W . ' H ! liiilrtnr pwr Hi IfJKS. HOOKS 536 122b «P. iamp», record pl«M> coat, h.irtfjjfr*; li.lt \-xt-. rOLDINO-S( REEN- Must be m i l ' IIVIJ. M'asonablt' Call ns A more 957-0618 MOVING Red Bftr'ih I BUY MACHINERY. POWER B4.2 5490 Sofa $25 Chairs $10 Annquc D-tMii «/v«nity S Hand Tool* at ell k m d i ft $650 i -.) gateiftti table $iuo etc. Call Ray 774 5239 Mhgny dm nn table $.100 64 WE BUV ANYTHING OLD Ford Fairiane $500 Mor«' in I pc 1fi0 $450 Call 363 3816 ORGAN - BALDWIN FUN MA RIDING MOWEH Sears CHINF WITH BENCH S9D0 Craftsman 7 hp 26" cut CALL 530 92?3 $200 671 1785 WESLO BODY SHOP (60 R U G S 'Three 5«8 Area rugs t • • - ,. •• Machine. • . M i green, blue A white All m torfly extension arm ,\> good condition Other don booklets Asking $50 ' hOUMhald and bahy items C.ill?91-9704 alter 4prn

050 Musical Instruments

SEWING MACHINE f'fatf A Table L>ke new Ail attach Paid $630 Ashing $400 ' 787- 7072 SINOER ZIO ZAO Sewing Ma chine ' ' • • • • arm model 7105 With lahle like new. Only ised twice $2S0 Call Ann 767 6849 alter 6prh SKIS 4 pairs poles boats Oood condition Name brand Used 739 4748 after 4pm SNOWBLOWER Tofn 724 7 HP 24 path Likn new $600 firm. 787 6tB0 nt 7873535 heiwnen 5 10-and 7pm SOFA $65 Sewing machine $65 Dresser $5 End table |S Ladies tjiousei $1 ea Call 787 0668 . SOFA $50 Colonial recliner $50 Qtasstop t.ibit> A 4'chrs $75 90 Caloric range sell clninq $100 741 7208 all 6

060 Garage/Yard Sale ATI ANTIC HIGHLANUS 7fi Hay Ave Household items tools, kitchen appliances. S ctolhiny 10/21 thru 10/23 9nm 4pm Come rain or shine' HAZLET • Multi fam 3 Roosolvet Ave (oil rte 35 behind Buliler A Bitten Oct 2?nd 23rd. 29th A 30U- 10 7prn HA/LET 10 Gibson P-i.,.|r n lurel Ave iFri Sat Sun Oct 21 23 (9 5 3D) Sectional sofa new Frye boots, rowing machine, clothing etc KEYPOHT 300 Broad SI Sat 10/22 9am-4pm A Sun IO,'?3 9am-3pm Ar
MANAGER, PRODUCT SUPPORT Excellent opportunity for inrlivijunl with 3 5 years technical markeima customer service experience Must havo knowledge ol manufacturing lechrfiques' ••nqineennq design, quality assurQ.ni >• pi n ' es and accounting procRduros W<'i have significant customer cpntacl 'TifJ b*.1 responsible for managing qu« inlion anu warranty administration system maintaining flat rate pricing r>,s^"'' «nd approving all credits Dutifl I: ' supervising office aulornatfn'i ; • r i m s BS in technical area'dPS1"*'!

This is an excellent opportunity offering comprehensive benefits starting salary commensurate with experience and , outstanding potential for both professional and personal career growth For. immedi.itp attention pJease send your confidential resume -ncluding salary history/requirements to Ronm Hatala. LUCAS AEROSPACE POWER EQUIPMENT CORPORATION. 17600 Broadway Avenue. Maple Hts. OH 44137.

' This >s an.ejicellent opiJ' ( t . ' , •'••ring comprehensive benefits sWrtma • commensurate with axper ei n i outstanding potential for tjr^h fjrof^ssnnal and personal growth Fur m •<• . • : \u attention please senn , including salary history/foijui";rnf'nis (a Ronni Hatala. LUCAS AEROSPACE POWER EQUIPMENT CORPORATION. 17600 Broadway Avenue. Maple Hts . OH 44137.

Lucas Aerospace

STATS PARKWAY EXIT 117)

We Are Franchisee! Dealers For: . General Motors Corp. . Ford Motor Company

• Chrysler Corporation • Jeep/Eagle Corporation

STRAUB MOTORS INC. Buick Jeep/Eagle

REMSEN DODGE Dodge Cars and Trucks

Highway 35 @ Pkwy Exit 117

Highway 35 @ Pkwy Exit 117

Highway 35 @ Hoimdei Road

KEYPORT 264-8500

KEYPORT 264-4000

HAZLET 739-4010

STRAUB LINCOLN MERCURY Mercury - Lincoln Mark - Merkur

ia

intings bronles silver ,.ii.f.>- )>./,r-lcry lu'mlura Mary Jane noos«vcll io't i BRI Rivet n i l • Humson NJ 84? 3159 ATTENTION: Caah for your d, iii,1111(11nit Simone'i

Great Cars. Great Buys.^ Great Savings.^ YOU CAN GET IT ALL AT...

; ' j.mi.'M tiiise-,

| |e i h p p e i o l d , • 'i • \V mske oMei V nn A mrutvft S1S0 ' cli if .;•• tut rnake olfei

Qualified candidate will have BSEE degree and 4-6 years experience in the . design of power and oonlrbi electronics Musi be experienced in ihe design oltransistorized power electronics and associate analog and digital control electronics Will be responsible for design of servo amplifiers for nigh performancemissile servo systems Involving design of •solid state power oruiis and the required "low level control circuijs Feedback systems analysis is a plus Will lead new aerospace design programs and aid in preparation of techmcaj proposals and presentation to prospective customers

329O ROUTC 35

(GARDEN STATE PARKWAY EXIT 1O9>

•. I I Ml ( i SfSTEM Fop in iti i. Used l y fJJ includes ? H . •• H i p iheri/2 rech nil • lurntabhss i pKMwei pr.*

S U M P HtiMP im ludes plastic |,.| H -• |O0 I ^ ' j ' h i n g COnfll I .'••.// 09«B I t • • • - i i ' t u&hmiMadfc 1 • • -, i i '••• ' i oyv Cost i .in J63 ;'•/•• DP MOWED. SbO Ski M i.hint' $100 Mulnri/tiil t.r.,,1 W '• Ml H DR ( L M $ 3 b l l Mill. $200 All II. ... .-••' Ssti lawn i hau Rfl.ely usiiil Call 7R7 BO'ti 1.1 I -,...i ,„,., , ,m $5 ,,iasn,

STAMPS US Canadian first cover foreign all before 1938 Call 681 3168

Lucas Aerospace 151 NEWMAN SPRINGS RD.

SI WO Ask SH.IICI 946 21

048 General Merchandise

576 17T6

to

fm •>- <, n o M • • • . pm - • I

* 18,999

c e i l UL AM HI I'm hie nadin Shflch 81? C u riels Haltefy r.i.nye Eva thing irilM Watrenlu Pi

043 Appliances

sele

trans

Furniture

BABYSITTER SNOW SHOVE-Ll MS $10. per hour. Shady Oaks Condos Exp'd Mom available I / I or P/T in my Keansburg home Call 530-8787 ,4950119 _ CHILD CARE IN ABERDEEN SUNDAY SECRETARY Rumson. Busy real estale of- 10 yrs exp Provides meals fice 9 5pm callJan 671-5200 snacks Refs 566 3753

BUHLER

aut

048 General Merchandise

Mi [>H< ><»M SET (SEARS EXPERIENCED MOM wril t u WILL give quality care m i,.ni.- /pieces $250 bysit in her Belford home Call home Experienced Mom full I . I H I 495 509? or pan time Call /B7-236O 4959289 BEDROOM SET desk A YOUNG LOVING MOM ol t chair sola tables, lamps KID KARE AGENCY will watch your child in my SUHRTITUTE TEACHERS • needs babysitters A house home 566 3957 Inunqe chair A custom ftl fur K-8 school Certified keepers lor part A lull time cess lor Stralhmore homei chers please apply to work 57 Sifverbrook Rd. MISI '('••II-. Appl. 58 * 1042 Shrewsbury Borough School. 038 Domestic Help Shrewsbury 747-2297 TYPING/FILING- 16 hours a CHILD CARE - New Mon COCKTAIL TADLI Nffw 20 Obre Place. Shrewsbury. COMPANION AIOL For r| week, accuracy required mouth mom of 1 will care lor r i md braM A g l a n • t end N J 07702. 7470882 Send resume" PO Box 147your child, in my home Reas M A T U R E . R e p s o n s i b l e derly lady 10am 2pm Five lahle $350 for set 22? 4368 Applications will he also acdays p/wl« Car A ret Ft ""' miiin needed tu cart* for 1 A Leonardo N J 07735 rates. (201)706 0787 tpled for COUCH A LOVLSr.AT TELEMARKETERS work from yr olds in my rVlatawao t|uimd Call 75B O'.y i Substitute Lunch Aides ONLY 6 MONTHS OLD home, your customers call TYPIST - Possible $500 per CHILDCARE — NANNY home Tues A Thuit.. 12-6 ? Substitute Custnduins BeslOftor" 291 5371 you. earnt 100.-300. A DAY week for information send needed tor infant 4 days/week Wed A Fn. 9 6 flulerences 039 Situations in Shrewsbury calli -800-468 0149 Adam lecessary Call 290-9; 06 COUCH 9 Ffench Provincial SASE to C Oona 10 Hoop my homeCall_53e noal and Call 363 8720 after 6 pm WAITRESS/WAITER Perfect |ob when children are Work from home as a sell em- town dome F P/T 3:] 3 2179 reliable, wilt tram Start at Noteworthy authority admits in school Tuesday - Friday. ployed certified provider of M.00/HR. ( COMMISSIONS COUCH ? Chairs 2 Coflee $7 00/hr paid holidays/vacafamily day care Care tor up to that working part time is the 10 30-3 00 Apply: A INCENTIVES Tables, 2 Dressers Good 741 8170 5 children, set your own WANTED in my Middletown tion Full benelii package. cond $450 fBT 8076 Join the last-paced rewarding best legal way to make ends Lincroftlnn flex hrs ?G4 9200 9-4 M T home Mon-Fn 7 30-9 30ai hours, and neg your pay world ol telemarketing. Seek- meet Let me show you that a Custom de Training and some equipment A 3 00-8 00pm References HOUSECLEANING Reasona- DINETTE ing phone sales oriented per- small amount of free time can provided. Family Day care arid own transportation re- ble A Reliable Quality work signed, rattan 54 octagoi son lo work 5 30 p m - 8 30 mean alot of extra cash Guarquired 671-7341 altur 6 00pm rreeEstimale Call 571 1419 glass tatitu w/6 swivel chairs anteed above average salary unit 431 6109 p m daily For interview plus commission and incen222-4388 please call Diane at the KID KARE AGENCY CHILD STTTER NEEDED tives. BABYSITTER NEEDED Register Hers babysitters, house- DINING ROOM Living room Sat eves 7pm-2am Sun eve WILL BABYSIT- in my KeansFor Personal interview call: My Red Bank home. After 5pm -1am Mon eve 5pm-burg home I am a mother with keepers & party.servers N J sets kitchnn tbl maple bed Diane 542 4000 Ext 2800 school Tues-Thurs Call 11pm Call after 7pm Tues- lots of experience willing to bonded, licensed & insured room »m etc 264 8494 Equal Opportunity Employer E.O.E. 530-7573. after 6pm 747-2297 pick up from school 787-1886 Wed A Thurs 888-0336 H U T C H - Beautiful dark ptne OfTICE CLEANERS- anpe brand new Oak end tables nenced dependable, refer- (2) misc items Allfrom Sears Open Hearth Collection ences available Days Clean, ing Service Call 787 0S60 KEANSBURG - 3 rooms A bath $500 mo I 1 / mo Call 750 1593 KENMORE CONVEFWIBLL Washer & portable dryer e«- KITCHEN SET - Trestle cellent cond $425 or best tahle w/4 brusr style chairs £150 TV • RCA 19 Needs re< ollor 583 4875 evos TV ZENITH 19 contolv pair $25 739 360? model. Black/white. Excel- LIVING ROOM 3pca lt.ih.in lent cond. Cable ready. $75. sue beige newly fQUphOlS Gold glass' COttee tble A gold Call anytime 583-7560 WALL OVEN Uwd Double end Ibltv like now 775 9161 sink, cook top. GE dish- t JVINQ ROOM Coniem >asher. GE 'microwave CouCh chair. 4 tbls. 2 lamp ..ilchen sot All rttasunjible QocHjcnnd $400 542-3328 739 4748 after 4pm STUDENTS HOMfMAKERS now until Christmas. 5:15-9:15 [j m M —F. Litile Stiver office Call 747-9129

Since 1925

Opl

13D

The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, OCT 23, 1988

14D

SUNPAY.OCT.23, 1988

The Sunday Register

061 Auction*

063 Instruction/

PUBLIC AUCTION Friday October 28th 7pm CoH« N«ck Fire Co # 2 . ConOV«r Row]. Colts Neck NJ Nic* selection of items from 2 lln « •states. See Thursdays P«P«r lor listing Colonel Bob Randolph Auttoneer (201)223 6936

ATTENTION! L*arn "THE SEVEN KEYS TO SUCCESSFUL SALESMAN SHIPUn"; and professionally ADVANCE YOURSELF.! New classes now forming BEGINNERS WELCOME Please call 775-823?. noon to 2pm M U M , Tues . Wed.. Sat, _ Sun Frl. 6-0pm

064 Lost & Found

064 Loit i Found

FOUND- German Shepard. female 1 year old. found near Acme lot Ocean. 7740507 FOUND- Mala wan Oct 13th Tan. white feet male mined dog Owner please call: 922-OtOO

LOST 2 DOGS In the Eatontown Military Housing a r e a . 1 female Husky, black A white w/1 brown eye A 1 blue eye 'Jasmin' Solid btack male Cocker Spaniel " D C . REWARD offered Call 542-4017, Ive msg

064 Lost & Found

065 Pel* & Livestock 110 Auto tor bale

REWARD- 3 rings LOST if my of Concourse Rd. Oilwood Beach, l wide wedding band. 1 solitaire engagerm ring, t gold ring with rubii SUBSTANTIAL REWARD if found please call 739-0179

Adorsbl. AKC t. CFA PUPPY * KITTEN (1100)

Wl

A FREE CAR TELEPHONE JUST FOR LOOKING AT OUR EXCITING 1989 CADILLACS AND BUICKS. Your visit to I'olkouitz/McGuire, the world's largest Cadillac-Buick dealer, gives you opportunities you can't find elsewhere: lowest prices, more new cars to choose from, and two chances to win an M-10 car telephone Service Provided Through

CELLULAR ONE

Black Labs. $229, Bichon Frlse, Shlh Tzu. Pugs. Shel lies, Yorkies(lmy), Persian A Himalayan kittens. Cocker Spaniels. $229. Lhasa Apso, $249 . Golden Keeshons. $299.. Pomeranian, $199.. Mini Poodle. $149.. English Springer. $ 1 2 9 . Scoltie. Spitz. Akila. Basset. Beagle, Cairn. Dachshund. Dalmatian, Shepherd. German Short hair, h Seller, $ 1 0 0 . . Mini Schnauzer. $199., Rottweiler. Husky, Corgi & Wesltes. All puppy shots ft full health guaran. included, at two locations 531-1104 or 747-3440 lor prices & Information

BUICK SENTRA 84 - Station FIREBIRD 83 - pw. ps, pb wagon, pb. ps, cruise control am/fm cass., white, excel rr window delog.. low mileage shape. $4500 call 787-8859 $7,000 Call 741-9565 after 5:30pm FORD FAIRMONT 78 BUICK SKYHAWK 86- T type, cream puff. 44.000mi. 6 cyl. auto. Good condition Asking $550 Call 583-3096 2dr, white, $7250. call 741 1214 after 8pm FORD GRANADA-76 white v-8, 2 door, int clean, runs CADILLAC COUPE DEVILLE 73. 2 dr. 1 owner. Only 30.000 well. $250. BO 566-8267 miles. Exc. cond. Best olfer FORD GRANADA 76 Call 219-9212 4 door, auto, 302 V-8. $700.

110 Auto for Sale PONTIAC FIERO 88 4 Cy White. Auto, a/c. p/b. am/fm cass. Less than 10.000 m Take over payments or bu outright Call 257-1242 alter G Sat/Sun after 10am PONTIAC FIREBIRD 69 New engine with lass than 1.000 miles. Quartar panels replaced. In primer paint.Ai major restoration has been done. $ 7 , 0 0 0 . Invested

832 channel capacity. Easily transferred from car to car. Hands free operation. Installed by Karitan Technologies.

$ 1 1 Q Q Retail Value Installation Included Because we're bigger ... we've got to be better... for you. Better in providing you with information and assistance. Better deals. Better service, lowest prices!

jri'illl ;i|iplkjiiim ami i|i|).n' ,i M ,|i,,i• ii

HHIV; THIS KYI'RY I ()1(\1 WITH V01I TO POLKOWITZ/McGUIRE. No purchase necessary. Jusl deposit in

Vie have the highest (JM Customer Satisfaction Rating of any dealer on the l-ast Coast. An incredible 97%!OUT integrity is the difference that makes us right for you.

iIn- ili .m mi', box in o u r showroom for a I I t n : M 10 CAR TELEPHONE. NAMK—.

PoIkowitz/McGuire The World's Largest CiulilHivBulck Dealer

AI)l)Ri:SS

.

Call for easy directions -M*VW iinms«itk \u-mic. ivnh Amhoy Only mimiies from Mj Turnpike, Garden Slate ir,,inouie 287(1 miles from Interchange), •roiielromiheOulerbridge Crossing.

CITY STATE—

_ Zll'

PHONE

MERCEDES 220D Diesel engine 42.000rni,+car $700. 291 /H4,t TIRES 4 H I M S (4) — 4 lug. American Racing. 14 h.-.i offer Call after 5pm 739-0479

116 Motorcycles/ Mopeds

Asking $3.800.677-0966 HONDA Xfl 200R '68 Never raced. $1,500. or best PONTIAC SUNBIRD ' 79 Runs good. 9!,000mi. $400 or offer. 787-6180 or 767-3535 between 5 30 and 7:00 pm best offer 495-2206 HONDA 200R- like NEW. Only ridden three times, low miles PONTIAC SUNBIRD 78 must see! $1400. 741-1481 Runs well, as is $400. FORD MUSTANG GT 86 Call 739-6607 A/C, AM/FM cass. new tires MOTOBECANE Moby '60 with new brakes, mint cond. Musi helmet. Exc cond. 40-45 MPH PONTIAC TRANS AM 82 sell. Asking $8,000. Black. Fully loaded w/sun Must see. $325 or best offer Call eves, 621-0741 roof. Asking $5,200. 747-7276 Call 431-9595 after 6pm COLLIE MIX Male PORSCHE 944 84 White FORD MUSTANG 79 Free to good home. Run well. Best offer mint cond. Loaded, 5sp. orig Abondaned. Med size. oDedi- CAMARO — 79. Best buy. NeBd s work. 495-9057 CHEVY ASTRO owner. Call Karen 531-6369. ent ft loveable Needs a good ' m i n i cond. Orig. owner, WINDOW VAN FORD PINTO 80 a m / l m . p/b, p / s , Asking SCIROCCO 7 8 — Good run home a love. 363-5119 Auto, 18.000 mi. Good Auto, run's well, good tires i ning condition. Bosch Fogs St. 100. beat olfer 922 2875 breaks. Asking $300 Cal Sony AM/FM cassette stereo cond $9,000. or best offer 222-8103 Mark 566-6793 CHEVE CAVALIER 84 Sunroof. Mechanical inquiries 5423169 Type 10. hatchback, 4 cyl. fuel FOR SALE - CORVETTE 65. call Precision Imports. Cal CHEVY C10 PICKUP - Good FREE to good home, mixed injected, auto, am/fm, rear Extended warranty. Must see 842-7268 7pm-9pm inning cond. new motor. b r e e d , all shots, house louvers. $2,800. Call 544-0292 571-3285 SPRINT AMC Hatchback 7 9 trained, great w/children CHEVELLE — 75 Needs New tires, no rust on body Asking $675 842-7102 eves. _ 957-9474 after 7pm. CHEVY' LUV- 80 4X4. new windshield & battery. $75. HONDA PRELUDE 85- HEP good transportation. $500. oi brakes, new tires, cap, a/c. Call 495-5594 Auto. P/S. P/B, AM/FM stereo reasonable offer 988-0341 GERMAN SHEPARD PUP Best Offer Call 842-5920 ~" CHEVROLET VAN 78 cass. moon roof. 43,000 mi SUBARU XT6 '88 PIES — Parants on premiales, $8,099.431-5230 after 6 CHEVROLET PICK-UP 77 Father blue ribbon. Papers 6 cylinder, full time 4 whee CHEVY PICK UP TRUCK 55 destroyed on Mother. $100 for As Is. Call: HONDA PRELUDE - 85 5 spd drive, auto, air, p/s, p/b. p/w Heavy duty, rebuilt. $1500 or Shadow Lake Village males, SI 50 for females. pwr sunroof, am/fm cass extended warranty. Low mile, best offer. Days. 373-6116 842-2201 B72-1744 59,000 mi exc cond. $7900. age. Asking $14,900. CHEVY SILVERADO — 65 Call 536-9172 after Spm. or best oHer 946*2706 4x4 w/cap. VB. auto. a/c. p/s. CHEW CAMARO '87 POMERANIAN Puppy p/b, p/w, p/dr Icks. tilt wheel. SUBARU 80 AKC registered, orange sable. V-8. auto, a/c, am/lm cass. JEEP CJ 7 79 - 6cyl. good p/w, p/s. p/b. exc cond. T- body, engine, tires, hard top, Hatchback, auto, front whee tint windw, cruise control, duel 495-4194. make offer. Tops Call Bob 787-5941, A soft top. Asking $3500 Call drive. Excellent in snow gas tanks, snow plow. 25,000 SIAMESE KITTENS - CFA alter 5pm A leave msg. 41,500 orig. miles 1 owner mil.. 2 yrs. left on warranty 747-2007 registered. Shots, call after Must go. $11,500 nego Call $2,700. 739-2569 alter 3pm. 6pm weekdays or weekends CHEVY CITATION 81 — Exc MAZDA RX 7 83 291 -9704 alter 4pm. running cond, 2 dr hatchbk, 254-7176 SUBARU 80 Exc cond .Ashing $6,000 std. trans, & clutch 2 yrs old, 4 spd shift, 74.000 mi. Excel CHEVY VAN — '88. 15k mil. 872-1808. day 949-2999 tires & brakes 1 yr old. $900. MAZDA RX7 80 - black, sun lent body, new tires, new rust proof, undercoat, exc 671-1099/5986. r oof. standard, ps. a/c. am/fm brakes, a/c. new CD. Joints cond. Great work, or conver$1,400. Call 671-0832 ADOPT -A happdy married cass., excel, body. $3,000 call sion van. $9,500 739-6367 couple wishes to adopt white CHEW IMPALA '78 767-8859 after 5:30pm TOYOTA COROLLA - ' 7 8 CHEVY WINDOW VAN 74 newborn. Expenses paid 2 dr., new brakes, 2 new tires, wagon, runs well, recent tires. V-8 auto. $750 Confidenlail. Attorney m p/s, p/b, A/C. Runs great. MERCEDES BENZ-300D 83 brakes, battery. Needs muffler Call 739-9300. volved. Call Rose & Joe at 75,000 orig. mi. Asking $900 turbo, alarm, radar detector, $350. Call 949-7852 days, or sunroof, silver blue, 64.000 609-641-5166 or best offer. Call Wayne, DODGE VAN 78 mi, one owner, garage kept. 741-5590 evenings 4090552 15 passenger, auto, air, $18,000 Call 946-7588 TOYOTA COROLLA 84 ATTRACTIVE - White male 23 $2400 Call 739-9300. CHEVY Z-28 81 4dr. deluxe sedan, auto., seeks companionship & posRed, T-top, every option, DUMP TRUCK 7 6 C-30 am/fm. $3.600. 739-3407 sibly more w/attractlve white MERCEDES DIESEL 220D 71 New motor A rear. 8 ft. Westlemale 20-27. Enjoys music, auto. $6,500 741-3894 42.000mi. on second engine. TOYOTA COROLLA '77 movies, going out to dinner CHRYSLER LE BARON '82- $700. 291-7843 5 speed. 2 door, needs muf- ern plow A Swenson sender. $6,500 922 1131 etc...reply to: PO BOX 939. 30.000 miles, fully loaded fler. $550 Catl 544-0292 MONTE CARLO '62 Jackson NJ 08527 include ^Jeeds minor repairs. Asking Good Condition. $2,400 TOYOTA STARLET 82 photo & phone il possible $2,000 583-1244 Call 671-4132 Hard to find hatchback w/5 CHRYSLER 5TH AVE. — "85 speeds & air conditioning. NEED A CAR! Fully loaded. New brakes80% hwy. usage A very well Automatic transmission, P/S. /tlres, 43.000 mil.. 4 7 500. TAKE OVER PAYMENTS maintained. Call 'for othei P/B, radio,' only 12,600 mi. We cater to sincere Call 671-9376 •No Money Down imenities $1,895 739-1321 Brand new. Not 9 scratch' singles of all age groups. •No Credit Needed CLASSIC 67 TEMPEST 380 0027 eves. TOYOTA TERCEL 8 3 , GA $11,900 1 800-412-1920 iiniii H/D racks A springs. RAGEO, AM/FM. $1600 Call FORD MOO — 70 8 bed Restorable, Not running. Best NISSAN SENTRA XE'84 747-9349 w/cap 300 CI6 Good condoffer. 842-6647, after 5 30pm. 4 door, auto.. P/S, P/B. A/C, good tires. Driven everyday AM/FM 50,000m. Exc. cond. VW -'87 FOX wagon. 4 speed, 3ATSUN 310 GX '81. 3 dr. Dealer maintained. $3,495. or sony cass. Mint cond. 6,000 $600. 264-3435 alter 3pm. NINA, Spiritualist latch, hi.mil. bur great running best offer. 495-9663 mi. Must sell $6900. 842-5946 ORD VAN E250- 76 new Card and Palm Readings cond $750. or best offer. 2 LINCOLN CONTINENTALS motor, best offer Hetp in all problems of life. Call 780-6598 NISSAN 200SX XE 67 75 & '77 both full power, both Call.787 3767 Kayport M#-277fl Aulo., p/s, p/b, am/fm stereo, DATSUN280ZX 81 new motors. $800. each "ISUZU PICK-UP 88 2 + 2 . Adult driven. Fully full pwr. sun roof. 21.000 mi Call 739-9687 Ar/cap. 4 cylinder. 5 speed oaded. T-Roof. leather Not a Exc cond Asking $10,750. Call 431-3883 after Spm •1AZLET 4 bedrm. house, big ooks A runs well Asking spec of rust $5000. 530-1655 BAYLINER 25 79. 228 Mer Call 291-8841 NISSAN 200 SX XE — 86 (aid. close to schools, shop* .2.850 DATSUN 280Z 7 6 cruiser flybfdg. sips. 4. Ex A/c. am/fm cass. digital dash, ptng A NY bus, Available Nov cond. Wt Spor Pd $15,000 AM/FM cassette. A/C. Runs digital entry, p/sun roof, 1 $1.400 per mo 201-1816 well Must sell $1,500 or best . 741-7767 p/windws. completly loaded MIDDLETOWN-NAVSINK offer Ask for Ed 291 -0050 Must sell. Asking $8,000 3 bedrm. 2 bath, extra large Asking $6500 DODGE AIRES 85 - 4cyl. After 5pm. call Dave 634-5800 MAVKO 76 — 23 w/trailer den, view of NY skyline. 530-4590 Ask lor Greg New 350 chevy Inboard, elec auot.. 4dr., ps, pb. air. stereo. or Karen. 615-0670 $1,000. per mo. refrences, PICK UP TRUCK 85 GMAC n-in wheel drive, fuel injec. ironies w/traller. $10,500 security 291-0548 Diesel — 8 cyl. 3/4 Ton. aulo. excel, gas mileage. 58.000mi. OLDS CUTLASS 77 - Auto.. Cat! 583-1726 after 6pm new stereo cass . rebuilt P/S. P/B. A/C AM/FM Stereo. >rand new brakes. Excel, 14'LAKER BOAT ins., new exhaust sys.. 6.000 mi Very good cond cond $3,200 495-5225 Never used. $680. firm. good cond $1500 264-5146 $3,900 Call 946 2 1 2 4 _ DODGE CALLENGER 70 Call 787-8076 OLDS DELTA 88 80 4dr . ALMOST OUT OF IDEAS 318. P/S. A / C , automatic excellent condition, asking SELLING YOUR CAR? We ransmiBSlon, bucket seats. $3000 Lincrott 741-8190 >ay highest prices for most ood cond. no •. restored. ATTENTION SKIERS 76 A up Olds, Pontiac. Caddy. M.OBILE HOME- Sylvama OLDS 98 REGENCY 78 SUBARU x i l ) 88 Auto. 4 Asking $3,500 495-4280 3uick/Chevy Any cond. John ii Park 1 BR some lu'niwheel drive. 6 cyl.. all power. DODGE OAYTONA 84. 2 2. 5 4 dr.. loaded, fine cond ga- ~75-3358 or 870-2949 eves. neW retng. stove, and Extended warranty Low mile- peed, am/lm, tilt. 40,000 aged $1,500 or best offer. AUTOS 4 TRUCKS WANTED! 542-3186 siding walk to stores miles, runs good,$4.500. best age Asking $14,900. t sea Calt 988 0341 All years, all types, offer 542-9350 after 6 00. Call 536-9172 after 6pm PLYMOUTH Gran Fury 75 y condition 495 9741 ii-ixi running cond. Asking SHASTA 70 AUDI FOX 77 - 39.000 orig DODGE SE ChargerTi D A D TOWING Sleeps 6 $1200 or best offer iiles. runs great, looks like $100. 71-74 Charger parts $700 Call 613-0062. after 5pm 24 Mr Service "aHanytirne, 495-2189 new, auto . stereo 5170554 Weekdays calt 531-2462 PLYMOUTH HORIZON ' 84 Junk Cars A Trucks Removed Mint Cond 1 owner, fully ikends 776-8088 . BUICK PARK AVe M FocFr— Call 787-1125 .VENTURE BUCKINGHAM loaded. 747-O721 POP UP 80 I AT 75X19 convertiDfe H T Fully loaded, leather seats JUNK CARS A TRUCKS Sleeps 6 Good condition running cond. very clean. ecent engine work, clutch, PONITAC PHOENIX 81 - New REMOVED FREE 495-2355 $1,200 or best offer under 49.000 original miles, well maintained $5,600 transmission, new exhaust, JOHN MELFI TOWING 58.1 3462 best olfer 495 3583 •42-7971 best olfer 291-1336 FORD MUSTANG- 82, auto matic. p/s, p/b. am/fm cas sette, sunroof asking $1,400 Call 679-4370 after 5 p.m.

117 Trucks/Vans

FREE KITTENS

066 Personals

FORD CARGO VAN '88

Call 544-0782 1-8pm daily.

105 Boats For Sale

NISSAN 4x4 KINGCAB '84

Entries m u s t b e i n b y IBec. 5

1

113 Auto Parts/ Service

Call 5440292

CADILAC SEDAN DEVILLE 85. 65.000 nn . Loaded. $4,000 off list. Price. $7,800 530-0528 or 74 M 286 CADILLAC COUPE DE VILLE 76. Runs exc. Needs paint |ob $500,767-1022. CADILLAC SEVILLE 82 - Immaculate condition. Fully loaded $8,000 or Dest offer 2199180

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SALE

110 Auto for Sale

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112 Auto/Trucks Wanted

118 Recreational Vehicles

110 Autos for Sale

NOW, AT YOUR OCEAN-MONMOUTH COUNTY LINCOLN-MERCURY DEALERS HUH

^







WORTH IT SPECIAL EDITION TOWZGS

THE 1989 SPECIAL EDITION MERCURY TOPAZ GS

Take a well-equipped Mercury Topaz GS and add a special emblem and Option Package 364A. The result? One impressive value in a five-passenger family sedan. Seeforyourself! FEATURES INCLUDE: • Front-wheel drive. Automatic overdrive transmission. Air conditioning. AM/FM stereo • Power steering. Rear window defroster. And much more

TRACER

MERCURY SABLE GS Wilh option pkg. 451A

TRACER: ONE SPIRITED LITTLE CAR WITH A BIG LIST OF STANDARD FEATURES

FOR THE RIGHT COMBINATION OF STYLE AND VALUE, SLIP INTO SABLE.

The'89 Tracer comes equipped with 68 standard features, all at a price you can feel comfortable with. If you're looking for value. Tracer's worth a closer look. FEATURES INCLUDE: . Front-wheel drive. Rear seat heat ducts . AM/FM stereo . Dual power mirrors • Rear window defroster. Illuminated entry system. And much more

Not only does Sable offer sophisticated styling and a comfortable, six-passenger interior, but if you add Option Package 451A, you save . $700* on options that matter! FEATURES INCLUDE: . 3.0-liter V-6 engine • Air conditioning • Automatic overdrive transmission . AM/FM stereo with cassette. Power side windows • Fingertip speed control . Tilt steering wheel. And much more

MERCURY

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GRAND MARQUIS

ROOM, RIDE AND COMFORT: THREE GREAT REASONS TO LOOK INTO THE '89 GRAND MARQUIS

Roomier than 99 percent of today's automobiles, with the largest trunk built in America** Only one car has the luxury of making these claims: Mercury Grand Marquis FEATURES INCLUDE: • 5-liter V-8 engine with sequential multiport fuel injection. Automatic overdrive transmission. Air conditioning . Power steering. Power windows. AM/FM stereo Power outside mirrors . And -rowerourawemirrore. And much much more m<

B S J K f f l n S VISIT YOUR MONMOUTH-OCEAN COUNTY LINCOLN-MERCURY DEALER

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The Register

eisure Time OCT. 23-29.1988

SECTION E

Hamlin says 'Favorite Son' is not Quayle ByPAULELLE

"Favorite Son," the NBC miniseries based on the recent novel by former NBC vice president Steve Sohmer, tells the story of Sen. Terry Fallon, a young, good-looking, ambitious vice-presidential nominee. The three-part miniseries airs Sunday, Monday and Tuesday, Oct. 30-Nov. 1. At first glance, the character recalls another young, goodlooking, ambitious vice-presidential nominee. "Looking at the project, someone said to me, 'God, this is Dan Quayle,' " says "LA. Law" star Harry Hamlin, who plays Sen. Fallon in "Favorite Son." But Hamlin has been trying, in vain, to ward off the comparisons. "Some people, talking about the miniseries, have made references to the events of this summer," he says. "But I don't see that." The comparison is apt, despite Hamlin's protestations. Still, Fallon seems to have a livelier past than the junior senator from Indiana. In "Favorite Son," Fallon is wounded in an assassination attempt shortly before the convention, and subsequent media coverage makes him a hero. Meanwhile, FBI agent Nick Mancuso (played by Robert Loggia), who has been assigned to find the man who killed a Contra leader and wounded the senator, discovers a government cover-up of a related murder. In their drive to reach the White House, Fallon and his aide, Sally Grain (played by "Crocodile Dundee" star Linda Kozlowski), are drawn into the case.

ME — Harry Hamlin plays an Ice-presidential nominee in the threeTV( part NBC (Channel 4) miniseries "Favorite Son," airing next Sunday. Oct. 30, through Tuesday. Nov. 1.

The miniseries was made by NBC Productions, an in-house production unit created by network entertainment chief Brandon Tartikoff. If ratings are strong, "Favorite Son" may return next year as a series. What then, you ask, about Hamlin's role on "L.A. Law?" "Loggia's character — the Mancuso character — will become the continuing character in the TV series, should it become a series," Hamlin explains. After two years on "L.A. Law," viewers have come to identify Hamlin with the smart, sophisticated Kuzak. So it was inevitable that, as the election approached, he would be wooed by publicity machines from both parties. While many acton have gone on record for George Bush or Michael Dukakis (Hamlin's co-star Michael Tucker, for instance, supports Dukakis), Hamlin endorses neither candidate. - "My policy is not to discuss that," be says. But he will proffer his opinions on related matters. He rejects, for example, the notion that television is responsible for diluting the content of political dialogue. "That strikes me as a cheap shot," he says. "However, it does seem to me that the candidates are depending more and more on the kind of salesmanship that is used to sell, say, breakfast cereal. I don't know how else the candidates would well themselves. In the old days it was whistle-stop politics, which there's been some of in this campaign. But campaigns seem to depend more on these 'bites' — is that what you call them? — on the national news." This, he says, is why the candidates are so eager to gain a star's support £ "They need to get the bites," he says. "And they figure they can get them more easily if they come from the mouths of celebrities."

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O Sunday Showcase ol Homes O News Forum B Home Show B This Week With David Brinkley g • THebtaiHn. a At the Movies 8 Newton's Apple g CB My 8#cnt 4dtfi(ity ffl World Chronicle a Lo Spettacok) in CorrHdenio MB k 0 Front PtQtf. N w JSCM*/ ( C B N ) Lout Ranger

iaOBNFLFoc*al I Movte **Vi "Barbarela" (1968) lUkeltlt IhtMtWttMnglon I CUNY-TV I Movie **Vi 'True Confutions" (1961) lS0rM.Minuto(rtalian) laMaaterpltcaTheatrtg ) Home Shopping —)YouCanBeSucctsaful

AFTERNOON

C I N E ) Movit » * * " P I M H Don't Eat the Daisies" (1980)

3D ( W T B S ) Tom ( Jerry's Funhouse

:

7:00

( D I S N E Y ) Zorro 1) Auto Radng

(3) ( W T B S )

IDeveylGoiefi I Young Universe

( C N N ) NFl Preview (ESPN)HROamadty ( N A S H ) Motowodd ( N I C K ) Kld'a Court ( T M C ) Morit * * * "Ruthless People" (1986) ( U S A ) She-Ra: Princess of Power

046

( C N N ) HeaHhwcek

( 9 W M Street Jountw Report 0 IMCVH Action UnvifM a Oral Roberta OPenpectivt B S Christopher Clottup O h"a Your Buiineu 0 Foe Our Tmea B P a a t o r David Dt Molt (H> ( W T B S ) It la Written ' B TV Home Show O Manila TV ( A R T S ) (Hear Peterson and Friendt ( B E T ) Fetowshrp of Faith ( C B N ) Induction to Lrfe ( C N N ) Style With Ersa Klensch ( D I S N E Y ) Mousercise

O Bugs Bunny/Daly Duck B Teenage Mutant Nmja Turtles B Globe Watch BCaWo SAyer.HoyyManana B B V o i c e s * Visionsg (CNN) Your Monty (DISNEY) Raccoons (ESPN) Ughter Side ol Sports (NASH) Auto Specialty Magaiina (NICK) looney Tunes

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OCT. 23-29. 1988 D Lciaure Time/The Sunday Register

3E

he Register

v Week SUNDAY ( A R T 8 ) Scotland Vard ( C B N ) Wagon Train ^wNN f WOvM in Htvwtf (DISC) Tha Drum ( N I C K ) Movie ***V> "The Little Princess" (1939) (USA) Movie *V4 "Once Bitten" (198;) 230 O O H w u Racing O FiUWCopa Marlboro • •Collectors ( B E T ) Can You Beat Baldness? ( C I N E ) Movie • • * "The Man Who Never Was" (1956) ( N A S H ) MotoworM

tan

m ( W T B S ) Movie ***Vi geants" (1956)

"No Time to Ser-

2:45 (HBO) Movie • • "Three Amigos" (1986)

Ml • Movie * • "Conoorman" (1981) • America'a PoMfcaf Paries g • LapOuMng • Movie M M . "Thunder ol Drums" (1961) • PoMi Sunday • 0 Art of Ashley Jackson • Home Shopping ( B E T ) EM» Way to Loae Weight ( C N N ) Larry King Weekend (DISC) Women Acrobats ( D I S N E Y ) Mr. Boojedy ( N A S H ) American Spoilt Cavalcade ( T M C ) Movie MV4 The End" (1978) 3:30 OSBasketbal • American Art Forum • EnCtudaJuamM • • Y e n Can Cook (BET) Consumer Challenge (CBN) Rifleman (DISC) Duel tor the Crown (ESPN) Auto Racing Continues ( S H O W ) Movie * « • ' / . "Greystoke: The Legend ol Tarzan. Lord of the Apes" (1984) 4:00 DONFLFootbal O My Secret Identity • Movie M "Burnt Offerings" (1976) t B American Eiperienceg • Movie M "Zorro. the Gay Blade" (1961) • Art ol Wmam AJeiander and Lowei Spaera Pwip#ctrv# relaFavoriti (ARTS) Shortstorits (BET) Food Saver (CBN) Gunsmoke (CNN) Heodkne News Update (DISC) Chronicle (DISNEY) Mori* *#vi "Susannah of the Mounties" (1939) (NICK) You Can't do That on Television (SPORTS) Boston Celtics Preview (USA) Bus*!1 Loose

5:00 • Movie * • » "Assault on Precinct 13" (1976) O Knight Rider • Fantastic Finishes JBTheMindg • Motorweek • Friday the 13th: The Series • Israel This Week CD Jacques Cousteau . < ( B E T ) Victory Temple ( C B N ) Big Valley ( C N N ) Newswatch ( D I S C ) Three ki the Wild ( N A S H ) Performance Plus ( N I C K ) Between Two Loves ( S P O R T S ) Rod Michaud Taking Sports ( T M C ) Movie * * V i "Adventures in Babysitting" (1987) ( U S A ) Alfred Hitchcock Presents

ev> "Transylvania 6-M00" (1986) la Wineton Cup Racing

(NKK)MtlCaM (USA) TIM*

[ BROADCAST

o o e o o

'• 5:05 (17) ( W T B S ) Andy Griffith



5:30

5:35

EVENING

I Movie **Vi "Don't Go to Sleep" (1982) I Power of Choice g ITwagMZoneg • Freddy's Nightmans: A Nightmare on Elm Street • Tai Han Broadcasting (Korean) O Ha Nemos da Cine • S Estmnos y Eltrekas • BNatureg (Si HOIIW Shopping ( A R T S ) Our Century ( B E T ) Heaven on Earth ( C B N ) Bonania: The LOO Episodes ( C N N ) Newswatch (DISC) World About Us ( D I S N E Y ) Danger Bay g ( H B O ) Movie * • • "Innerspace" (1987) (MSG)Wreslling ( N A S H ) MotoworM ( N I C K ) Kids Court ( S H O W ) Movie *»'A "Making Mr. Right" (1987) (SPORTS) Inside World Golf ( U S A ) Murder, She Wrote

•:05 ( j » ( W T B S ) NWA: Main Event -*

6:15

( C I N E ) Movie * » "Women ol.San Quenbn" (1983) S30

lABCMewsg I C E News Magaiineg • YafsOnOurOwn • UaWilia en el Deporte ( B E T ) Breath of Lite ( C N N ) Inaide Buaawss ( D I S N E Y ) Aninele in Acton g ( N A S H ) hidden Heroes ( N I C K ) Looney Tunes ( S P O R T S ) Horse Racing MS • •

•WMbtutesg O The OoonleeA»orld Series Q

id Minutes r)

8:00

8:30

9:00

I 9:30 | 10:00 I 10:30

Movie: "Jack the Ripper" (19B8, Drama) Michael Calne. Armand Assante. Movie: Dance Til Dawn/World Series' (1988. Comedy) Alan Thicke. Tempestt Bledsoe Tracey Ullman D u e t ( R ) p Current Affair America's Married... With Garry Children (R) p Show (R) Extra Most Wanted Shandling North and South (R) p Mission: Impossible Q Murder, She Wrote p

The Goomos/World Series g 21 Jump Street (R) .•credible Sunday p

Children of Children Follow-Up The Untouchables

Children of Children

ID ID. IB

Children of the Brokenhearted Movie: * * ' / j "Don I GO to Sleep Conl'd Discover: The World of Science Nature (R) p P Jerry Falwell Jimmy Swaggart Real to Reel

©

21 Jump Street (R)

ESPN

(ffi (WTBS) New Leave IttoBeaver

1 M0 • • T o Bo Announced IBNews lA-Teem

STATIONS

Americas Most Wanted

Lifestyles of the Rich and Famous Masterpiece Theatre p

Married... With Garry ChlldrenJRta Shandllno

Delaware Valley Forum Tracey Ullman Show (R)

News

D C . Follies

INN News

Triple Threat

Channel Crossings In Touch News

Duet(R)p

NFL Theatre: F< icus on football NFL Primetlme NFL Scrapbook Bedlam in Baltimore. Movie: * * • "Innerspace" tst & Ten: |Lip Service p Movie: **Vi "The Big Town" HBO 1987) Dennis Ouaid. Cont'd (1987. Drama) Man Dillon, Diane Lane. Bulls Business | Les Paul: He Changed the riovie: • * "Women of San Movie: * * t t "Dragnet" MAX Quentin" Conl'd (1987. Comedy) Dan Avkrovd. Tom Hanks. Music Rangers INHL Hockey: Ouebec NexdiqiMS at New Yortt Rangers Rod Michaud MSG QarneNtaht Talking Sports 1 Movie: **Vi "Making Mr. Movie: * * * "Outrageous Fortune" Movie: • • ' / ! "Nlghthawka" SHOW Right" Conl'd (1987. Comedy) Bette Midler. Shelley Long. (1981) Sylvester Stallone. Movie: **Vi "Beverly Hills Cop II" Movie: * * * "Ruthless People" TMC 1987. Comedy) Eddie Murphy. Ronnv Cox. (1986, Comedy) Danny Devlto, Bette Midler. Miami Vice iMIke Hammer Diamonds Private Eye

GB This Old House g • • R o d ami Reel ( C N N )) Newsmaker Sunday New 1 ( O I S N E Y )) Dr. Seuss Halloween is Grinch Night ( N A S H ) Babe WMeknan't Outdoor Secrets ( S P O R T S ) Starling OUa ( U S A ) Alfred Hitchcock Presents

4:10 ( C N N ) SdsnM-TMhMtogy Weak • Movie • • • "See the Man Run" (1971) O Out of Thi. World • Eegk» Warp-Up • Art of Ashley Jackson • ElMundodelBoi • • This OH Howe g (BET)Catt«MSpH ~ "Tl Movie » * M "The Shadow Riders" (1982)

SUNDAY PRIME TIME 7:00 7:30

NFL Primetlme

USA

WTBS

Movie: • » • "Blue Hawaii " 1982. Musical) Elvis Presley. Angela Lanabury.

O S 21 Jump Street O •IncredMeSundayg O Children ol Children • B Discover The World of Science g • Jimmy Swaggari W ( W T B S ) Movie • * « "Blue Hawaii" (1962) S Family Life Forum fflShowdeCharyttn • • Movie * » * "Poppy" (1936) CD Home Shopping: Electronics Sale ( A R T S ) Divided Union ( B E T ) Christian Lifestyle Magailno ( C B N ) Our House ( C N N ) Work) Report First Run ( D I S C ) Wines ol Italy ( D I S N E Y ) Movie * * ' , i "Misty" (1961) ( E S P N ) SporttCenter ( M S G ) SporUDesk ( N A S H ) American Sports Cavalcade ( N I C K ) Inspector Gadget ( S P O R T S ) NHL Hockey ( T M C ) Movie **
S

O »»Murder, She Wrote (Season Premiere) Jessica is jaaed as a murder suspect after accepting a ride with secret agent Michael Haggerty. ( h Stereo) g

National Geographic Explorer

of the Impossible Mission Forces, a group ol specialists skilled at international undercover work. Tonight: The force must stop an assassin from moving on an unidentified target g O Children of Children Fotow-Up Host Richard Bey conducts a studio audience discussion on how to address the problem ol teen pregnancy in our schools. TO Children of me Brokenhearted B Nature The contrasting wet and dry landscapes of East Africa. |R) (In Stereo) g O Reel to Reel O Blake's 7

I B Punto y Aparte * B O Douglas Fairbanks Jr. Presents ( C B N ) American Snapshots Tnsna Springer and Don Jacks seek out me people and places which make up our American heritage. ( D I S C ) Secret of Mount Ararat An ascent of Turkey's highest mountain, where Noah's Ark is thought to rest. ( N A S H ) Inside Winston Cup Racing A behind-thescenes look at auto racing, including interviews, highlights and late-breaking news Host: Ned Jarrett. (In Stereo)

• C o r u m da Piedra (Parle 1) ( A R T S ) Eisenhower A profile of Dwight D. Eisenhower, from his work as commander of the Allied forces during World War II to his presidency. ( B E T ) Frederick K. Price (CBN)RinTinTinK-9Cop ( C I N E ) Movie *»V4 Dragnet' (1987) Dan Aykroyd, Tom Hanks. Joe Friday's straight-arrow nephew joins forces with a new, laid-back partner to crack a case involving evangelism, skin magazines, sacrificial virgins and murder. (In Stereo) PG-13 g ( C N N ) PrimeNews ( D I S C ) Space Eipetience ( H B O ) Movie * • ' . ; "The Big Town (1987) Matt D*on. Diane Lane The Windy City s glamorous casinos are the backdrop lor Bus tale ol a country boy whose talent for crapshootmg brings rum to the gaming tables of 1957 Chicago. R' g ( N I C K ) MtttK Ed ( S H O W ) Movie • * • "Outrageous Fortune" (1987) Bette Mder. Sheiey Long. When two actresses docover that thai- mutual boyfriend rant ai he seems to be, they take on on a cross-country chase to track him down. (In Stereo) A' (USA)MwK

KM • • • Movie "Jack the Ripper (1988) (Part 2 of 2) Michael Came. Armand Assante. Premiere. As the gruesome murders and taunting messages from the sell-proclaimed "Ripper" continue. Abberkrw concods a daring plan to capture the killer g • • Movie "Dance Til Dawn/World Series" {1988) Alan Thicke. Tempestt Bledsoe. Premiere. A high-school senior prom provides the perfect setting lor romance and adventure lor both partygoers and their parents. (May be pre-empted lor Work) Series game seven, if necessary). (In Stereo) g 0 • ITa Garry Shanano/a Show Grant w i n a trip to Hdywood n a poetry contest and sits in on a taping ol Garry's show. (R) (In Stereo) O B North and Sou* As the outbreak of civil war becomes inevitable, Ashton plots to k i B*y. and Orry and George attempt a reconciliation (R) (Part 5 015) Q

( E S P N ) NFL Scrapbook Bedfcm in Baltimore (Taped)

CATCH FOX

Adv

• •Amertca'a Moat Wanted [In Stereo) Q • Wsslim liniiiiiiils |HII mil) " T - — Peter Graves reprises his role as Jim Pheeps. leader

KM • • M a n M _ W » CMdran AI wrecks the house while atlempting to catch an elusive mouse. (R) (ki

Smnoig •

Jerry Fatwel

( N I C K ) Patty Duke Show

0 The Untouchables BUfestyles of the Rich and Famous MitiiGaynor; actress Deidre Hal (Our House): actor Jim Backus 1 GJtgan's Wand"); "Jeopardy!" host Akn Trebek • H n e w i l a t l Theere "A Perfect Spy" While studying n Switzerland. Magnus Pym is recruejd by Jack Brotherhood to spy on poMcafly active students and begins a dose fnendshep with a German emigre. (Part2of 7 ) g (If) ( W T B S ) National Geographic Eiplorar • Window on World TV • • ( M | One Earth Farm manager Edtte Fewhga is seen tying to convert tan pnducng chsmicaty dependent cropstoorgaraga> grown harvests (Part 10 ol 11)

4E

Lclnire Time/The Sunday Register D OCT. 23 29, 1968

DAYTIME

SUNDAY (ARTS) VsnHy Fair Amelia holds on to George, with Dobbin as her best man, while fortunes are lost. (BET) Bobby Jonas ( C B N ) In Touch ( C N N ) Week In Review (DISC) Onto ( D I S N E Y ) Making ol the President Highlights of the I960 presidential campaign, featuring clips of televised debates between John F. Kennedy (D) and Richard Nixon (R). Emmy winner lor Best Program ol the Year. ( E S P N ) NFL Theatre Focus on football. (Taped) ( N A S H ) Motoworid Featured: highlights ol the Sacramento Mile Dirt Track Races. (In Stereo) ;NICK) My Three Soni ( T M C ) Movie « * « "Ruthless People" (1986) Danny DeVito, Belle Midler. A garment industry tycoon cant believe his good lortune when the shrewish wile fie had been planning to murder is kidnapped. (In Stereo) R' ( U S A ) Diamond! 9:30 0 • Tracer l*»en Snow Sketches: USO perlormers sing their way through danger a choreographer teaches an awkward g«l ballet; Tina dales a high-school science teacher. (R) (In Stem) • B Delaware Valey Forum * B « D Only One Earth A Buddhist monks efforts to help Sn Lankan vilagers repair environmental damage caused by misuse of Die land. (Part 11 ol 11) (ARTS) Jane Eyrt Rochester and Jane reveal their love lor each other. (Part 7 o i l I) ( N A S H ) Hidden Heroes Featured: World of Outlaws sprint-car racer Doug Wolfgang and his crew chief Fred Grenoble at the Knoxvie Nationals. (In Stereo) (NICK) Donna Reed iftOO — • Duel While baby-sitting his newborn daughter, Richard gets involved in a poker game and forgets she's there. (R) (In Stereo) g

O9Nm O INN Newt • Channel Crossing!

• h Touch

American Junior Quarter Horse Association World Championship Show, from Tulsa, Okla. (In Stereo) ( N I C K ) SCTV ( S P O R T S ) Horse Racing From Rockmgham

11:00

aoooooemn a

miral negotiates the release ol a Federation ambassador and his stall, who are being held hostage by a vengeful enemy. (R) g

• 700 Oub to Wortd Tofnonow • Home Shopping ( A R T S ) Eisenhower A profile of Dwight D. Eisenhower, from his work as commander of the Allied forces during World War II to his presidency. ( B E T ) You Can Be Successful ( C B N ) Lany Jones ( C N N ) Wortd Report

i—

Barney Miller

• Chung ( B Pastor David Epley OB ( W T B S ) M ,m the Family SB Kenneth Copeland • Tal Han Broadcaithg (Korean) • • Mytteryl "Cause Cetebre" During the murder trial, Alma's testimony neglects to mention her lover while he claims to have killed Francis while under the influence of cocaine. (R) (Part 2 of 2) g ( A R T S ) Blackadder the Third Edmund must escape death at the hands ol the Duke of Wellington. ( B E T ) Victory Temple ( C B N ) Outdoor! With Buck McNwty ( C I N E ) Movie **V4 "The Lost Boys "(1967) Jason Patric. Corey Haim. Liberal doses ol humor enhance this tale of a teen-ager who fans victim to the adolescent vampires who populate a California beach community. (In Stereo) "R" g ( C N N ) baMe Suttees ( D I S C ) El Rodo A Spanish festival in which one miion people visit a shrine near Sevie. ( D I S N E Y ) Movie **V» "On the Double" (1961) Danny Kaye, Dana Wynter. A weak Gl is forced into impersonating a British general. ( E S P N ) SfHMuC#ow (MSa)ScortiDeik ( N A S H ) Radio Mesquite Championship Rodeo from Mesquite, Texas. (In Stereo) ( N I C K ) Rowan « I M k V a laugh-In ( S P O R T S ) Duckpin Bowling ( T M C ) Unto *M "Man. Woman and Chid" (1983) Martin Sheen, Brythe Darner. A mans happy family Me is disrupted by the death ola woman with whom he had a brief dldr years earner and the arrival ol the son he had never known. (In Stereo) PG' ( U S A ) Cover Story

(DISC) Yesteryear In 1917 the United States gains recognition as a world power, women's rights become an issue and more Americans live in the country than in the city. ( E S P N ) NFL's Qraatatt Moment! History of pro football. (R| ( N A S H ) Bab* WMolman'e Outdoor Secrets Featured: Canada goose hunting and bass fishing. (In Stereo) (NICK) Stock Market Video ( S P O R T S ) NHL Hockey Calgary Flames at Philadelphia Flyers. (R) ( U S A ) POM Saw - I M S ( M S Q ) Wood n H M I M M

O Sunday Night Scheduled pertormers: Dr. John, Mavis Staples, singer-guitarist Jed Heatoy. Hosts: musicians David Sflnborn sod Joots Holsnd. • Entertainment TNt Week Actress Blair Brown ("The Oays and Nights of Moty Dodd) (ID ( W T B S ) World Tc cottalPraite (BET) You Can Be SuccetiM ( C B N ) John Otteen ( N A S H ) American Sports Cavalcade Featured: A» Pro, ASA and NASCAR drivers Darren Waltrip. B i EKott. Davey Alison and Dale Earnhardt compete at the Nashvie Raceway in Tennessee. (In Stereo) (NICK) Keys to Succest ( U S A ) POM Sato

11:05 ( M S Q ) Rodeo Sports Page.

• tlamyrt an Domingo Programa de variedades 1U0 con musica, entrevislas y artistas invitados bajo la • caSNavtg animation de Raul Velasco • Movie*** "The Seduction ol Joe Tynan "(1979) S Discover Pantron Alan AMa. Meryl Streep. An honest influential U.S. • • State ol I w Alia "BaM Ruse" features senators political ambition and his aflair with a beauPeter Anastos and the Garden State Ballet. (R) tiful labor attorney put his family under a strain. CO Home Shopping O S p o r t t Extra ( A R T S ) Sbieiv^iton Live At the Hotywood Pa• Movie * * "Malice in Wonderland" (1985) Etaalace The international pop-rock star performs such beth Taylor. Jane Alexander. A dramatized account of hits as •Morning Train" and "For Your Eyes Only' in the bitter rivalry between Hotywood gossip columna concert taped at Hotywood s Palace Theatre. ists Louella Parsons and Hedda Hopper that focuses (BET) Victory Temple on the Golden Era of the film capital. ( C B N ) Ben Kedtn BABCNewtg (CINE) Let Piut He Clanged the Music This tribute to Les Paul, inventor of multi-track recording and I Sports Fatal the solid-body guitar, includes performances by Eddie Van Halen. B B King, Waykn Jennings and Carty • HtvopoHan Opera Presents "II Trovatore" SoSimon. (In Stereo) prano Eva Marton and tenor Luciano Pavarotli sing ( C N N ) He«*ne Neva the roles ol Leonora and Manrico in Verdi's tale of ( E S P N ) NFL Primtttiw Scores and highlights of love, death and revenge (In Stereo) today s games. • Feed My People (HBO) 1tl * Ten: The Bunt Metn Butinett The (i/)(WTBS)JeiryFeh Bulls are outwitted at the spring draft and the bank ( A R T S ) WotUng SMft cafe in their loan. (In Stereo) q ( C B N ) Ed Young ( N A S H ) Celebrity Outdoors Featured: actor ( C N N ) Sports Tonight Anchors: Fred Hickman. Mickey Jones goes white water rafting on me CorobNick Charles. ka River m Costa Rica, (hi Stereo) ( H B O ) Movie • • • "An Officer and a Gentleman " (NICK) Bett of Saturtiy Night Uve . (1982) Richard Gere, Debra Winger. Two Oscars ( S H O W ) Hade **V4 "Nighthawks' (1981) Sylveswent to this popular story of an undisciplined Naval ter Stalone. Biy Dae Vniams. Two tough under- ' cadet who finds romance with a marriage-minded cover cops are assigned to a spatial task force woman. R' tracking a dangerous international terrorist through( N I C K ) Car 54, Whan A n You? out New York City. R' ( U S A ) Hotynod Insider Featured: Tom Hanks ( S P O R T S ) Hone Racing from Sufo* Downt |'Punchkne'); Linda Kozlowski ("CrocooW Dun( U S A ) Private Eye dee"). 1030 —: IMS • Current A M r Extra (MSQ) Sport! Forum OD.C.FoSet 11:45 • Triple Threat I Sport! Update • Dial Wltto baby-sitting hit newborn daughter, Richard gets involved in a poker game and forgett • CMNmg she's there (R) (In Stereo) g (SHOW) MMt *» "Bufet" (1986) Janet Lame • An Acqufred Testa Hmrrakar Ralph Artyck's Green. DeM Bert Hoping to improve the quaMy of his strwro-ot-toosQousiUJSs odysscy theouQfi 8 worid of tpsMig tests, cnooneaung rryouis ano msoee famrys Me. a big-city executive moves to a smal country town where they encounter eri in a dKlerent torn. D'g 9 JtfwntM Show 1M0 lUconl(R) • •OntaReci • USA Today SctwUed: Gloria Steinem interviews Shirley Maclaine: former "Lost in Space" co-star ^.Jescendantsofthemuaty Mumy; author Bobbie Am Mason ("n Countraars ol l a HMS Bounty retnta on PUcatn Island. ( D I S N E Y ) Kamdy vs. Kiuachev An overview of the Cuban n t H e crisis in 1962 hat led to fear of posstb nuctoar aw. Narrator Edmond OBrisn. I S a k .lUEbertScheduktf' ll (HBO) Up Service Gamng a compewive edge in Bat 21 (Gene Hackthe nongtwar it the theme of tn comedy about a man. Danny Glover); "Walnut a Clue" (Michael veteran nsatosttr ( P M Dooay) and ha a t * new Cane. Ben Kngstoy): "Things Change' (Don partner (Grian Duma). (In S * w o ) g ( M S Q ) ftedMUwri Taking Sparta I Hart to Hart i ^ * S H ) A x r i e f s Hone Featured: f a itSS An tMeriv adI Star Tret-The t4eit

12:35 ( D I S N E Y ) Movie * * * "Seven Brides for Seven Brothers" (1954) Howard Keel, Jane Powel. 1W0 ' ( C I N E ) Movie *Vi "Busted Up" (1986) Paul Coufos, Irene Cara. 12:45 ( T M C ) Movie • • • "Laura" (1944) Gene Tiemey, Dana Andrews. 1:00 QWipeout • Naked City

• StoMtEbsrt •

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vy •c

Odd Couple

(!?) ( W T B S ) Christian ChMren'i Fund ( A R T S ) Van*) Fair Amelia holds on to George. with Dobbin as her best man, w h * fortunes are tost. (BET) Lyle Wagoner ( C B N ) Converutiom (DISC) CaMoma Mghways Commercial industry hCtJnrna. (NICK) (USA) POM Sale 1:25 • Movie * * • "Tak of the Town" (1942) Gary Grant. Jean Arthur. ( S H O W ) Nova * "Black Venus" (1983) Josephine Jones, Karin Schubert.

• Spectacular Wortd of Quants* Records The world's fastest railcar pumpers; frog jumping; hula hoopers. • Unto **V) Trouble Comes to Town" (1972) Uoyd Bridges, Pat Hinga. I Gong Show IMNNen (ffl(WTB»)JsiiliDbliG. • Lafs Tak • Dave Delgado Show ( A R T S ) Jen* Eyre Rochester and Jane reveal their love lor each other. (Part 7 of 11) ( B E T ) Yen C M Baal Batata** ( C B N ) Cable Wchen (DISC) Rtadenoa A travel adventure to fascinating locations around the world ( U S A ) POM Sato 1 ttl

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Movie: « » • "Peggy Sue Got Married" 1986. Comedy) Kathleen Turner. Nicolas Cage Movie: * V J "Date With an Angel" 1987, Fantasy) Michael E. Knight. Phoebe Cates.

WWF Wrestling

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Movie: * * * "Top Gun" Gallagher: The Maddest (1886. Drama) Tom Cruise. Kelly McGillis Movie: * * v i "Dragnet"' Movie: * * * "Splash" (1984, Comedy) Tom Hanks. Oaryl Hannah. (1987) Dan Aykroyd. Murder. She Wrote iMovie: *»Vi "Hammett" 1(1982. Mystery) Frederic Forrest. Marilu Henner. Movie: • • The Last Dinosaur" Better Work) Society: Mandate (1977, Science Fiction) Richard Boone. Joan Van Ark. From Mainstreet: President

( S H O W ) Movie • * "Maid to Order" (1967) Any Sheedy. Beverly D'Angeio. A father s idle wish, intercepted by a fairy godmother, turns a spoiled Beverly Hits heiress into a pemiiess maid. (In Stereo) "PG" ( S P O R T S ) A l Star Wresting ( U S A ) Miami Vice 11* (in ( W T B S ) Monte • • » "Coogan's Bluff (1966) C M Eastwood. Lee J. Cobb. When an Arizona deputy arrives in New York to capture an escaped murderer, he relies upon Its back-home strategy and methods. ( M S G ) Rod Hchaud Taking Sport*

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It* r McCal goes undercover as a rock anger k> nvosagate a murder. (H) ( M S G ) ManWArt* World — IMS ' ( C I N E ) Movie* Rago of Honor (1967) Sho Kosugi. Lewis Van Bergen. After ho partner is brutaiy murdered, t Phoena -based narcotics agenttoadslo Buenos A*es witti vengeance on Iw nwd. R 1tS» ( T M C ) Beak • • Bachelor Party (1964) Tom' Hanks. Tawny Kiben A pnynuptal celebralion for thegroorn^ir>belurwrtoano^iold»berradeven«ig of fun and debauchery (hStireo)R . fttst of CanoaHost Johnny Carson |R) ( h Laie t a r n Host Ross Staler (R) (In Stereo)

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Q OCT 23-29, 1968

TUESDAY 6:00 I ThiM'i Company I Matt Houston IGongShow

TUESDAY PRIME TIME 7:00

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• NotJctm Telemundo/CNN (ARTS) Brash Stokes (CINE) Movie • • • "The Train Robbers" (1973) (CNN) Inside Potties M (ESPN) Inside the PGA Tow (HBO) Mow* **Vi 'The Wraith" (1986) (NASH) You Can I * a liar (NICK) DonlJu'tt Sit There (SPORTS) SC Preview (USA) Cartoons ;

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0 0 Movie "Pancho Barnes" (1966) Valerie Bertnei, Sam Robards. The triumphs and setbacks of pioneer avlatrix Florence Barnes are the focus of this quasi-biographical portrait, g O O Devil Worship: Exposing Sttan'a Underground Host GerakJo Rivera explores the depths of devil worship in the United States. (In Stereo) 0 Movie * * * "Halloween" (1976) Jamie Lee Curtis, Donald Pleasence. On a rainy Halloween night/an insane murderer escapes from an asylum and cuts a path of death, destruction and terror through a small town. O 0 Who's the Boss? Tony drops his Brooklyn accent in order to please his demanding speech prolessor. (In Stereo) g O Hunter 0 Movie *'A "The Hoicrotl Covenant" (1985) Michael Came, Anthony Andrews. When his father leaves him $4 million to right the wrongs the Nazis committed, a man suspects that the money will instead find its way to forces planning a rebirth ol the Nazi empire. ( D MKNe«/Lehrer Newshour 0 NBA Preseason Basketball Philadelphia 76ers vs. Phoenix Suns. 0 Mytteryl "The Return of Sherlock Holmes" Holmes and Watson probe the disappearance of the ' butler and the maid of an old friend with kingly connections (R) g 0 Movie • • 8 Million Ways to Die" (1986) Jell Bridges, Rosanna Arquette. While on an extended leave of absence, an alcoholic cop becomes involved in the investigation surrounding a prostitute's mur' der. O Dark Shadows CD Angela, Mi Vida • • Wonderworks "The House of Dies Drear" Walter Small and his family must decide whether or not to slay in the house that was once a stop on the underground railroad. (R) (Part 2 of 2) g ( A R T S ) Charles Lindbergh: The Crowded Idol A profile of this successful aviator, whose instant fame led to the tragic kidnapping ol his son. ( B E T ) This Week in Black Entertainment ( C B N ) Movie *»V4 "Ten Gentlemen From West Point (1942) George Montgomery. Maureen O'Hara. In the early 1800s, West Point's pottcal opponents attempt to sink the academy with a brutal commandant who makes Me unbearable lor the cadets. ( C I N E ) Movie *Vi "Who's That Girl" (1987) Madorma. Griffin Dunne. A brash ex-con involves an uptight tax attorney in her plans to find the man responsible for sending her to prison. (In Stereo) PG g ( C N N ) PrimeNews ( D I S C ) Jack Thompson Down Under Featured: the first raft trip on Australia's longest river. ( D I S N E Y ) Canstna* Ghost Based on the Oscar Wilde short story. A ghostly visitor plagues an American family spending the summer in an old English mansion. Richard KJey stars. ( E S P N ) Bodybuilding USA Women. Mixed Pairs Championshipa. From Las Vegas. Nev. (Taped) ( H B O ) M o v t e * * Man on Fire' (1967) Scott Glenn. Jade Mite. A retired CIA agent takes on a dangerous missiontorescue me kidnapped daughter ol an Itakan ndustriakst. (In Stereo) R ( N A S H ) Nashya* Wow Featured; George Lmdsey; Jmny Melton (In Stereo) ( N I C K ) Mister Ed ( S H O W ) Movie ttVk "Some Kind ol Wonderful " 11987) Eric State. Lea Thompson. A shy teenager tnes to impress the beautiful girt tie ttwiks he's in love with, onlytonscover the gil o( his fantasy is not the gri he retty kMS. (In Stereo) PG-IJ n ( T M C ) M M * **Vi "Enptorars" (IMS) Mary Kay Place. EHianHawke. Three boy»~ a dreamer, a whizkid. and a social must - combine their talents and construct a homemade spaceship. (In Stereo) PG' ( U S A ) Murder. She Wrote
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WA"S"H

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American Experience p Morton Downey Jr. Benny Hill

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SportsCenter

1 Baseball |Magazine Movie: **'/, "The Wraith'

Bodybuilding: USA Women. Top Rank Boxing: Bobby Czyz va. Leslie Stewa t Mixed Palra Championships Movie: * * "Man on Fire" Inodney Dangerfleld - Nothing 1st a Ten: (1987. Drama) Scott Glenn, Jade Malle. |ooes Right Bulls Business Movie: *Vi "Who's That Gin" Movie: * * "Hiding Out" Movie: * * * "The Train Robbers" Com d (1987, Comedy) Madonna. Qrlffln Dunne. (1987) Jon Cryer. SporrsDosk NBA Preseason Basketball: Loa Angeles Lakers at New York Knlcks SportsNight

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Movie: * * "Raid on Rommel" (1971, Drama) Richard Burton, John Calicos.

Movie: * * * V 4 "Heller Skelter" (1975) George OiCenxo.

events surrounding the case ol David Rothenberg. a 6-year-old burned over 90 percent of his body after being set afire by his father, g 0 Nor* An investigation of scientific research fraud and whether it can undermine science and scientists. 0 Korean Programming CB Secret Agent CD El Ertano Ratomo de Diana Sslaztr tBSefva Maria 0 S 9 Fueling the Future Examines me intensive use of fossil fuel energy in farming and how the nation can be fed using less energy without urxiermining its future economic and environmental viability. (Part 3 of 4) • Horn* Shopping ChrtttJMS Countdown (Continued)) ( A R T S ) Movie • • "The Voyage" (1973) Richard Burton, Sophia Loren Turn-d-the-century Sicily is the seen* ol a middle-aged man's fateful romance with his younger brother's fiancee. ( B E T ) V M M Sod ( C N N ) Urry King Live ( O I S C ) Search for Adventure A jetboat journey from the mouth of India's Ganges River to its Himalayan source. ( D I S N E Y ) Robbery Under Arms A wild west saga set in Australia during the IBOOs. Two young bush ranger recruits help dashing renegade Captain Starkght (Sam Nei) herd stolen cattle to market, but flee upon hearing of his arrest. Also stars Steven Vtfer. Christopher Cummins and Ed Oevereauz. ( E S P N ) Top Rank Boxing Bobby Czyz vs Leslie Stewart A Ugh) heavyweight bout scheduled for 10 rounds, from Atlantic City, N.J. Czyz is 32-3.23 KOs. Stewart is 26-3,18 KOs (Lrve) ( N I C K ) My Three Sons ( U S A ) WWF Prime Time Wresting

M0 ( H B O ) MM Noftlng Qoes RJOht The veteran: median nds moi'inaoWcurt it is to be Rodney." and introduces seven upcom(NASH)USOC*M>1ty Tour The Judds The Judds perfomlwAmeocanGlsstationedstajanlariamo Bay in Cuba. (In Stereo) ( N I C K ) Dome Reed IJ5 ( 8 M O W ) Super tan Featured: Super Dave tests an automot* panted with butetproof pern when Army sharpshooters fre at the car whaa he sits inside Guest Ronnie Hawkins. On Stereo) g e O U K t t g h t C a i e r (Premiere) Crime drama. An outspoken ex-San Francisco pokceman works at a late night radio show host Tonight Jack forms s relaOonshapwimamurden«catff.(lnSlereo)

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( C B N ) 700 Club ( C I N E ) Movie * * "Hiding Out" (1967) Jon Cryer. Keith Coogan A frightened stockbroker tries to elude the gangsters on his trail by posing as a student at a typical high school. (In Stereo) PG-13 g ( D I S C ) ProMes of Nature ( M S O ) SportsNight Talk show hosted by Dave Sims, from Madison Square Garden. (Live) ( N I C K ) Best ol Saturday Night Uv* ( S H O W ) Movie * • * "Manhunter" (1986) William L. Petersen, Kim Grarst. A former FBI agent known for his unusual methods of investigation is brought out ol retirement to track down a serial k«er. R' ( T M C ) Movk) **Vt "A Nightmare on Ekn Street 3. Dream Warriors' (1967) Heather Langenkamp. Patricia Arquette A group ol institutionalized teen-agers who share similar nightmares join forces to rid memserves of the evil influence ol chaoVnurderer Freddy Krueger. (In Stereo) R IMS ( H ) ( W T B S ) M o v i e * * • % HetterSkelter"(1975) (Part 1 of 2) George DiCenzo. Steve RaHsback. A small band ol drug-crazed hippies led by Charles Manson commits a series of bizarre thr#ioings in a * I I

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u rws. 10:30 B Odd Couple 0 Morton Downey Jr. Scheduled: contaminated water. • Benny « a Desde Hoiywood Invitado: Herb Alpert. ( D I S C ) Noah's Ark A camel spebes that dwets in the Andes and Patagonia. ( H B O ) 1st« Terr The Buls Mean Business The Buts are outwitted at the spring draft and the bank cats in their loan, (ki Stereo) g (NASH)VideoCounby (NICK)SCTV ( S P O R T S ) Hort* Radng From Rockingham

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000000NSM 0ITAVH Benny Hal a 0 C0h e egr s 0 M Moyers' World of Ideas Fam*es Guest: pediatrician T Berry Brazeton (Part 2 of 2) 0 H * t a n i c TV Network USA (Orsss) sJ»LiichaHV» 0 0 N i g M y Business Report Scheduled the Money Fte (R) (ARTS) Yes. PrkMMMslsrSr Humphrey may be

( D I S) C ) EaatsVsHM Vu site of Ado* Hitler t se(^haadquartsrt.txaM in Bavarian Alps near the ^hd town or Ber*ts*g*den (Part 4 ol 4) (DtSNEV) M » a m el Oust and Harriet ( E S P N ) UfhSs. SM* ol Sports Host Jay John-

stone. ( H B O ) Movie • • » "The Believers" (1967) Martin Sheen. Helen Shaver. A police psychologist's investigation into a series ol murders reveals the existence of an ancient religious cult in present-day Manhattan. (In Stereo) 'R' g ( N A S H ) You Can Be a Star ( N I C K ) Rowan t Martin's Laugh-In ( S P O H T S ) Rod MKhtud Taking Sport. ( U S A ) Miami Vic* 1130 O O Best of Carton Host: Johnny Carson. (R) (In Stereo)

0Tsii 00MgMn*g O Morton Downey Jr. Scheduled: a weekend survival camp.

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Barney Ma StarTrek I NtW «WMy WWOfk WWS (n) (ARTS) Comedy Break ( C N N ) Sports Tonight Anchors: Fred Hickman. NickCnaries. ( D I S N E Y ) Movie * * « On a Clear Day You Can See Forever" (1970) Barbara Streisand. Yves Montand. A young woman discovers she has ESP while trying to curb her cfujavsmoking. G' (ESPN) SportsCemtf ( N A S H ) American Magaiine (NICK) Car 54, Where Are You? (SPORTS) Gotf Show : 11JS O f f l r * 9 M Heat Kirkwood feels responsible when a young reporter is kled while pursuing a story. (R)

lfce» ( C I N E ) L«Paut He Changed tie Musk This tribute to Les Paul, inventor of multrtackrecoriahg and Die sostHjooy gutar, SKSJOBS penormances oy to4 e Van Haten.BB Kng.Waylon Jennings and Carty Smon. (In Stereo)

12« 0 Last Show Host: Ross Shaler (R) (In Stereo) 0 Movie ««Vi "Brocks Last Case "(1972) Richard WWnMrft, Heofy Qtvrow. • Hovit * * * "For Love or Money" (1983) Kit*

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OCT. 23-29, 1968 D Leisure Time/The Sund.y Register

TUESDAY Jimmy Melton. (In Stefeo) (NICK) Make Room for Daddy ( S P O R T S ) NHL Hock., Chicago Blackhawks at Quebec Nordiques. (H) ( T M C ) Mont* * * "Lady Beware" (1987) Diane Lane. Michael Woo*. (USA)DrarM 12:05 11«
WEDNESDAY 2:10

I Newt (R) 2:30 O Group One Medical B ImprovTonHe Comics Steve Smith, SlanUlhnan snd Jwifny Alock, a Movie *Vi "Frankenstein Created Woman" (1967) Peter Cashing. Susan Denberg. (CNN) Sport. Latenlght (DISC) Xlllth Winter Orymplcs Film loolage ol some thrilling U.S. victories at the '80 Winter Olympic Games held in Lake Placid. NY, (ESPN) SporliCenter (NICK) But of Saturday NigM Uve (USA) Room 222 2:35 I Nightwatch (Joined in Progress) MO a Movie •••/, "Welcome to Arrow Beach" (1974) Laurence Harvey, Joanna Pettet. M0 • O Liar's Club a Movie **V» "The Errand Boy" (1961) Jerry Lewis, Brian Donlevy. a Perry Mason a Home Shopping ( A R T 8 ) Yes, Prime Minister Sir Humphrey may be looking (or a new job. ( B E T ) Lyle Wagoner (CBN) To Be Announced ( C N N ) Headline News Overnight (ESPN) Major League Baseball Magazine (NICK)SCTV ( U S A ) Candid Camera a Movie * • "Fade-In" (1968) Burt Reynolds, Barbara Loden. (ir)(WTBS)Guntmoke (HBO) Movie • * "Prince of Darkness" (1967) Donald Pleasence. Jameson Parker.

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(ARTS) Movie M "The Voyage" (1973) Richard Burton, Sophia Loren. (BET) Vidto Soul (CBN) Straight Talk ( C N N ) mide Politic. •«« ( D I S C ) Work) Monitor Christian Science Monitor news report. ( E S P N ) Scholastic (ports America (HBO) Movie * . * "Innerspace" (1987) Dennis Quaid. Martin Short (NICK) Mi»ter Fd ( U S A ) M a n *torTomorrow 1:05 (B> ( W T B 8 ) Movie **Yi "Sunburn" (1979) Farrah Fawcett Charles Grodin 1:30 O USA Today Scheduled: U.S. and Soviet spies; the new TV series "Tattingers." a Later With Bob Costs. B Nu Day: The Perfect Diet a INN New* ( C N N ) Mewwlght Update (DISC) ( M a in Space Philippe Cousleau examines why people go hungry, despite advancements in lertfczation, grains and irrigation. ( E S P N ) Ann WraUb| ( N A S H ) Movie M "Heart or Die Rockies" |I9S1) Roy Rogers, Penny Edwards. (NICK) Patty Duke Show ( U S A ) Hotywod nsfctor Featured: Torn Hanks ("Punchline"); Linda Koztowtki ("CrocodaV Dundee"). Ml ( S H O W ) Movie • * * "The Princess Bride" (1987) Cary Owes. Mandy Pabnkin. £00 a Movie * « * "Invaders from Mart" (1953) Heiene Carter, Arthur Franz

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3:10 ( C I N E ) Movie **V4 "Pal Qarrett and Billy the Kid" (1973) James Coburn, Kris KnstoHerson. 3:25 ( S H O W ) Movia * * "Prince ol Darkness" (1987) Donald Pleasence, Jameson Parker. 3:30 O Relatively Speaking ffl U.S. Constitution ( B E T ) Diet Patch ( D I S N E Y ) Robbary Under Arms A wild west saga set h Australia during the 1800s. Two young bush ranger recruits help dashing renegade Captain Starlight |Sam Nei) herd stolen catbe to market, but Dee upon hearing of his arrest. Also stars Steven VkUer. Christopher Cummins and Ed Devereauz. (Part 1 ol 3) ( E S P N ) Auto Racing NASCAR AC. Delco 500. From Rockingham. N.C. (R) (NICK) Rowan t Martin's Laugh-In ( U S A ) Movie * "Deadly Impact" (1985) Bo Svenson, Fred Wiiamson. 3:45 ( T M C ) Movia «V> "A Nightmare on Elm Street 3: Dream Warriors (1987) Heather Langsnkamp, Patricia Arquette. 4:00 I Ben Catty I Streets of San Francisco (IB (WTTBS) Honeymoon*. ( A R T S ) By Design "Leta and Massimo VlgnetT' The husband-wile team discuss their designs. (BET) Financial Freedom (CBN) To Be Amounced ( C N N ) Larry King Ovtmight (NICK) Movie o*V4 "ThaSlranger"(1946)Orson Wests. Loretta Young -

Overnight Servics

aiaflTak ( C B N ) 700 Club ( O K O Scat* A ttubaOMng Nstory. (CHSNEV) Movie *»Vi "On tie Double" (1981) ( N I C K ) Diana Head ( T M C ) Movia M K "Explorers" (1905) Mary Kay n W , cDuln HMH. (USA)OkMsdeine : 2* aUtATadayScheduled:US andSovietspies;tie fWW TV MnM T f l f M V S / * a t o m ill I (JoinedinProgres.)

4:15 I held* Story WWi S t a Ooodbody (R) IDukosofHauanl 4J0 a Hour Magazine Scheduled: ' Indiscreet" co-stars Robert Wagner and Lesley-Anne Down; mending a broken heart; sex after surgery a A VMS La Franc* OB ( W T M ) Ai is He taf» (HBO) Jm Wawprt Hainan Part» Cormdan Joe Piscopo caajbratss his favuNs holiday poiirayir^rnanyclwaclen^ a live stage performance on October 31,1987. (tiSfereo)g

OEattEnders (CNN)Cfossfkt (BET) Ron Out (DISC) Agenda lor a Small Planet (DISC) Nature ol Thing. (ESPN) SchoUitic Sports America I Thru'. Company ( D I S N E Y ) Sidekick. When Rizzo is framed lor a ( M S Q ) NHL Hockey . I M M Houston crime. Ernie is removed from his home. (NICK) Double Dare g IQongShow ( E S P N ) BMards 3rd Annual 9-BaH Championship. ( S P O R T S ) NBA Preseason Basketb Susan Bishop vs. Fran Crimi, from Atlantic City. N.J. 1 Dtttrlct Two Schoolviwon 7:35 I Family Tieag (R) (in ( W T B S ) Senford am) Son IRAI-USA (Italian) (NICK) Patty Duke Show ( D I S N E Y ) Mouseterptece Theater ( S H O W ) It'. Garry Shandkng'. Show fcOO 9:00 a a Van Dyke Show (Premiere) Comedy. A suca a Work) ol Survival a a Equalizer (Season Premiere) McCall enters a cessful Broadway performer (Dick Van Dyke) helps OD Home Shopping psychiatric hospital lo aid a client institutionalized behis son run (Barry Van Dyke) run a struggling theater ( A R T S ) Golden Aga ol Television cause she informed on her employer. (In Stereo) (Part company (In Stereo) (BET) Soft Note. 1 of 2) a Movie "The Man Who Lived at the Ritz" (1988) ( C B N ) Bonanza: The Lost Episodes 8 Night Court (Season Premiere) Dan is mourned (Part 1) Perry King, Leslie Caron. The exclusive Paris ( C I N E ) Movie • * * * "Kramer vs. Kramer" (1979) hotel serves as the backdrop lor this story ol an by the court stall alter his Army Reserve plane is ( C N N ) Showbiz Todav believed to have crashed. (Part 2 ol 2) g American art student caught amid the political (DISC) Equinox upheavals rocking Europe in the 1920s and 30s. a a Wonder Years Reprise ol the series pre(DISNEY) Movie "Once Upon a Brothers Grimm" Based on A.E. Hotchner's novel, miere. Comedy about the experience ol growing up in (1977) a Unsolved Mysteries A Halloween edition in- America during the turbulent late 60s. (R) (In Stereo) (ESPN)SportiLook g cludes a report on the haunted Queen Mary luxury (HBO) Movie QA-Team liner and a ghost story that involves an 18th century a The M M How the aging process affects the brain Pennsylvania inn. (In Stereo) g ( N I C K ) Derail, the Menace and mind. (Part 3 ol 9) g a a The Seem Identity ol Jack the Ripper (SHOW)Movia • * • "Chuck Berry Hail! Hail! Rock SJ Korean Programming Through crime re-enactments and suspect profiles, N' Roll" (1987) a The Second Epidemic: AIDS' Untold Stories cnmmoiogists examine the unsolved "Jack the Rip( S P O R T S ) QoH Journal This documentary chronicles the stories ol three peoper" murders committed 100 years ago in London. ( T M C ) Movia *•'/; "Man, Woman and Child" Host: actor Peter Ustinov, (live) ple's light against AIDS discrimination. (19831 a B Eitrano Rotomo do Diana Salatar a a Growing Pains Maggie goes into labor and ( U 8 A ) Fat Albert a S e r v a Maria interrupts Ben's birthday party, g aaworidatwar OA-Teim 6:05 ( A R T S ) Divided Union The Union forces are victo(If) (WTBS) Lavema a Shirley a Hemingway Stacy Keach stars in the title role ol a rious at Gettysburg in 1663. Narrator: George Pepdrama tracing the Nobel Prize-winning writer's life. 6:30 — pard (Part 3 ol 5) The story opens in 1920s France and Switzerland laCBSNewag ( B E T ) Video Soul where Hemingway, accompanied by his first wile, INBCN.W.Q Hadley (Josephine Chaplin), looks forward to the ( C N N ) Larry King Live IFamityTie.g (DISC) 16 Days to Timbuktu A journey through publishing ol his first stories. A1988 premiere. (Part 1 laABCNewtg Mali in West Africa. of 3) I Hotywood Squares (DISNEY) Robbery Under Arms Alter being senta MacNeil/Lehrer Newshour " T Nightly Busin. Report enced lo prison, Dick escapes and arranges Stara Motown Returns to the Apollo Celebrities includu t Sthw Spoons light's rescue: Starlight and Dick develop new love ing Paw LabeUe, Smokey Robinson, Little Richard, a Video Inc. Harry Belatonte, Sarah Vaughan, Cab Calloway. interests and Jim marries; Dick's rejected giifrined aCheemg James Brown, Stevie Wonder, the Four Tops, the sends the police on the outlaws' trail. (Part 2 ol 3) CB Noticlero Unlvi.km (NICK) My Three Sons Temptations and the Commodores join host Bill a NoHdaro Telemundo/CNN ( S H O W ) Movie *•'/, "Beverly Hills Cop II" (1987) Cosby at ceremonies marking the 50th anniversary (ARTS) Oood Time Cale Eddie Murphy. Ronny Cox. Detroit police officer Axel and re-opening of New York's Apollo Theater, (CNN) Inside Politic. ' M ' Foley heads back to California when his police capa Masterpiece Thtatre "By the Sword Divided, II" (ESPN) Action Cycle SporU tain friend is critically wounded while investigating a The Lacey (amity's saga ol divided loyalties during (NASH) You Can Be a Stir series ol violent robberies. (In Stereo) R' England's civil war continues with the Royalists' de(NICK) Don't Just Sit There ( U S A ) Movie "Murder: By Reason of Insanity" feat and John Fletcher's reluctant decision that the (SPORTS) 8C Preview (1985) Candice Bergen. Jurgen Prochnow. Based on king must be executed. (R) (Part 1 of 7) g (USA) Cartoon* a true-life incident, a woman (ears that her mentaly €B Dark Shadows unbalanced husband may be trying to kin her. 6:35 (1/1 (WTBS) Andy GritWi 9:30 a Angelica, Mi Vida (SPORTS) Horse Racing a a Wonder Years Kevin and his friend, Paul, a a American Masters g race to the store to buy a book about sex. (R) (In 7:00 (ARTS) Mountbatten: The Soldier and the SlatesStereo) g O Win, Low or Draw man Mountbatlen comes under public scrutiny as do B Entertainment Tonight the events of his time. (Part 12 of 12) ( E S P N ) Ladies Bowing Fair Lanes Open. From BNBCNwsg (BET) Charlie t Company Houston. (Live) ( C B N ) Movie * • * "Home in Indiana" (1944) Lon (NASH) Now Country Featured: the Nitty Gritty Dirt aa-teopsrdylg McAfcster, Walter Brennan. A former harness racer Band. (In Stereo) BCosbyShowg takes to the turf once again with a racehorse destined (NICK) Donna Reed a Family Feud to become a champion. ( T M C ) Movie * • * "The Princess Bride" (1987) aCksang ( C I N E ) Motto **Yi "The Shadow Riders' (1982) Cary Elwes. Mandy Parmkin A grandfather regales aBkthoftieBomb Tom Seieck, Sam Elliott Based on Louis L'Amour's his aing grandson with a tale of romance and advena Facts of Life novel. Two brothers who served on opposite sides ture in this tghthearted fairy tale from director Rob aModemMrturityg during the Civil War are reunited alter the war to find Reiner. (In Stereo) PG g a Night Court that their sisters and younger brother have been abaMiNombroesCorar. ducted. : o » aMiAmsdaBsatrtz ( C N N ) Prime News a a Wiseguy (Season Premiere) Alter resigning SBP ^ 0 rivW «Mf%vy PMIWOnl HOJTWS ( D I S C ) Nature ol Things from the Organized Crime Bureau. Vmnie returns to OP Horn* Shoooina ( D I S N E Y ) Danger lay A freak storm forces Grant, his old New York neighborhood. (In Stereo) ( A R T S ) Secrets a Mystortoo Nicole and J.L. to make an emergency landing, g a a TaHngars (Premiere) Drama Stephen Col(BET)WlleoLP ( E S P N ) Monster Tract Chatinga lins stars as wealthy New York restaurateur Nick Tat( C B N ) Our House linger. Also stars Jerry Stiller and Blythe Danner. To(CNN)MoneyiM ( H B O ) Movie ••'/, Weeds" (1987) Nick- Nolte. night Nick returns from Europe U And his lifestyle (DISC) World Monitor Lane Smith. A prisoner's play about Me behind bars threatened by an unscrupulous real estate investor. (ESPN)tportaCenter offers a group ol former San Quentin inmates the (In Stereo) ( M S Q ) SportsOe* chance to get then'act together and take it on the mum (CNN) News road. (In Stereo) R g ( N A S H ) USO Celebrity Tour The Judds a a Crimes of Passion Real-He cases of people (NICK) You Csnl do Thst on Television ( N A S H ) NasMto No* Featured the Wagoners: who committed a violent act against a loved one. 1 (USA) Miami Vic* Helen Cometus. (In Stereo) Host actor James Woods. (In Stereo) g (NICK)MMorEd 740 — a United Nations Day Concert I N I The United ( S H O W ) Brothers (1/) ( W T B S ) • lo 5 Nations celebrates its 43rd anniversary and Austral( T M C ) Movie » • "WgrMyers" (1987) Michael ia's bicentennial with a concert featuring Dame Joan Praed. Catherine Mary Stewart. An imergalactic exM5 Sutherland, the Sydney Symphony Orchestra, and ploratory team s threatened by the arrival of an evil conductors Stuart Chatender and Richard Bonynge a L'ltaia o*Amarica (Italian) force aboard their 21st-century spaceship. Based on (inStereo) • (SPORTS) CaNcsPregamo a story by George R R Martin. R' (USA) Murder, She Wrote 7J0 a South Africa How a a Wheel of Fortune g MS m (WTBS) Movie "Hitler: The Last Ten Days 1 (1956) Oskar Werner, Afcm Skoda. Story of the last Eric Sevareid-Not days of the dictator—bis marriage, betrayal ol loyal So WwJ a Dream- Eric Sevareid's 1948 memoir comrades, senseless destruction and last hours on TonioM served as tie basis for Anthony Potter's portrait of Kato*ABeg Ihe joumakst's experiences as a European radio corWki, Lose or Drtw M0 respondent durmg Hitler's nse to power, g a a Annie McGuire (Premiere) Comedy. Newly Tafcs Books married Annie and Nick McGiire (Mary Tyler Moore, TtoVel • Year, (ARTS) I M-ATH Pert. Amdt) canbWo tm tomlaa trom previous (CBN) 700 Out. New. fraai Nary (Kate) marriages Tonight Arms nabs a handcapped Viet( O N E ) Motto * * • The New Centurions" (1972) a O M e o l the Arts nam veteran «nd a pb. (In Stareo) George C.Scott, Stacy Keach The daty lives of Ihree a a Head of tie Class Charts prepares his stuLos Anodes policemen prove to be hazardous as dentstorstrip to the Soviet Union g M l as naming. I f 6:00

10E

LcUurc Time/The Sunday Register

D

OCT. 23-29.1968

WEDNESDAY ( D I S C ) land ol Parrots Australia's new parrots. ( N A S H ) Cmok and Chat* ( N I C K ) B M ol Saturday MgM U m ( S P O R T S ) Olympic Hai ol Ftme Induction Cere10:20 OS ( W T B S ) Movie ***Vi "Hetler Skelter" (1975) (Part 2 ol 2) George DiCenzo, Steve Railsback. A small ttand ol drug-crazed hippies led by Charles Manson commits a series ol bizarre thrill-killings in the Hollywood hiHs. 10:30



I B Odd Couple • W M o w on the War A volunteer medical team travels to Peshawar. Pakistan, to treat wounded Alghan freedom fighters and teach Afghan and Pakistani doctors modem surgical methods. (In Stereo) S Muy Etpeciil Invitado: Jose Jose. ( A R T S ) World War I ( H B O ) 1tt • Ten: The Bulls Mean Business T.D. hires a former player who's now a homeless bum. (In Stereo) g - I M S G ) Sportl Forum ( N A S H ) VideoCountry ( N I C K ) SCTV ( S P O R T S ) World Wide Wrestling 11:00

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WEDNESDAY PRIME TIME 7:30 7:00 ^j0p^^8j30

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Wheel ot Fortune qi Family Feud

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Entertainment Tonight Cosby Show Q Kate t, Allie Q

Jeopardyl Q

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Cheers Q

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9:00

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Unsolved Mysteries g

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I Three's Cortpany I Matt Houston • Gong Show

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Crimes or Passion p

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Birth ol the Bomb Facts or Lire

Current Affair

Motown Returns to the Apollo

Night Court

M"A"S-H

The Secret Identity ol Jack the Ripper

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Odd Couple

United Nations Day Concert 1988

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Benny Hill

Ladies Bowling: Fair Lanes Open Monster Truck Billiards: 3rd Annual 9-Ball Sports Championship (R) Challenge America Movie: * » ' / j "Weeds" 1st & Ten: Movie: * * "Three Amigos " (1987. Drama) Nick Nolle. Lane Smith (1986) Chevy Chase. Cont'd Dulls Business Movie: • * * "The New Movie: »*Vi "The Shadow Riders Movie: * * * * "Kramer vs. MAX Kramer" Confd I Centurions" (1982. Western) Tom Selleck. Sam Elliott. NHL Hockey: Philadelphia Flyers at New York Rangers Sports Forum Rangers QameNight Movie: • • * Chuck Berry Hall! Brothers Qarry Movie: o * H "Beverly Hills Cop II" SHOW Hail! Rock N Roll" Cont'd (1987, Comedy) Eddie Murphy. Ronny Cox Shandlini] Movie: * * ' / ] "Man. Woman Movie: * • "NlghtflyefS" Movie: * * * "The Princess Bride" TMC and Child" Cont'd 11967) Michael Praed. Catherine Mary Stewart 0987. Fantasy) Cary Etwes. Mandy Patinkin Miami Vice Murder. She Wrote Movie: "Murder: By Reason of Insanity" USA (1985) Candice Bergen. Jurgen Prochnow. 9 to 5 Movie: "Hitler: The Last Ten Days'" Sanlord and WTBS Son (1958) Oskar Werner. Albln Skoda. SportsCenter

HBO

( D I S C ) lost Trite* The Afghans' struggle for freedom. ( D I S N E Y ) Adventures ol Ozzie and Harriet ( E S P N ) Business of SporU ( H B O ) Up S e c * * Gaining a competitive edge in . *ie ratings war is the theme of this comedy about a veteran newscaster (Paul Dooiey) and his slick new partner (Griffin Dunne). (In Stereo) g ( M S Q ) SporUOesk ( N A S H ) You Can Be • SUr ( N I C K ) Rowan a Martin's Laugh-In ( S H O W ) Comedy Club Network Host Dudley Moore travels to eight comedy clubs across the country featuring the talents ol new comics and famous alumni ( U S A ) M a m VIC*

die Eastern terrorist into an efficient killing machine. 'R' 1200 • Late Show Host: Ross Shaler. (R) (In Stereo) Q M o v i e • • • "Who's Been Sleeping in My Bed? (1963) Dean Martin, Elizabeth Montgomery. • M o v i e * * * "Johnny Concho" (1956) Frank Sinatra, Ptiyij Kirk. • ttafTnt • Movie **V4 "A Canterbury Tale" [1944) Eric Portman, Dennis Price. • Movie **Vi "Divorce His" (1972) Richard BurIon. Elizabeth Taylor. < S Mala Noche.No O Success-N-Life

11:30 O O Best ol Canon Host: Johnny Carson. |R) (In Stereo) OTiii

(AHTS)Mountbitten: The Soldier and the Statesman Mountbatlen comes under public scrutiny as do the events ol his lime. (Part 12 ol 12) ( B E T ) Charlie a Company ( C B N ) Piper Chase ( C N N ) Newsnighl ( D I S C ) Festivals ol the World An ancient celebration in which Papua New Guinea natives exalt man's most primitive instincts. ( E S P N ) Motorcycle Racing FIM World Superbike Championship From Donmngion. England. (R) ( N A S H ) Nashvia* Now Featured: the Wagonters; Helen Cornelius. (In Stereo) ( N I C K ) Mali* Hoon lor Daddy ( U S A ) Dragnet

O Norton Downey Jr. Scheduled: contaminated water.

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• H Moyera' World ol M a n "Who's Disadvantaged?" Sociologist and author William Julius Wilson ("The Truly Disadvantaged") discusses the leal causes of poverty among mner-dty Macks. O Star Trek ^ B ^ D New J6f$ty Nttwoni Ntwt |R) ( C N N ) Sports Tonight Anchors: Fred Hickman. Nick Charles. ( D I S N E Y ) Movie **Yi' Mary White' (1977) Kathleen Belief. Ed Flanders. A young woman dedicates herself to improving the world. ( E S P N ) SportsCerrter ( N A S H ) American Magazine ( N I C K ) Cir 54, Where Are You? ( S H O W ) Moil* * • 'Forbidden World" (1982) Jesse Vint. June Chadwick. Space explorers investigating disturbances in a distant planet's research labs encounter a grotesque and ravenously hungry creature. R ( S P O R T S ) NBA Pwaaaion Base**** Milwaukee Bucks at Boston Celtics. (R) ( T M C ) Mod* *«»V4 "House ol Games" ( 1 9 D Linday Crouse. Joe Mantegna. David Mamet wrote and OVected this twist-laden tale ol a psychiatrist who becomes involved with a master con artist. R 11:35 B a W g h t H e e t A successM businessman is the prime suspect in the disappearance of two chorjren. (R) 11:45 ( C I N E ) Movie tv, "The Retaaalor" (1967) Robert Ginty. SandaN Bergman. Brain surgery turns a Mkt-

1205 King From The Meadow-

pard (Part 3 ot b) ( B E T ) Video Soul ( C B N ) Straight Tea. ( C N N ) Inside PoWcs M ( D I S C ) Work) Monitor Christian Science Monitor news report. ( E S P N ) Outdoor Sportsman ( N I C K ) Mister Ed ( U S A ) Search lor Tomorrow

til ( T M C ) Short Film Showcase 1 13) ( C I N E ) Movie * • • "Dangerous Moves" (1985) Michel Piece*. Alexandra Arbatt. 1:30 a USA Today Scheduled: auto insurance rates; professional odds-makers; the video releases ol ' E.T." and "Cmdereta " O Later With Boo Costas 0 One Day at a Time I B INN News ( C N N ) Newsnight Update ( D I S C ) Undanratjr Prairie* A study ol the Mediterranean s underwater world. ( D I S N E Y ) Mori* »**Vj Samson and Delilah (1949) Victor Mature. Hedy Lamarr. ( E S P N ) Fishin1 Hole ( N A S H ) Movie « Melody Trail' (1935) Gene Autry, Al Bridge*. ( N I C K ) Patty Duke Show ( U S A ) WWF Prime Time Wrestling 1:40 1:45

12:10 ( H B O ) Movie *Yi "Flowers in the Attic" (1967) Victoria Tennant, Louise Fletcher.

|N*w*(R) ( H B O ) M o w « » "Hollywood Vice Squad" (1986) RonnyC " y Cox. Trish Van Devere

1120 ' 3D ( W T B S ) Nona * * * "Straw Dogs" (1971) Dustm Hoffman. Susan George.

fcOO O MovienVi "The House ol Seven Corpses (1974) Faith Oomergue, John Ireland. O News (R) a Look at Me Now

1M0 O O Late Night With David Letterman (In Stereo) O Alfred Hitchcock Presents

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(BET)RoiOut _ _ ( D I S C ) World of Festivals A mountain homecoming in Yugoslavia for cattle herders descending the Alps ol Oohinj. (ESPN)IMomi ( N I C K ) Susie (USA) Edge olMght • m Movie * * "A Time to Triumph" (1966) Patty Duke, Joseph Bologna. 12:50 ( S H O W ) M o v i e * • 'Late Than Zero (1967) Andrew McCarthy. Jami Gem. MO

( A R T 8 ) OMdadtMen The Unon forces are victorious at Gettysburg in I 11003. Narrator George Pep-

Home Shopping OvemigM Service

0 > Nova An investigation ol scientific research Iraud arid whether it can undermine science and scientists.

g » New Generation Hair Car* (ARTS) Winston Church* The Valiant years (CBN) 700 Club (DISC) Prodesol Nature ( E S P N ) SpomLook (NICK) Doma Reed ( T M C ) Movie »« "Mgrttyare" (1907) Michael Praed, Catherine Mary Stewart £0f • USA Today Scheduled: auto insurance rate*: professional odds-makers; the video releases of E.T." an) "Ondarati" a NlgMwstcfi (Joined in Progress)

»- tn • Movie H K "The McCutocha" (1875) Forrest Tucker. Juke Adams

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Hemingway MacNell/Lehrer Newshour

10:30

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Growing Pains Head ol the Class m A-Team

10:00

9:30

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THURSDAY

2:20 (!?) ( W T B S ) Movi* M "Kiss Me. Kill Me" (1976) Stella Stevens. Michael Anderson. 230 0 9 Group One Medical • Improv Tonlt* Comics Barry Stetger. Evan Davis and Franklin Ajaye. a Mori* * * V i "Frankenstein Must Be Destroyed" (1970) Peter Cushing, Simon Ward. ( A R T S ) World War I ( C N N ) Sports Lalenight ( D I S C ) Noah's Ark A camel species that dweb in the Andes and Patagonia. ( E S P N ) SportsCenter ( N I C K ) Best ol Saturday Night Uve = MS a Nightwetch (Joined in Progress) ( S H O W ) M o r i * * * "HaltMoon Street" (1966)S
aw 3:00 B U M ' S Club 0 9 Movie * • * "Nickelodeon'' (1976) Ryan O'Neal.

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PerryMason flat HotTK S ( A R T S ) Katey Sagal and Ed O'Neal at * e Improv Hosts: Katey Sagal and Ed 0 N e i ("Married... With Children"); ComerJans: Jerry Swallow, Biy Riback and Maggie Smith ) Otver North: Fight lor Freedom E ) Movie * • "Mountain Men" (1960) CharHon Heston. Brian Keith ( C N N ) Headtn* News OvemigM ( E S P N ) Thoroughbred Sports Digest ( N I C K ) SCTV 3cW • M M * « V i Divorce Hers" (1972) Richard Burton, Etaabeth Taylor. kM OReMverySpaalung a Landscape ol Geometry ( B E T ) Can You Beat Baldness? ( E S P N ) Top Rent Boxing Bobby Czyz vs Leske Stewart. A Ight heavyweight bout scheduled for 10 rounds, from Atlantic City. N J Czyz is 32-3.23 KOs Stewart is 26-3,18 KO) |R) ( H B O ) Movie *»Vi "Running Scared" (1966) Gregory Hnes. Biy Crystal ( N I C K ) Rowan I Martin's Laugh-In ( T M C ) Movie • • • "The Princess Bride" (1907) Cary Elwes. Mandy Patrtun • . ( U S A ) Movie »»»V4 "Sister Kenny" (1946) Rosalind Russet. Alexander Knox. 3:50 (in ( W T B S ) Three

^B ^B Worid ol SuniVoH ( A R T S ) Golden Age ol Television (BET) Soft Notes ( C B N ) Bonanza: The Lost Episodes ( C I N E ) Moil* **Vi "Baby: Secret ol the Lost Legend "(19851 ( C N N ) Showbiz Today (DISC) Perth Picture Parade ( D I S N E Y ) Movie **Vi "Susannah ol Die Mounlies" (1939) ( E S P N ) SportsLook ( N A S H ) Fandango (NICK) Dennis the Menace (SPORTS) Lou HoUi ( T M C ) Mori* * * * "The Fly" (1956) (USA) Fat After! '— 6:05 117) ( W T B S ) Laveme t Shirley

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' OCT 23-29, (968 D L*l»«rc'Tiinr/nie SuodJy Rtgtattf

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THURSDAY ( A R T S ) WoM Ol Survival ( B E T ) Tell Me Something Good ( C I N E ) Movie * • Welcome To 18' 11966) ( C N N ) Crossfire ( D I S C ) Oasis in Space . ( D I S N E Y ) The Halloween TrwAAImoit W a a l ( E S P N ) SpeedWeek (MSG)Boiing ( N A S H ) VideoCoumry ( N I C K ) Double Dare g ( S P O R T S ) College Hockey (in (WTBS) Sanford and Son 1:00

B a «• Hours

O O Cotby Show The entire Huxlable clan gang up to get Sondra and Elvin to move out ol their apartment before the baby arrives. (In Stereo) Q a Matter ol We and OeithAclose examination on the death penalty controversy tempered with live viewer cal-ins is leatured. Highighled is the Wylie Holterl case which contributed to me abolishment ol the death penalty in New York State. O O Miking ol» Modd Host Cheryl Tegs ••amines the $1 b*ion modeling business. Q O The Untouchables O Hemingway While living in Key West, Fla. Hemingways (Slacy Keacti) relationship with his second wile, Pauline (Mansa Beren son), deteriorates after he meets journalist Martha Gellhorn (Lisa Banes), who later joins him in Spain to report on the civil war there. (Part 2 of 3) • MacNel/Ldnf Newehour • NBA Preseason Basketful Philadelphia 76ers vs. Houston Rockets • Time on the River Author Gurney Norman travels the Kentucky River. • Movto » "Key Man" (1957) Lee Patterson. Colin Gordon In an attempl to scare up some news lor his rado program, a reporter solves a murder and finds money missing from a theft. SO Dirk Shidowi I B Angelica, Mi Vida y o d Legendi This look at the real • • Hotyw woman behind the glamorous image features Mm dips and reminiscences by Robert Mrlchum, Shelley Winters and others. Narrator: Richard Wtdmark. Q ( A R T S ) Edge and Beyond Hang gliding from 27.000 feet speed-sail racing; surfing, wind sailing and jet skiing from Hawaii. ( B E T ) Movie • • "Miracle in Harlem" (1948) Sheila Guyse. StepenFetchrl. Alter an elderly widow is swindled out of lier candy shop by the syndicate, her loster daughter is accused ol the syndicate head's murder. ( C B N ) Movie **Vi "The Little Shepherd ol Kingdom Come" (1961) Jimmie Rodgers. Chit Wit. A youth from the his ol Kentucky champions the Yankee cause during the Civil War. ( C N N ) PnRHfMm ( D I S C ) Workfa Largest National Park A visit to northeast Grwnl«ind's nitfonil pvfc. ( D I S N E Y ) Best of Well Disney Presents ( E S P N ) Auk) Racing Off-Road Championship. From las Vegas, Nev. (fl) ( N A S H ) NathvHe Now Guest Party Loveless (In Stereo) (NICK) Met* Ed ( T M C ) Movie "J. Edgar Hoover" (1987) Trad Williams, R^Trm'TTie life arrt career of the young lawyer who uromatefy became me controversm head of the Federal Bureau of Investigation (1924-72) (In Staraoig (USA) I (18 ( W T B S ) Movie * * V i ' Inside Ihe Third Reich" (1982) (Part 1 ol 2) Rutger Htuer, Blyttie Danner. Based on the autobiography of ADertSpeer Despite the misgivings of his parents and his wife, an ideetsbc young man rises to prominence as chief arctitect lor the Nazis.

urn

I Diferenl World (In Stereo) Q ( A R T S ) O a m l •> RMak A visit to Siberia's Bargu2«i reserve on the shores of Lake Baikal. ( N I C K ) Patty Duke Show -• m

' 0

M0 ParadBM (Premiere) Western. Lee Horsley

stars as an 1690s gunfiohter who uneipecterjy innerits his dying sister's tour young children. 8 9 O Chewi (Season Premiere) Sam is hired as manager after Rebecca is (red. (In Stereo) g _ _ | l n m Malleilaanti t a n l n H n T e w f m r i Japan, women from around the world compete lor mooting contacts worth over I I rr*on. vYWi hosts George Hamftgn. Kim Aleut and Carol AH g • TtelMaartaaiM _ w SMMMOMMI wortd (S6MOn PrBnufB) Tns W " ies' fourth season begrts w » a ostsbraSon of me people who create museums fiat refect America's

0 C.'s annual American Foiklife Festival, g O Korean Programming 8 B Misteryl "The Return ol Sherlock Holmes II" Sherlock Holmes and Or. Watson help a young woman solve me my stery surrounding the thelt ol her late father's fortune in jewels. Jeremy Brett, Edward Hardwicke star (Part 1 of 2 ) g CD El Eitnno Retomo de Diani Sjlaiar 0 Serve Maria ( B O United Nations Diy Concert 19U The United Nations celebrates its 43rd anniversary and Australia's bicentennial with a concert featuring Dame Joan Sutherland, the Sydney Symphony Orchestra, and conductors Stuart Challender and Richard Bonynge. (In Stereo) ( A R T S ) Agnes De Mine Choreographer Agnes De Mille rehearses with the American Ballet Theatre and discusses the influence ol such greats as Pavlova and Martha Graham upon her work. ( B E T ) Video Soul ( C I N E ) Movie *'h "Wanted Dead or Alive" (1987) Rutger Hauer, Gene Simmons. A modern-day bounty hunter joins forces with his former CIA superiors to Hack down an AraD terrorist bent on creating a chemical disaster. (In Stereo) fl' Q ( C N N ) Larry King Live ( D I S C ) Beyond 2000 ( D I S N E Y ) Robbery Under Anna The men decide to start anew in America and plan one last job to fund their trip; meanwhile Dick's ex-girlfriend once again tips the police as to their whereabouts. (Part 3 ol 3) ( E S P N ) Drag Racing NHRA Fall Nationals. From Phoenix, Ariz. (Taped) ( H B O ) Movie **V4 "The Big Town" (1987) Matt Dillon. Diane Lane. The Windy City's glamorous casinos are the backdrop lor this tale ol a country boy whose talent for crapshooUng brings him to the gaming tables011957Chicago. R g ( N I C K ) My Three Sona ( S H O W ) Movie * • "American Ninja 2: The Confrontation" (1967) Michael Dudiko*. Sieve James. Two GIs uncover a Caribbean drug kingpin's diabolical plot to transform U.S. Marines into ninja assassins. R' ( U S A ) Boring 840 8 3 O Dear John John and Kate try lo persuade Ralph mat his bad kick is not caused by an Egyptian curse. (In Stereo) g ( N A S H ) New Country Featured: Gary Stewart. (In

Stereo) ( N I C K ) Dorma Reed

NtM 8 9 S 3 Knots Landing (Season Premiere) Val s body is discovered alter Ji's forced overdose; Mack rushes to Mexico to save Paige. Michael and Johnny from Vasquez'i hit men. g O a LA. U w Reprise ol the season finale. Van Owen confronts a defense attorney who makes an issue of his client's race in an attempt to win an atI INN News I rm St* AJrvr A Person Wrft AtOS Tell His I Private SchuU

IMaAMtjM ( A R T S ) Maria C a i n The Greek soprano performs arias from "La Vestale." "Macbeth." "Barber of Seviee" and "f Plata" in this 1962 performance from Hamburg; Germany. ( C B N ) 700 C ( ) Austria's Wonorous Waterways A visit to Broken Bay. burl on land (orged by sewers, escaped convicts, and river traders. ( N A S H ) Crook and Chase ( N I C K ) BeM o< Saturday light Ltve ( T M C ) Movie* "Big Bad Mama II (1967) Angle Dickinson, Robert Culp. A gun-toting female gangster avenges Ihe murder of her husband by kidnappng Ihe son ol the man responsible. R'

THURSDAY PRIME TIME WkL±M 7:30 ! 8:00

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48 Hours

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Current Affair

Matter of Lite and Death

Reporters

Making ol a Model q

Super Model Search: Look of the Year cy

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The Untouchables

Facts or Lila

Current Affair

Night court

M-A*S - H

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( B Odd Couple f B Morton Downey Jr. Scheduled: violence in sports. Guests, former NFL players Darryl Stngkry and Conrad Dobier I AmericaiTorjcos:DalMnSh«ld;Soperticiones. T 8 B 8 B On Tour New York dry Opera Highlights of me New York City Operas 1967 trip to Tap* (Tan wan) to inaugurate me irst opera house burl in the Far East

(ESPM)filillH«8f|8|llHaialll (MSQ)taalat:TI»iTiiillrliirs (NASH)VkteoCeatry

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MacNell/Lehrer Newshour

Smithsonian World q

Auto Racing: Off-Road Championship (H|

Drag Racing: NHRA Pall Nationals

Odd Couple

I'm Still Alive- A Person With AIDS Tells His Story NBA Preseason Basketball: Philadelphia 76ers vs. Houston Rockets Morton Downey Jr Benny Hill Movie: • • "Key Men" News t • 057 fu1vst6r vl LAO PA tf. or son ^^olin ^3 or don

CHANNELS

SponsCenter

SpeedWeek

Movie: **Va "The Big Town" (1987. Drama) Matt Dillon, Diana Lane. Movie: *V? "Wanted Dead or Alive" Movie: "Baby" Movie: • • "Welcome To 18" (1907, Drama) Rutger Hauer, Gene Simmons. (1986) Courtney Thorne-Smilh Cont'd Boxing Boxing, The High Scnool Sportsweek Sweet Science Movie: • • » ' / < Oroyslohe The Legend of Terzan. Lord of the Movie: * * "American Ninja 2. The Movie: * f t Confrontation" Wild Thing" Apes" Com d Movie: "J. Edgar Hoover" Movie: • # * "The Fly " Movie: * Big Bad Mama II" (1987. Biography) Treat Williams. Rip Torn (1987) Ancjie Dickinson. (1958) Vincent Price Cont'd Miami Vice Murder. She Wrote Boxing Movie: * * * "Innerspace"

HBO (1987, Science Fiction) Dennis Quaid. Martin Short. MAX MSO SHOW TMC USA WTBS

Sanlord and Son

9 to 5

Movie: **•/> "Inside Ihe Third Reich" (1982. Drama) Rulger Hauer. Blythe Danner

(NICK)SCTV (SHOW)Movie«VjWildTriing(1987|RobKnepper, Kathleen Quintan. Orphaned when his hippie parents are murdered and brought up in the bowels of Ihe big city by a bag lady, a voung man matures into an urban crime lighter. PG-13 ( S P O U T S ) Hone Racing From Rocklngham 11:00

OaOOBSNm OH'I'S'H I Benny rM I OB Cheers r, _ » M Movers' World ol Idtas Guest: author Tom Wolfe ("The Bonfire of the Vanities"). S Helenic TV Network USA (Greek) atOoaVMes •BLucheUm 0 • Nightly Business Report Scheduled commentator: Economic Policy Advisory Board memoer Arthur Lalter. (R) ( A R T S ) Good Time Cat* Featured: comedians Monica Piper, Larry'Bubbles" Brown and Joe ResUvo. ( B E T ) Soft Notes ( C B N ) R#fninglon Staaw ( C I N E ) M o * * » "Hiring Out" (1967) Jon Cryer. Keith Coogan. A frightened stockbroker tries to elude the gangsters on his trail by posing as a student at a typical high school (In Stereo) PG-13' q ( D I S C ) Jack Thompson Down Under Featured: the lirst raft tnp on Australia's longest river. ( H B O ) M d e ft* NFl Hosts, len Dawson. Nick Buonconb (In Stereo) ( M S Q ) SporUOesk ( N A S H ) You Can Be a Star ( N I C K ) Rowan ( MataVa Uugh-ln ( S P O R T S ) Sports Wrrltrs on TV ( U S A ) Miami Vice 11*5 ( M S Q ) WWF Wresang Spottght

turn I Best ol Canon Host: Johnny Carson. (R) (In

Sano) • Tad

an affair 114$ ( T M C ) Movie • • "Amazon Women on the Moon" (1987) Rosanna Arquelte. Griffin Dunne. Five directors contributed to this scattershot collection ol skits polling fun at everything from datmg to late-night television. H' 1200 • last Snow Host: Ross Staler (R) (In Stereo) O Movie * * "Marshal ol Madrid" (1972) Glenn Ford, Edgar Buchanan m Movie* Stunt Seven (1979) Christopher Connely, Christopher Lloyd. • Star Trek • Movie **Vi "The Mirror Crack'd (1980) Elizabgflt Taylor, Kim Novak. a Mala Noche.No S Success-N-Ufe

0B Home Shopping ( A R T S ) Edge and Beyond Hang gliding from 27.000 feet; speed-sail racing; surfing, wind sailing and jet skiing from Hawaii. ( B E T ) Movie • * "Miracle in Harlem" (1948) Sheila Guyse. Stepen FetcM. ( C B N ) Paper Chase ( C N N ) Hewsnight ( D I S C ) Search for Adventure A jettoat journey from the mouth ol India's Ganges River to its HmaUyan source. ( E S P N ) T e r m Seiko Super Final. From Tokyo, Japan (Taped) ( H B O ) Maria **Vi "Gardens ol Stone" (1987) James Caan, Anjefca Huston. ( N A S H ) Naahvile Now Guest Patty Loveless (In Stereo) ( N I C K ) I4ake Room lor Daddy ( U S A ) Dragnet IMS ( M S O ) Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadow lands ( S H O W ) M o v i e " Dancers (1987)M*h*lBar yshnkov. Alessandra Fern

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Morton Downey Jr. Scheduled: political prison(IB ( W T B S ) Movie « V i ' l r * d e the Thrd Reich" (1982) (Part 2 ol 2) Rulgar H a w . Bryfte Danner. Based on Ihe autobiography of AtwrtSpeer. Despite me misgivings of his parents and his wile, an rieatsbc young man rises to prominence as chiel architect for the N a n .

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10:30

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10:00

Wheel of Fortune cp Family Feud

Entertainment Tonight Cosby Show c? Kate » Allle q>

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1:00 a Archie Bunker's Place O Joe Franklin a Runaway With me Rich and Famous Actress Leann Hunley ("Dynasty") in Span; Barbados. ( D Movie "Matnmonio y Se>o" CB Positive Prool Ministries ( A R T S ) Agnes De Me* Choreographer Agnes De MJIe rehearses with me American Balet Theatre and discusses the influence of such greats as Pavlova and Martha Graham upon her work. ( B E T ) Video Soul ( C B N ) Straight Talk ( C N N ) Inside Politics M ( D I S C ) Work) Monitor Christian Science Monitor , news report ( N I C K ) Mister Ed ( U S A ) Eoge of Night : 1*5 (i/l ( W T B S ) Movie • • • "Battle Cry" (195S) Van Heftn, Aldo Ray. 130 • US* Today Scheduled: major financial contributors to political parties: US towns halting development. O Later With Bob Costas a One Day at a Tune • B INN Haiwi ( C N N ) NewsnigW Update ( D I S C ) Towards 2000 (OISNEV)Moaioe«*"AunMMame"(l9Sa)Rosatnd Russel. Forrest Tucker. ( N A S H ) Movie »Vi "The Gay Ranchero" (1952) Roy Rogers. Jane Frazee ( N I C K ) Patty Duke Show ( U S A ) Search tor Tomorrow MS INews(R) 1:50

( S H O W ) Movie* Coming Together "(1978) Micheie Harts, Mark Anderson. tSS — ( H B O ) RodMy OaafaiiaM - NMtag Oatt NgM The veteran comedian remnds viewers of "how dr»curlrtrslo be Rodney.' and introduces seven upcom-

I Lala NkjW W » Paild laasnanii (In Stereo) OS Campaign: The CMco ~ A " F m a M ' / T I m

rTrek a(R) rJanayNawa (ARTS) Corned, Break ( C N N ) Sports TeasfM Anchors: Fred Hckman. Mck Charles. (OISC) True Adventure ( D I S N E Y ) Movie • • • "Ten" (1982) Matt D*on. JimMeOlerSE Hintons novel serves as Ihe basis lor Ho story of a teen-ager expenenang the p i t f * of growing up in a perer«ese emionment PG' (ESW)SportsCenter (MA8H)«iliUinMipiUi ( N I C K ) Car 54, Where Are You? 1 1M6

Movie: * * v i Reich"

Special A profiie of presidential candidates George Bush and Mtfiael Dukakis, earrining ttiew holories, viewpoints, and capacity lor choosing good advisers and making tough decisions, g m The Secret knotty of Jack M Ripper Through cnme re^nactments and suspect profiles, cnmnologrsts eumne the unsolved Jack Ihe Kpptr" muroWs committed tOO years agon London. Host actor Peter Ustinov (R) (ARTSjDmelinRuaaiaAvisitloStenasBarguvt\ reserve on the shores of Lake Bakal. (NrCK)Sus« ( U S A ) Edge OfrfgM S a Movie • • • Thompson i Last Run" (1906) Rotart IMctun, WNbnl Bnniy. ( O N E ) Movie M M "Bafad ol Cat* Hogue (1970) Jason Robards. Stela Stevens

£00 a Movie •*•."Night of tin Living Dead" (1968) Duane Jones. Judith O'Dea BNewsIR) a Heal* and Tennis 0 Home Shopping Ovcrmo^it Scrvics a World Wide Wresang ( A R T S ) Maria Ceaca The Greek soprano pertorms anas from "La Vest*. Macbeth,' Barber of Sevie" an) " I Plrata' in tn 1902 perfcrmance from Hamburg, Germany. ( C B N ) 700 Oak DISC)!, (ESPN) I (MCK)Di (TMC) M a * J Edgar Hoover" (1907) Treat *WHna,ffpTom (USA) Oeaacai far Taasawjw

12E

Leisure Time/The Sunday Register

D

OCT. 23-29. 1968

FRIDAY

THURSDAY EVENING

2:05 O USA Today Scheduled, maprfinancialconlnbutors lo political parties; U.S. towns halting development. S 3 Nigtitwatch (Joined in Progress) 2:10

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2:15 S Movie * • ' ; "The Wild Party' (1974) James Coco, Raquel Welch.

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2:55 (HBO)Movle*"Hardbodies2"1(19S6)BradZirtaut, Fabiana Udinio.

m ( N I C K ) SCTV ( U S A ) CandM Canen 110 0 Movie • • • "The Blss of Mrs. Blossom (1966) Shirley Madame. Richard Attenborough.

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I B Musical Encounter • Duke* of Hazard ( A R T S ) Comedy Urea* ( B E T ) Think and Grow Rich ( C B N ) BrMk through U ( N I C K ) Rowan * Martin's Laugh-h (USA)Movte • • * "A Boy and tts Dog" (1975) Don Johnson. Susanne Benton ( T M C ) Movie * "Big Bad Mama II" (1967) Ang» Delunson. Robert Cuip

27*. (HI ( W T B S ) HeMymeoMcs ( A R T S ) CMdt Com mt Oarf Bartn in Tokyo These two grammy award-Winers dorjtry HOT expertise n a sold out concert at Yuhbn Oidun Hal.

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Metro Week in Adam Smith's Review Money World Current Affair Facts of Life

MacNeil/Lehrer Newshour

10:00 I 10:30 I

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• H O M Shopping (ARTS) Handmade in < (CBN) Our House (CNN) Monerfne (DlSC)Wortdl (DISNEY) Movie * * * "The Three Cabafcros (1945) (ESPN) SpOftsCentar (HBO) latest • » MR. (MSa)SportsOeak (NASH) Crook and Cheee (NICK) You Cart do That on Tetevtsion (TMC) Hovks • * "Bachelor Party" |I964) (USA)MMVic.

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Fishing: Oak Bluffs Monster |Shark Tournament

(1086) Charlie Sheen, Nick Cassavetes Movie: »Vi "Crystal Heart" (1987. Drama) Lee Currerl. Tawny Kitaen. Washington International Horse Show

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• H n i e "The Man Who Lived at the Rra" (1988) (Part 2) Perry King. Leste Caron The euknne Paris hotel serves as the backdrop lor this story of an American art student caught amid the political upheavals rocking Europe m the 1920s and '30s. Based on A E Hotthners novel. S Sonny Spoon Sonny is arrested for k*ng a cop OnStereo)g 9 9 Scooby and the Boo Brothers Animated. After nherrong his unde'J vintage mansion, shaggy asks the Boo Brothers for rdp whan ho encounters d a ghostly tenants Voices by Don Meswk, Casey Kasem O S Perfect Strangers g B M o v i e * * ( i " M a « s and Monsters' (1982)Tom Hanks, CMS Makepeace TIM n r e u n g mvorvementot (our cosege students in the fantasy work! of a game leads to tragedy Based on RonaJa«es book. 0 Heeingway As a World War II war corresuond60t, H0mnyw3y (Stscy KMcn) tTMts w n ttt troops who iterate Paris. There he meets his lourtri wife, M*y Welsh (Pamela fleed). Years later in Idaho, Hsmngways detartoraang mental hae» leads to ha) d e a t t ( t y _ 3 o i 3 ) __ • Takts From t » Dert*te Alter years of boycotting linowaan, an aUarty man (Roy Pookt) is tormentedtiy a persislenl M e trick-orlreater who's out to leach Nm a lesson ^ B tanoviaton How beOtochnotoQy bfBflfctfiroujhs OT flMCinQ prospects lev $ tmtttn ncoot. keiReviewg

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Q O Thais America, OtsrteBrmml "The But* of the Constitution' Animated. In the summer of 1787, me Peanuts gang works at PMadelphias Constitution Hal during the Federal Constitutional Convention. (Part 2 of 4) g '

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(ARTS) World of Survival (BET) T H Mt SoiMMag flood (CNN)CroMto (DISC) Underwater Prairies (ESPN) I (MSG) VI IM Horse Show H)V1deoCounln/ (NASH ) (NICK) Double Dan g ( S H O W ) Qlessorc He's the Qrestest ( S P O R T S ) NttL Hockey

• Sever Spoons SD Cheers «Noocl»roUrvvis«n • NetdmTaeMiMdo/CtM ( A R T S ) World of Cooling ( C N N ) Inside Politics M (ESPN) Running and Racing (NASH) You Can Be sSUr (NICK) Don't Just Sit There (SPOBTS) SC Preview ( U S A ) Cartoons • 35

Wheel of ' Fortune Q Family Feud

Spirit of Adventure

1(1987. Horror) Martin Sheen, Helen Shaver. Movie: * • ' / . "Nlghthawks" (1981) Sylvester Stallone.

Movie: "Danny Gleason: He's Movie: • • "Maid to Order" 1 Comedy Club Brothers Garry SHOW Rosa" Cont'd the Greatest (1987. Fantasy) Ally Slwedy. Beverly D Anoelo iNetworl Shandllng Movie: * * "Bachelor Party" Movie: * * "Number One With a Bullet" TMC (1984. Comedy) Tom Hanks. Tawny Kitaen. (1987, Drama) Robert Carradlne. Billy Dee Williams. Miami Vice Murder. She Wrote Movie: * * "The Amazing Captain Nemo" USA (1978, Adventure) Jose Ferrer. Burgess Meredith 0 to 5 fsinford arid Movie: • * * * 'Spartacus" WTBS (I960. Drama) Kirk Douglas. Laurence Olivier

300 O Liar's Club • Movie * • "The Quest" (1976) Tim Matheson, Kurt Russet. I D U f . i t y l e t of the Rich and Famous MiliiGaynor; actress Deidre Hal ("Our House"); actor Jim Backus ("Giigan's Island"); •Jeopardy!" host Alex Trebek. 0 Musical Encounter 0 B Home Shoppng ( A R T S ) Good Time Cafe Featured: comedians Monica Piper, Larry Bubbles" Brown and Joe Restivo. ( B E T ) Perfect Diet ( C B N ) Art of Looking Young and BeautiM ( C N N ) Heedene Newt Overnight i t S P N ) PGA Golf Walt Disney Wortd/OldsmoMe Classic. Second round, from Lake Buena Vista. Fla.

| 8:30

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6:30 I SO CBS News g I NBC News g I Family Tiesg lOBABCNewtg I Holywood Souaret

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I B Informador 47 • • W o r k ) of Survival (ARTS) Golden Age of Television ( B E T ) Soft Notes ( C B N ) Bonanza: The Lost Episodes ( C I N E ) Movie • * * "Please Don't Eat the Daisies" (I960) , ( C N N ) ShowbU Today (DISC) Computer Animation Magic ( D I S N E Y ) Catebuttert (ESPN) SoortUook (NASH) Fandango (NICK) Dennis the Menace ( S H O W ) Movie * • « "Broadway Danny Rose" (1984) ( S P O R T S ) Hoty Cross Football Highlights ( U S A ) Fat Alien MS IS) ( W T B S ) Laveme * Shirley

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BROADCAST STATIONS

I Three's Company • Matt Houston I (long Snow

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O Group One Medical 0 Imprav Tontte Norm Crosby introduces M o w comics Dan Chopin, Marty Brill and Rosie O'Donnell. I D Home Free: Return ol the Bald Eagle A chronicle of wildlife photographer Jack Swedbergs attempt to transfer wild eagles from Manitoba to the Quabbm Reservoir in Massachusetts. (R) • Ohost Stories ( C N N ) Sports LatenkjM ( D I S C ) New Animal World Environmentalists join forces to protect the endangered crocodile. ( E S P N ) SporttCenter T.MCK) Best of Saturday Night Live ( U S A ) Room 222

| FRIDAY PRIME TIME 7:30 7:00 I

6:00

B W)d AaMrtca An exptorabon of ways to preserve the natural hawats of w * K e ( R ) g ( A R T S ) TMateftCeatary The story of Hermann GocnnQ. HMer $ ngN-ftmd ran. Host: WiiNOf Cfonfc-

m. ( B E T ) This Week in Mack Eiilirtaaiiin it ( C B N ) Movie • • • » T h e hspectnr Generall y Oirny y lujye. Wato gSleiak. The aezens of a bulrxnfwanirituantaltjureaucr*!

( C I N E ) Movie tYi "Crystal Heart" (1987) Lee Curreri, Tawny Kitaen. Confined since birth In a germtree environment, a young man with a laulty immune system fats in love with a beautiful rock star. (In Stereo) R' (CNN)PrlmeNews ( D I S C ) Eagle's NesUhe site of Adolf Hitlers secret headquarters, located in Bavarian Alps near the town of Berchtesgaden (Part 4 of 4) ( E S P N ) N R ' s Greatest Moments |R) ( H B O ) Movie «*V4 "The Wraith" (1966) Charke Sheen. Nick Cassavetes. A teen-ager kied by an evil gang of punks returns from the dead m a supercharged racecar and begins to eliminate them one by one. (M Stereo) PG-13' ( N A S H ) Nashviie Now Guest Minnie Peart, (hi Stereo) ( N I C K ) Mister Ed ( S H O W ) Movie * * "Makj to Order" (1967) Ally Sheedy, Beverly D'Angek) A father's idle wish, intercepted by a fairy godmother, turns a spoiled Beverly IMS heiress into a penniless maid. (In Stereo) PG" ( U S A ) Murder, She Wrote 1 fcOS 3D ( W T B S ) Movie • « « » "Spartacus" (1960) Kirk DouglM, Laurence Olivier. A gladiator escapes from slavery to chafcnge the strength of Imperial Rome and becomes a symbol ol freedom. MO •jV iMrMM I meoween Miwnuie tmrny Award-wiirwig anmated feature. Gartetd and Ode encounter ghosts and ghouls when they become stranded in a haunted house on Haloween night (R) J a f F e l l k n e a J e i i e l t c e i l e l n g ris parents he wants lo go into show business, g JTwBotHZone I The Doctorr li Is t i Charles Schulz, Doug Oldrun and the Gainer Tno are featured in a special about feeing good about yourserl and your attitude toward

(ART8)Vlctor»alSee ( B E T ) Gang Piece* ( N I C K ) PaOy Ouke Show • •DalM(SeasonPrenMre) Alter the shooting, »»lam»ygathersa«JR sbedside;SueEientakes John Ross to k v e w * her; Pam visits her brother, g O S o M M e g l a C v l There ( h Stereo) B m Mr. Belvedere Wesley isnt pleased when he finds out he needs braces g » Greet r . r t e n w « c n "The Mfado" (Season Premere) This music, drama and dance showcase series' 1 6 * season opens with the English National Opera product«xiolG»ertandSuivansoperetta "The tMUmiri' suMi^Enc kle(Ko-Ko).BoiijvenujraBottone (Kar*>Poo) and Lesley Garrett (Yum-Yum) (m Stereo) • Stephen King's Wortd of Horror Part • A look at me current horror genre, taataing recent Um re-

•BServa Maria a ( B M y i t e r y t "The Return ol Sherlock Holmes II" Sherlock Holmes and Dr. Watson help a young woman solve the mystery surrounding the theft of her late father's fortune in jewels. Jeremy Brett. Edward Hardwicke star. (Part 1 of 2) [J fi H SiS ppfl fi ( A R T S ) Movie • • • "Heartland (1961) Rip Tom, Conchata Ferret A rancher and his housekeeper face the rigors of frontier Mem t910Wyoming. Based on the journals of a pioneer woman. ( B E T ) Video Sou) ( C N N ) Larry King Live ( D I S C ) Yesteryear The upbeat mood of the United States in 1927 is reviewed. ( D I S N E Y ) Movie * • * "Sevan Brides for Seven Brothers" (1954) Howard Keel. Jane Powell. The rest ol a troop of w M brothers decides to marry after one of them takes the initiative. (In Stereo) '0' , ( E S P N ) Fishing Oak Bkifrs Monster Shark Tournament From Oak Bluffs, Mass (Taped) ( N I C K ) My Three lone ( T M C ) Moil* * * "Number One With a BuM" (1967) Robert Carradme. EWry Dee WWams. Msrralched Los Angeles pobce detectives take to the streets to track down a ruthless drug kingpin. (In Stereo) R ( U S A ) Movie « • "The Amazing Captain Nemo" (1976) Jose Ferrer. Burgess MereoWi Based on (he Jules Verne character. Navy scuba rivers Marching lor me lost city of Atlantis discover trie captain of the NauMus: O m Just the Ten of Us (Season Premiere) Comedy. A former high-school coach (BiKirchenbauer) takes a job at anal-boys prep school. With Decor afi Harmon. Episode information to be announced g ( H B O ) I M * • » • "The Betevars" (1967) Uartn Sheen. Helen Shaver. A police psychotogrsfs nvestigaton into a series of murders reveals the existence of an ancient reigious cult n present-day Manhattan. (In Stereo) R g ( N A S H ) M e ) CoieHry Featured- the Oak Ridge Boys. (In Stereo) ( N I C K ) Dome Reed ( S H O W ) Comdy C U Netaork Host Dudey Moore travels lo eight comedy dubs across the country Muring the talents ol new comics and famous atumm 0 1 0 Falcon Creel (Season Premere) Magge a haurMbyftchanrsdsafr.Meessaweildsh»rnewfound power over the vmyardswtaie Angela appears resigned g



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OCT 23 29.1988

FRIDAY (CBN) 700 Club ( C I N E ) Movie oVNighthawks" (1981) Sylvester Stallone, Billy Dee Williams. Two tough undercover cops are assigned to a special task force tracking a dangerous International. p{onsj JhJoygMrt ( V ,

York City. R Q ( C N N ) Headane News (DISC) C W M Featured: London. ( E S P N ) Spirit of Adventure (Taped) ( N A S H ) Crook and Chase (NICK) Beit of Saturday Night Live ( S H O W ) Brothen 10:30 I D Odd Couple O Benny H * O Autograph With Marilyn MacKay CD Y los Anos P i u n • • Sports People Play Featured: the munimaondotar baseball card business: Rutgers' senior Eric Young. (R) ( N A S I I ) VideoCountry (NICK)SCTV ( S H O W ) K» Oeny Shandeng-s Mmr (SPORTS) Hone Redng from Sulok Downl 11*0

(NICK) Car 54, Where Ant You? ( S H O W ) Movie • * • % "Deliverance1 (1972) Bull Reynolds. Jon Voight. Four Atlanta businessmen encounter unenpected terrors during a rafting trip down ' kwoods river. (In Stereo) "R" } HonM RKSIQ ftotn RocUnQhaWi 135 • • Movie "The Last Starnghter" (1964) Robert Preston, Lance Guest. A video game wizard Is recruited by an alien to help save the universe. (R) ( M S G ) Canadian Sportfishlng Hosts Henry Waszczuk and Italo Labignan fish Canada. a 11:45 ( C I N E ) Movie * * "Let's Make a Dirty Movie" (1979) Two producers attempting to make a tasteful porno movie are stymied by an uncooperative cast and crew, an amateur director and an infinitesimal budget. "R" 11:50


8>Out of therieryFumac* An examinationotGreat Britain's Industrial Revolution and its great inventions which arose from the need to develop new energy sources after a 17-th century energy crisis. (Part 4) g ' ' 1 T.V. Presents Chinese h n i a a — * l l (Chinese) SDeNoche mentator: Charles LScbuftze. Market Monitor guest: Alfred E. Goldman, Technical Market Analysis drector, A G. Edwards I Son, Inc. (R) (ABTS) Evening at the Improv ( C B N ) Remington Sleeie ( C N N ) Moneylin* (DISC) World Akva (DISNEY) Adventure* of Oizie and Kjrriet (ESPN) Hamete Racing Breeders Crown. From Campbelvie. Ont. (Uve) ( M S G ) SoorUDesk (NASH) You Can Be a Star (NICK) Rowan 1 Martin's Laugh-In ( S H O W ) Super O n * Featured: Super Dave attempts to drive through an invisible wal. Guests: country music artist k d lang: puppeteer Christopher, (ki Stereo) g (SPORTS) Army Footbal Highlights ( T M C ) Movie »» "Three lor the Road" (1987) Charfe Sheen, Kern Green. A senatorial aide agrees to transport Ins political idol srambunctxxis teen-age daughter to her new school. PG ( U S A ) Movie * * "Return of Chandu" (1934) Beta Lugoti, Maria Aba. A magoan uses his mystical powerstoguard an India) princess from chieftains of her native land. 11* ( M S Q ) Inside World Tennis 11:15 I T.V. 1

(CMaaaa) it of Canon Host Johnny Carson. |R)(W Stereo)

• Taxi a Morton Downey Jr. ScheouM violence in sports. Guests: former NFL players Danyt Stngtoy and Conrad Dobtar.

HOMO Shopping

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(BET) MidnigM Love ( C B N ) Paper Chaw ( C N N ) Hewmignt (DISC) Orphans of th. Wild (ESPN) Am ) NaaMto Now Guest Minnie Pearl, (ki (NICK) Make Room lor Daddy (SPOUTS) NHL Hockey Hartford Whalers at New Jersey DeWs. (Live) ttOS ( M S O ) Sports Form '-f 12:10 (USA) Night Fight "Take-Olf to "Cover Tune Rock-

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B O L M Night With David Lettennan (In Stereo) O Alfred Hitchcock Present. (ARTS) Victory at Sea (DISC) WHdMo Chronicles (NICK) Susie ( T M C ) Movie * • "The Toxic Avenger" (1986) Mitchel Cohen, Andree Maranda. (USA)MgMFtgM Nghi Flight Goes to the Movies 4 Coming Attractions"

1235 ( M S Q ) Rod Michaud Taking Sports ILet-aTak 12:50

(2) (WTB8)HgMTraeka Included: Boy Meets Gri (Waiting for a Star To F a l l . George Michael (Kissing a Fool'): U2 I Dewe"). (In Stereo) 0 Latin Ciaaitlia Featured: performance by Noel: prone of actor Jimmy Srrits ("LA. Law"). (In Stereo) re) p n forces a conB () cemed faBw to bring his graven/ i daughtertothe Fever Man (David Me Cafum). a strange character witfi some bizarre requests. * * * Heartland" (1901) Hp Tom,



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• • a w J»mttHiaHHIM W (BET) TMa Wart ki Bbck EmartainMKl ( C N N ) Sports TonWit Anctiors: FfBd HKhmm, MckCMat. (DISC) Al Oeaang. Man of lie Horti (DISNEY) Motto * » « An American in Paris" (1951)GeneKely.Le»ieCaron. The music of George and I n Gershwin underscores fas Oaor-«Mng Ota of in arts) caught between two women in postwar Paris. (ESPN) SportaCeMsr (HBO) M e * •Vi'Wedom 11986) Err*) Eslew, Demi M o m . An mmftofUi young man's aocW contcitnot conipM M I K> oonvni unusual Dsra rotoara»>alii«liajlaial) ten haaHoatc* hero. E a t m r t droctortal debut (h Stereo) K Q

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1:25 ( H B O ) 1st ( Tote The Bub Moan Business T.D. hires a former player who's now a homeless bum. (In Stereo) Q 130 B a Friday Night Videos (In Stereo) 0 9 WH News ( C N N ) Nawantght Update ( D I S C ) Held In Trust "Fife and Central" A visit to the Dollar Glen, the H i ol Tarvrt and Balmerino Abbey. (DISNEY) Movie •**'/, "A Dog of Flanders" (1959) David Ladd, Donald Crisp. ( N A S H ) Movie * * "Yodean1 Kk) From Pine Ridge" (1937) Gene Autry, Smiley Bumette. (NICK) Patty Duke Show ( S H O W ) Movie * "She's 19 and Ready" (I960) Ekkehardt Bete. Sabine Woin. "

5:00

OOWipeout U Honw Shopping OvcmtQht Scrvtcd Continues O Weekend with Crook and Chase wD Faces ol Culture I B Carson's Comedy Classics (BET) How to Make a Fortune in 19M ( C B N ) Bring 'Em Back Alive ( C N N ) Crossfire ( D I S N E Y ) Walt Disney Presents , ( T M C ) Movie »»-'/j "Dreamscape" (1904) 5:15 0B Community Update (CINE) M H Movie Snow (USA) Night Fkght 5:10 5:30

I Carson's Comedy Classics

( A R T S ) Twoafetk CenOary The story of Hermann Goehng,H«ersrighthand man. Host Waller Cronk-

(Tristan Science Mentor ( E S P N ) M y M M n g USA Women, Mixed Pairs Champerarwjs From Las Vegas, Hev.(R) (NtCK)MWared

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I c l . u r e T l m r / T h * S u n d a y Register

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• Lala Show Host Ross Shafer. (R) (hi Stereo) a Movie *Vi "Lifeforoe" (1986) Sieve ReJtback, PeterRrth. • Movie * * * t o "The Day the Earth Stood S t r l(BET)Nm (1951) Michael Rentfe. Patricia Neal. SM-A'S-H • War of d o Worlds Harrisons psychic grandOBennyWI mother leads the team to the aliens. (In Stereo) OBOBChoenq I Moyen1 World of Moos "Abortion and Di- • Movie • • • » "Pal Joey" (1957) Frank Sinatra. Rita Hayworth vorce" Law Professor Mary Am Glendon discusses abortion In America and Europe, and why Roe vs. • World T.V. PiMante Chinese Pwoianaiin (Caaaaoa) Wade was a social dnaster a Movie «*V4 Gargoyles" (1972) Cornel WMe, S U a b H o c h . Ho • laceoaHHJfo JewilfeySafLOniMairicinexpeullloti, anaiiBiupol' ogist and his daughter are menaced by gargovkUke

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(HBO) home the HFl Hosts: Len Dawson, Nek ( T M C ) Movie *W "Girls School Screamers (1986) Mole O'Mara, Sharon Christopher. £00 0B • New Answen to Hair Lou Unto **Vi "Tron" (1912) Jelf Bridges, David

O To Be Announced OILoveLucy OB Greatest Sporta Legends B U M Hews OB Faces of rjurture fflf 0#tatWaVV Vtatoy FOflMTI 0B Man to Man (BET) Thin* and Grow Rich ( C N N ) ShowbU Today (ESPN) Auto Racing — • 5:45

I One Thousand Doian Every Five Hour.

111 • Movie** "WheelerandMurdock" (1972) Jack Warden, Christopher Stone.

:— ra • Movie • » • "Alexander The Other Side of Dawn" (1977) Leigh J. McCtotkey, Eve Plumb 23S

, Movie » » • "Barefoot nine Park "(1967) Robert Redford. Jane Fonda. 2905 i—( O N E ) 0MO ***Vi "The WM Bunch" (t980)f»lamHok)en,E i, Ernest Borgmne £50 3D ( W T B S ) MaM Tracks (h Stereo) a ""Foots,

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0B lam OB Forever Lean (1f)(vVTBS)GomerPyte,USMC 9 To Be Announced S Haiti Premiere Class 0B Home Shopping ( A R T S ) Maany In lie Tranches (BET) SuceesUHJfe (CBN) Beat Owner's Comer (CINE) Movie * * "Lucky Lady" (1975) ( C N N ) Daybreak (DISNEY) You and Me, Kid (NICK) Curious George (SHOW) Movie *** "The Princess Bride" (1987) (USA) Night Fight 6:15

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2J0 0 9 USA Today Scheduled: pro basketbals Magic Johnson. ONewa(R) 0B knerov Tonile Falcon Crest star Susan Suaivan introduces comics Bruce Smirnoff. Joe Bolster and Ritch Shydner. 0 B MoVla **Vi "Dracula Prince of Oarknau" (1966) Christopher Lee. Barbara Shetey. ( C N N ) Sports Latenigh (DISC) Sharks of » a Rotary CM) A vortwKh the Royal Navy's heacoptar dsplay team, an eMe dub known as the sharks. (ESPN) SportsCanaer (NICK) Best of Saturday WgM Uve (USA) WgM Fight "TakeOff to Day Glow Rock Artists include: Fishbone ("Modern Industry): Kid Creole 1 the Coconuts ("Endicott7, Fred Schneider (Monster ki My Pants "V

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S3 WorM Tomorrow O Princesa Cabalero (ARTS) ApolcaJypse Then (BET) Countdown to Quitting, a Stop Smoking Breakthrough (CNN) Sports Close-up (DISNEY) Dumbo's Circus (ESPN) Thoroughbred Sports Digest (NICK) Maple Town «:00 0 3 I D Adventures of Raggedy Ann and Andy OOKistyfurg Q World Tomorrow O OB Beany* Cecil g 0B Hit Videos USA OS Adam Smith's Money World

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O H O T M Shopping Overnights 0 Friday the 130c The Soriet A cursed coin plays a major role in resurrecting the bodies ol powerful devil 0B SmHheonian World (Season Premiere) This series' fourth season begins with a celebration of the people who create museums that reflect America's asovarjons ana accomptsnments; Washington D C s annual American FoMfe Festival. D (CBN)7XKub ( D I S C ) D e n * An ascent of Mount Mduhley. (ESPN) ScortsLook

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I Greatest Sports Legends I At the Movies (17) ( W T B S ) Between the Lines tBFoaowMe - . ( C B N ) Can You Beat Baldnesa? (CNN) Ma (DISNEY) (ESPN) Speodweek (NICK) Sparlakus and lie Sun Beneath the Sea (USA)MgMFigM 1M —

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OB OB GEO Course (ARTS) World of Survival (BET) Oaanti/Can You Baal BaMaeos? (CBN) SupertXMk (CNN) Big Story (DISNEY) WtaHoa (ESPN) Outdoor Sportsman (NICK) Mr. Wizard's World

O 0 9 Jm Henson's Muppet Babies g OBOSmurfsg OBMcCraary Report » America's Top Ten I Washington Week in Review g i Jimmy Swaggart » Denver, the Ust Dinosaur ICapitanCenlaaa I Business Fae (AHTS)T ) Triumph of the West (BET) VMM Soul (BEDVId (CBN)Gerbert ( C I N E ) U n i t • * * "Foul Play" (1978) (CNN) Headkne News Update (DISC) Chronicle (DISNEY) Donald Duck Presents ) My Three Sons ( T M C ) Mode **Vi "Some Kind of Wonderful"
CBBoajour.Heia OBHoMShoppingDnign.Ro. ( B E 1 ) Kays to Succasa (CBN) Tata A tit (CNN)Ooybreak (DISNEY) WatcoM to Pooh Comer (ESPN)SportsCanter (NICK) Advankm of lie UOto Koala ( T M C ) Movie * * * » "JuJa"" (1177) ( U S A ) Yoa Can Oo Oacowatd

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146

Leisure Time/The Sunday Register D OCT 2329, 1988

SATURDAY 10.00

S> Ptt-vtt'i I OALFij WWF Superstars ot W M f c g Munttm Today Soul Train Firing Un* y S ) WWF Wrestling CD Body Electric CD El Tesoro del Saber S B Marketing CD Home Shopping ( A R T S ) Journey to Adventure ( C B N ) Rln-Tln-TIn ( C N N ) Heidline N I W I Update ( D I S C ) Search for Adventure ( D I S N E V ) Movi* * • "The Legend ol Sleepy Hollow" (1980) (HBO) Inside the NFL ( N A S H ) Remodeling I Docorating Today (NICK) Doma Reed ( S H O W ) Movie **'.', "Spinoul" {1966) - , J S A ) PGM Sale 10:10 ( C N N ) Showbiz Week 10-J0 O I D Garfield and Frtendi O O Pup Named Scooby Doo g O My Favorite Martian I D American Intaraata CD State ol the Arti CD CapiUn Poder a Third Work) Broadcasting • •Marketing ( A R T S ) World ol Photography ( C B N ) Sky King (CNN) Style With E l i . Klensch ( N A S H ) Country Kitchen (NICK) You Can't do That on Television ( U S A ) Praan* 11*0 O CD Hey, Vern, Iff Ernest! • • AMn and th* Chipmunks g B Learning the Ropes O A I Alberts • Bugs Bunny I Tweety Show g • BuckRogara ' O S U f Seirch • Tony h a f i Journal

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lOWl/TVg 1 WWF Supentan of Wrestling I Video Music Boi lEIRemoSahaja (ARTS) Africa (BET) Video IP (CBN)RoyRogm ( C I N E ) Movie ••Vj "Making Mr. Right" (1987) ( C N N ) Science and Technology Week (DISC) World Akve (ESPN) Scholastic SporU America (HBO) Survive (NASH) Wish You Were Here (NICK) Dennis the Menace ( T M C ) Movie « • • "On The Edge" (1986) (USA) POM Sale !

11* (B) ( W T B E ) NWA Pro Wrestling

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• Movie « • "8 Million Ways to Die (1986) ( B Eye on Asia • Mow* "Cachun Ra Ra" B • American Adventure • Home Shopping ( A R T S ) Movie * * • "Heartland" (1981) ( B E T ) ( M S G ) College Football ( C B N ) Rifleman ( C N N ) Nowaday ( D I S C ) Land ol Parrots ( D I S N E Y ) Grimm's Fairy Tales ( H B O ) The Worst Witch g ( N A S H ) Celebrity Outdoors ( N I C K ) Double Dare g ( U S A ) Dane* Party USA 12:30 O CD CBS Storybreak g O Entertainment This Weak a O ABC Weekend Special g • OED Course ( S I ( W T B S ) College Football S> Power ol Choice g B • American Adventure ( C B N ) Cimarron Strip ( C N N ) Evans > Novak ( D I S N E Y ) Zorro ( E S P N ) Sportswoman of the Year ( N A 8 H ) This Week in Country Music ( N I C K ) Inspector Gadget ( T M C ) Movie • * "Three lor the Road" (1987) 1:00 B Dr. Fad BSuperboy B Pee Wee'a Ragtime Band g O Ghost Stones 8 WWF Wrestling Spotlight CD World Class Women B Movi* * * "Forgotten City ol the Planet ol the Apes" (1974) B Current* a Movi* **\i "Ghidrah. the Three-Headed Monster" (1965) ffl Hobby Shop S US Nippon Newscope ( B Amanacer de la Esperama B B Planet Earth g ( C I N E ) Movie • * » "Bang the Drum Slowly (1973) ( C N N ) Newsday (DISC) Nature in Close-Up ( D I S N E Y ) Movie t*Vi "Mystery on Monster Island" (1981) ( N A S H ) Merri Osmond: What I Like (NICK) Lassie ( S H O W ) Eric Clapton and Friends ( S P O R T S ) NHL Hockey ( U S A ) Movie « V i "The Eva" (1978) 1:15 1 Let's Leam Japanese O B O Q

1:30 History of College FootfcaJ II LkVa Most Embarrassing Momenta Pee Wee's Ragtime Band Perspective: Youth

IBBuddyRyan «D This Old House g ffl Adventures in Scale Modeling • LaBMaVhida B S Planet Earth g ( C N N ) newsmaker Saturday ( E S P N ) Triathlon ( H B O ) Movie • '/: "Real Men" (1987) ( N I C K ) HeathcM

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O Learning the Ropes B District Spotlight • Eaibajadoraa da la Muaica Cotombiana (BET)SoMu ( C B N ) Low Ranger ( C N N ) Colego Fooftos" p m i n (DISC) Al Otathg, Man of the North ( E S P N ) Co«ege Qameday (NASH)SMe/SkJt ( N I C K ) Smothers Brothers Show ( S H O W ) Movie • • "Improper Channels (1961) (USA) POM Sake AFTERNOON

12M I • fCgnry Mouaai The Mew Advenkna g I America's Top Ten l2«p4TVg I Movt* • • • Where Eagles Dare" 11969) I BAnimel Crack-Ope g I T h M Stooges lOLO.W.WresSJng • World WH*Wr*i—g (ffifWTBS)*

OOPBABowkng O Perspective: Delaware a Movie **Vi "A Cold Night's Death" (1972) O Hawaii Five-0
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8:30

Beyond Tomorrow

News

Dirty Dancing

Headlines on Trial Family Ties cy

She's the Sheriff M-A-S'H

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N«w York Police Story p Scandals q Views NHL Hockey: New York Rangers at Philadelphia Flyers

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Innovation

Mark Russell Special NBA Preseason Basketball: Philadelphia 76ers vs. Houston Rockets

Starting From Scratch War of the Worlds

Hunter

Friday the 13th: The Series (R) Monsters

Star Trek: The Next Generation War of the Worlds

10:30

TO Be Al n IOI ii n ad

Ditterence

Reporters

10:00

To Be Announced Golden Girls Q Empty Nest cp

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Debate 88

Reporters

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|Beyond Tomorrow

Romance the Right Way She's the Sheriff

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CABLE CHANNELS College Football: Teams to be Announced Football: TBA College ESPN Contd Scoreboard Movie; **V3 "The Secret of My Success" Boxing: Julio Cesar Chavez vs. I Movie: * * * "The Princess HBO Bride" Contd (1987. Comedy) Michael J. Fox. Helen Slater. Jose Luis Ramirez [ Movie: * * ' / » "The Hidden" Movie: * • * "The Fourth Les Paul: He Changed the MAX Music (1987. Science Fiction) Kyle MacLachlan, Michael Noun Protocol' This Wqek on Wrestling Powerful Women of Wrestling Boxing: The Woods N Jets Journal MSG Water Show Pil Road Sweet Science (Rl Movie: *Vi "Three Kinds of Heat' Movie: * * * "The Princess Triple Crown of Comedy Movie: * SHOW Bride " Cont'd (1987, Adventure) Robert Ginty. Victoria BarrettBlack Venus " Movie: **Vt Some Kind or Wonderful" Movie: * * "Three for the Road TMC (1087, Drama) Eric Stoltz. Lea Thompson. (1987. Comedy) Charlie Sheen.
CD lucha Libre CD 0 Focua on Society ( C N N ) Style With Ella Klensch (DISC) Rendezvous ( T M C ) Movi* * * • * "My Fair Lady" (1964)

( S P O R T S ) Racquetball ( U S A ) Cartoons

KM O Motown Returns to the Apollo O Greatest Sports Legends ' . O O Knight Rider * B Movi* **Vi "Cook and Peary: The Race fo the Pole "(1983) • Yan Can Cook • Modem Maturity g I B Star Trek: The Neit Generation q •BDeQraisi Junior High g B * B Living With Animals 0B Home Shopping ( A R T S ) Movie «« "The Voyage" (1973) (BET) PCM Sal* ( C I N E ) Movi* * • • • "Kramer vs. Kramer" (1979) ( C N N ) On th* Menu . . (DISC) ChabOt Solo ( D I S N E V ) Swiss Family Robinson ( H B O ) Atlantic Records 40th Anniversary: It's Only Rock "N" Rot ( N A S H ) Romodetng ( Decorating Today (NICK) Myltenous Island ( U S A ) HoUywood Insider £30 0 Q SfxmsWorfd Q O College Footbel «D Frugal Gourmet * • Thinking AJowed O t Ask Congress 0 1 Santo Domingo Irrvita • B Hobby Shop ( B E T ) Omeiin/Can You Beat Baldness? (CBN) Rifleman ( C N N ) Your Monty ( M S G ) Virgil Wartfs Championship Fishing (NASH) Country Kitchen ( U S A ) Covet Story

( A R T S ) Vanity Fair (BET) Love Your Skin ( C B N ) Bonanza: Th* Lost Episodes

4:10 ( C N N ) Sports Close-up



OOPGAGotl O Knight Rider • Novaq «ATeam (i« ( W T B S ) Andy iOrMMi ) Whsf t HippcnnQ Nowfl ITVBnil I Modem Maturity g (BET) Easy Way to Lose Weight (CBN)Gunsmok. ( C N N ) Headsne News Update (DISC) BnaKmugns ( D I S N E V ) Movi* * * * "The Watcher in the Woods' (I960) (ESPN) Canoeing ( H B O ) Movi* »*» The Diary ol Anne Frank" 11960) (MSO)Coleg*Fool>*i (NASH) Wan You Wei* Hen (NICK) You Cant do That on Tefcnielon ( S H O W ) Movie *Vi "Alan Ouatemw and tie Lost City of Gold" (1917)

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4:30 — OS ( W T B S ) New Leave It to Beaver fiDMunsters Today I Thinking M O W N SToooGigio _)Woodcarving With Rick BuU ( C N N ) Big Story (DISC) Ouestors (ESPN) College FootbaH ( N A S H ) Side by Sid* (NICK) Out ol Control

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(SHOW) Movie • • •

11?) ( W T B S ) Tom and Jerry Halloween Special • Work) T.V. Presents Chinas* Programming (CNMM)

ajBSmal Wonder CD lonesome Pine Special I B Moticiero Univision • m Images/lmagenes (ARTS) Travel Magaiine ( B E T ) Financial Freedom (CBN)BigValHy ( C I N E ) Movi* * < "Convoy" (1976) ( C N N ) Newiwatch ( D I S C ) Giant Blacks and Great Whitej ( N A S H ) Celebrity Outdoors (NICK) Mr. Winnfa World (SPORTS) To Be Announced ( U S A ) BustaV LOOM

MS (32) ( W T B S ) World Championship Wrestling

5:30

O S D CBS News i) OONBCNcws 0 Too Close for Comfort I B Starting From Scratch B My Secret Identity I V H H O Austrii, nMO victwi (ARTS) Jan* Eyre (BET) V Steer (CNN) Pinnacle (MSQ) Giants Journal (NICK) Looney Tunes (SPORTS) Horse Racing —

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• B • (BET) Neva O Making ot Gorillas in th* Mist O Headlines on Trial O Family Ti*s g O It's a Living ffi) Channel 10: The Ptopto » Trek: The Neit Generation g

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B Science Journal g SB It's a Living O Sabado Gigante SSRamonag (ARTS) Durrs* in Russia ( C N N ) Newsmaker Saturday (DISNEV) Hen's Boomer (NASH) This Week In Country Music (NICK) Dennis the Menace (SPORTS) Weight Room ( T M C ) Movi* • » • "Echo Park" (1985) (USA) Throb EVENING

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*JV Starting From Scratch B To Be Announced a War ol the Worlds a Computer Show a Deitreias y Dettroios I D ^B Rutgers' New Jersey Bowl « Home Shopping: Jewelry Clearance ( A R T S ) Work) ol Survival (CBN)MnTkiTinK-tCop (CINE) Lei Paut He Changed the Music ( C N N ) Capitol Gang (DISC) Scuba (DISNEY) The Lion, the Witch and ma Wardrobe (MSG.) SportsDesk ( N A S H ) Counby Kitchen (NICK)lnsp»ctorGa
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"The Princess

Bride" (1967) ( M S Q ) J e U Journal ( N A S H ) Merrill Osmond: What I Like (NICK) Kid's Court ( S P O R T S ) Inside World Tennia ( U S A ) Mike Hammer

6:30

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OCT. 23-29, 1968 O LeUurc Time/The Sunday Rcgi.rcr

SATURDAY m going ill !l III

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IFMWOfCtlOlCtg ) Secrets* Mysteries CraMbow I Sporta Saturday (DISC) Xlllth Winter Orrmplce ( E S P N ) College Footbal Scoreboard ( N A S H ) Rock I T M P d i c t ( N I C K ) Count Ductato ( S P O R T S ) How Racing From Rockkighim 7:35 ( M S Q ) this Week on Pit Road

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• • DMy Dwdng (Pramtore) Conwdy. In the mid1960s, a couple (Patrick Cassidy. Metora Hardin) from different backgrounds work together al a resort. Based on the motion picture. • • 227 (In Stereo) g B • Reporters (In Stereo) O B Scandals Host Lindsay Wagner examines shocking events in history, g I B War of the Worlds (In Stereo) • MM It • United Chinese Preterits • Mattotptoet Theatre "A Perfect Spy" While studying in Switzerland. Magnus Pym is recruited by Jack Brotherhood to spy on politically active students and begins a dose friendship with a German emigre.

SSuparSabadot 0 • This Old House The homeowners discuss the revised rtoor plans with an architect; the slab ia , flnitted in the back lot demolition begins in theexistIng home's transition area, g ( A R T S ) LMng Dangerously Kayakers travel the Paucartambo River from the Peruvian Andes to the Amazon basin of Peru. ( B E T ) Video Sod ( C B N ) Paper Chase ( C I N E ) Unto **Vi " D M Hidden" (1907) Kyle MacLachlan, Michael Nouri. An FBI agent and an LA cop follow the corpse-ridden trail of a homicidal creature that assumes the identity of its victims. R1 (CNN)MmNtm ( D I S C ) O m l An ascent of Mount McKinley. ( E S P N ) CotogeFootbel Teams to be Announced. (Uve) ( H B O ) Movie **Vi "The Secret ol My Success" (1987)Michael J. Fox, Helen Slater. Posingasa|unior executive, an ambitious Kansas farmboy uses his keen business sense to climb Manhattan's corporate ladder. (In Stereo) PG-13' g H) Grand Oto Opry U w Backstage ( N I C K ) Mister Ed ( S H O W ) Movie *Vi "Three Kinds of Heat" (1987) Robert Ginty. Victoria Barrett. A state department agent joins forces with policewomen from Manhattan and Hong Kong to track down a vicious Chinese mobster. K ( S P O R T S ) Cologo Soccer Illinois at Northwestem. (Taped) ( U S A ) Nmto *Vi "Blood Song" (1961) Frankie Avaton. Dane Clark. A deranged killer escapes home mental institution and terrorizes a high school stu-

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O NFL Live NFL pregame show hosted by Bob Costas. with Ahmad Rashad, Paul Maguire, Frank Deford and Gayte Gardner. 1:00 S NFL F o o M New York Giants at Atlanta Falcons. (Uve) e N F L F o o t t a l Denver Broncos at Pittsburgh Stee-

George Michael's Sports*

( M 8 O ) World In Harness

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830 0 Amen (In Stereo) g

• B a Frugal Gourmet Apple pie, without the pie; pork with apples; apples with cabbage; apple tart; apple cobbler; steak with apple butter; brisket with apple iriy. (In Stereo) ( D I S C ) Sharks ol the Rotary Club A visit with the Royal Navy's helicopter display team, an elite dub known as the sharka. ( N A S H ) Grind Oto Opry live ( N I C K ) Patty Duke Show

a TuMusIca (Repetition) a El Show de Walter Mercado Programa deastrologia y espiritualidad mas famoso de la television hispana. B Doctor Who ( A R T S ) Shortstories Kamerine Helmond ("Who's the Boss?") directs "Bankrupt," the tale of a mkjdedass couple in financial trouble. ( C N N ) Showbiz Week ( D I S C ) Festivals ol the World An ancient celebration in wheh Papua New Guinea natives exalt mans most primitive instincts.

rwn 9uw roomi reyMyniv a Grandstand A sports game show invotving guest celebrities and fans Host Curt Chaplin. O

sion ol the 1973-77 series. Tonight: Ken Otin and Patricia Wettjo. star as a troubled cop and his understanding wife, g O Friday the 13th: The Seriet Uncle Lewis1 sinister ghost arrives on Halloween with deadly intentions. (R)

( A R T S ) Campaign Parliment is disorved - reaking havoc with the election ads, but romance continues at Hamilton, Forties and Kent. (Part 3 ol 6) ( B E T ) College Football ( C B N ) Remington Steele

a

9:30

6*0

((M H Los Angeles ) S Q ) NBA Lk tN Lakers at New York Knlcks. (Uve)

6*0 a NBA Prsisaion Baakattai Philadelphia 76era vs. Phoenix Suns.

( M S Q ) Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadowlands.

( M S Q ) SporraMght Talk show hosted by Dave Sims, from Madison Square Garden. (Uve)

SH ( M S Q ) Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadow-

FRIDAY OCTOBER 2 8 , 1988 WEDNESDAY EVENING

7*0 (MSQ)SporUOesk

EVENING (MSQ)

wono mass uwnptonsrop

Ml (IB ( W T B S ) NWA: Main Event

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a The Goonies/World Series Adolescent misfits stumble upon a treasure map and undertake a harrowing mission to recover the booty ol a notorious 17th-century pirate. Produced by Steven Spieberg. (Note: World Series Game Seven.il necessary, w i air at 8 00 EDT). (In Stereo) g ( M S G ) SporttOMk

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( M S Q ) Rangers QamoWghl

7:05 ( M S Q ) Scuba WorldI 7:30 ( M S Q ) WWF Wrestfcig From Madison Square Garden. (Uve) M0 a NFL F 6 M M San Francisco 49ars at Chicago Bears. (Live) g 10J0 (MSQ) Inside Gorl 11.-00 ( M S Q ) SporttOesk ( M S G ) Rod Hchaud Taking Sports 11:35 ( M S O ) Martial Arts World

am ( M S Q ) Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadowlands.

m ( M S O ) NHL Hockey Quebec Nordiques at New York Rangers. (Uve) 1030 ( M S Q ) Rod Mchaud Taling Sports

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( M S G ) SportiOesk ( M S Q ) Rodeo Sports Page

( M S Q ) SportsDesk EVENING ( M S G ) High School Sporttweek

MJ ( M S Q ) SportaOtak 7:05 ( M S Q ) Rangers QameNight



( M S Q ) NHL Hockey Philadelphia Fryers at New York Rangers. (Uve)

rt-jo (MSQ) Sports Forum (MSQ) SportsOesk 11*6 (MSQ) WWF Superstars of Wrestling 12*6 (MSQ) Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadowlands.

11*0 11*5 ( M S G ) Inside World Tennis 11:36 ( M S Q ) Canadian SporMshing Hosts Henry Waszczuk and Halo Labignan fish Canada. 12*5 ( M S G ) Sports Forum 12:35 ( M S G ) Rod Michaud Talking Sporta 1*5 ( M S Q ) Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadowlands, i

THURSDAY OCTOBER 2 7 , 1 9 8 8

SATURDAY OCTOBER 29, 198S

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OCTOBER 2 5 , 1 9 8 8

EVENING

7*5 ( M S G ) High School Sportaweek 7:30 ( M S G ) Boxing From the Fell Forum in New York. (Live)

mo ( W T B S ) Cotsge Fooftai Teams to be Announced. (Uve) 1*1 a WWF Wrestling SpoNgM WO O History ol College Footbal II 2:00 a P B A Bowing Kodak Open. From Rochester, NY. (Taped) 2:30 B College Footbal Teams to be Announced. (Live)

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a SportsWorld Scheduled: Breeders' Cup Steeplechase, from Fair H I , Md. (Live) a Coaege Footbal Teams to be Announced. (Uve) ( M S Q ) Virgil Ward's Championship Fishing 4*0 a PGA Gorf Wart Disney WorW/OWsmobile Classic. Final round, from Wart Disney World in da. (Uve) (MSG)Co»eg.Footbai Stony Brook at Merchant Marine Academy. (Taped)

EVENING

( M S G ) SportsDesk

MORNING

( M S G ) SportsDesk TUESDAY

1200 tO Worid WKM WmtiinQ ( M S G ) College Football (Live)

( M S Q ) Washington International Hone Show From Landover, Md. (Uve)

EVENING

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( M S O ) Sports Forum

.

OCTOBER 2 8 , 1988 7*0

OCTOBER 24) 1988

Boston Celtics vs. TBA. From Madrid, ^

a NFlFootbel New York Jets at Miami Dolphins. (Uve)

AFTERNOON

a NBA Preseason Basketba* Philadelphia 76ers vs. Houston Rockets. 10:30 ( M S Q ) Boxing: The Sweet Science 11*0 ( M S Q ) SportsDesk 11:05 ( M S Q ) WWF WreltKng Spotlight

PAOE-21 COLUMN!

EVENING Spam. (Live)

a To Be Announced

• • a Empty Neat (In Stereo) g • Mark RussM Comedy Spatial (Season Premiere) As the quest for the presidency heats up. so

7*0 ( M S Q ) Knlcks Pregame

Bob Decker's A l New Sports Show

MONDAY

9-42 I Doctor Who

( D I S N E Y ) Movie "The Haunted School" (1986) Carol Drinkwater, James Laurie. A young woman runs into hostility when she seta out to establish a school in the Australian outback. 'NR' ( M S G ) Powerful Women ol Wrestling ( N A S H ) Merrill Osmond: What I Uke Louise ManI To Be Announced drell, the Jets, Tanya Tucker, Jessica Boucher and MO Helen Cornelius join Merrill in his first solo special. (In B C D Simon* Simon Stereo) S I d Golden OMs (In Stereo) g ( N I C K ) My Three Sons • • Beyond Tomorrow Scheduled: research to ( T M C ) Movie • * "Three for the Road" (1987) prevent the Koala from becoming endangered; the . Charlie Sheen, Kern Green. A senatorial aide agrees "Hemopump," a small heart pump that can be into transport his political idol's rambunctious teen-age serted In 20 minutes; developing a hydrogendaughter to her new school. PG' powered car. (In Stereo) 9:14 I B • Pole* Story (Premiere) Drama. Updated ver-

US (DISNEY) Mowetarptoe Theater 6:56

W

a Horee Racing Budweiser International. Top Thoroughbreds at 11/4 miles on the turf. From Laurel, Md(Uve)

does political satirist Mark Russell's observations about the headline makers. • Movie "La Venganu del Cocinero de S h e * " ( C N N ) This Week In Japan ( D I S C ) Workl of Festivals A mountain homecoming In Yugoslavia for cattle herders descending the AlpsolBohinj. ( N I C K ) Donna Reed ( S H O W ) Triple Crown ol Comedy Host Suzanne Somers ("She's the Sherrrfl") presents rising comedians Rich Jeni, Margaret Smith and Rich Schydner in stand-up performance.

10.00 O 6 9 Hunter (Season Premiere) A traumatized man is unable to help the police find his father's killer. (In Stereo) • •Newt • Monsters Nightmares come to life when a lifesize puppet, featured in a children's TV show, wants to play a murderous game, a Mystery! "The Return of Sherlock Holmes II" Sherlock Holmes and Dr. Watson help a young woman solve the mystery surrounding the theft of her late father's fortune in jewels. Jei Hardwicke star. (Part I ol 2) Q I B You Can Best Baldness ( » Topics from the Chinese Mainland < D The Citadel (Part 2 ol 10) aRtaumanSatunal/CNN © H o m e Shopping

( M S Q ) SportsDesk

I Sports update

O C T O B E R 2 3 ,1988

I This Is me NFL 12:30 6 9 NFL Today NFL pregame hosted by Brent Musburger with Irv Cross, WiMcOonough and Dick But-

(In Stereo)

(ID ( W T B 8 ) Movie * * » "The Guyana Tragedy: The Story ol Jim Jones" (I960) (Part 1 ol 2) Powers Boothe, Ned Beatty The He ol Peoples Temple leader Jim Jones is traced from his call to the ministry to the mass suicide at Jonestown.

7:00

SUNDAY

AFTERNOON

dam

5:30 Greatest Sports Legends 6:30 B Greatest Sports Legends 11*5 ( B ( W T B S ) NWA Pro Wrestling a

1*0 ( M S G ) Jets Journal ' (in ( W T B S ) College Scoreboard 1*5 OB ( W T B S ) World Championship Wrestling 6:30 • ( M S G ) Giants Journal

I

( M S G ) SportsDesk 7*5 (31 ( W T B S ) College Scoreboard 7:10 • 3D ( W T B S ) World Championship Wrestling 7*0 8 NHL Hockey New York Rangers at Philadelphia Flyers. (Uve) a NBA Preseason Basketball Philadelphia 76ers vs. Houston Rockets 7:35 ( M S G ) This Week on Pit Road Weekly auto racing highlights and interviews. 1:00 ( M S Q ) Wrestling 9:00 ( M S G ) Powerful Women ol Wrestling 10*0 ( M S G ) Boxing: The Sweet Science 10:30 ( M S Q ) Jen Journal (R)

16E

L c l u i i c T i m e / T h e Sunday Register

Q

O C T . 23-29, 1988

SATURDAY ( C I N E ) Movie * * * "The Fourth Protocol" (1987) Michael Caine, Pierce Brosnan A British intelligence agent tries to track down a Russian spy who has been planted in England to build and detonate an atomic bomb. (In Stereo) 'R' g ( C N N ) Headline News ( D I S C ) In the Wild with Hairy Butter ( H B O ) Boning Julio Cesar Chavez vs. Jose Luis Ramirez Julio Cesar Chavez (56-0, KOs) vs. Jose Luis Ramirez (102-5,82 KOs) lof the WBA/WBC lightweight unification title, scheduled for 12 rounds, horn U s Vegas, Nev. (Live) ( M S O ) Boxing: The Sweet Science ( N A S H ) Country Kitchen Featured: Dobie Gray prepares pork roast. (In Stereo) ( N I C K ) Beit ol Saturday Night Live ( S P O R T S ) NWA Pro WiMltng ( U S A ) Alfred Hitchcock Preient. : 1MB 021 ( W T B S ) M o * • * * "The Guyana Tragedy: The Story ol Jim Jones" (1960) (Part 2 of 2) Powers Boothe. Ned Beany. The Me of People's Temple leader Jim Jones is traced from his call to the ministry to the mass suicide at Jonestown. J To Be Announced -

10:30

• Till Oku B INN Newt HP RonitVKV tnf Rtoht Wiy S She's the SherM ( D I S C ) In Search olPeraoise Italian influences on ( M S O ) M a Journal (R) ( N A S H ) WWi You W a n Han Featured: Ashvie, N.C. (In Stereo) (NICK)SCTV ( S H O W ) M o v i e * "Black Venus"(1983) Josephine Jones, Karin Schubert. A young woman catches the attention of a sculptor who artistically re-creates her beauty. R' ( U S A ) Ray Bradbury Theater 10:35 ( D I S N E Y ) Man, Monsten and Myiteries Interviews with local citizens and scientists about Nessie, the Loch Ness monster. 10:44 I To M Announced



ABC News g

O Freddy's Nightmares: A Nightmare on Elm Street Childhood memories resurface for a college coed who allows dream researchers to "film" her. nightmares. (In Stereo) O Movie M i "The Hotaolt Covenant" (1985) Michael Caine. Anthony Andrews. When his father leaves him $4 million to right the wrongs the Nazis committed, a man suspects that the money will instead find its way lo forces planning a rebirth ol the Nazi empire. 0 Financial Freedom • World T.V. Presents Chinese Programming (CMnese) • • Sports People Play Featured: the multimillion dollar baseball card business; Rutgers' senior Eric Young. (R) ( C B N ) Crossbow ( C N N ) Sport* Tonight Anchors: Fred Hickman, Nick Charles. ( D I S C ) Haw Animal Worid Environmentalists join forces to protect the endangered crocodile. ( D I S N E V ) Movie **Vi "The Winds ol Jarrah" (1983) Terrence Donovan, Susan Lyons. During the years following Work) War II, a young Englishwoman becomes the tutor of three children being raised by their unde in the rugged bush country of Australia: 'NR' ( E S P N ) AWA Championship Wresting ( H B O ) Movie ***V4 "Deliverance" (1972) Burl Reynolds. Jon Voighi. Four Atlanta businessmen encounter unexpected terrors during a ratting trip down a raging backwoods river. R" ( N A S H ) Rock 'N'Rol Palace Scheduled: Brian Hyland; The Tokens with the Sla/llghters Band, (in Stereo) ( N I C K ) Cir 54, Where Are You? IMS : • Movie **»V4 "Fear on Trial" (1975) George C. Scott, William Devane. During the 1950s, the career 01 promising newscaster John Henry Faulk Is cut short bylibekxisfiguresinvolved in ferreting out communists. (MSO.) Coitgo Footbai Temple at Rutgers. (Taped) 11:45 0 Rocklord Files • Movie **Yi '.The Night Stalker11 (1971) Darren McGavin. Carol Lyntey. A reporter investigates a series ol murders committed by a man whom he believes to bo a vampire.

11:00 • Comedy Strip Live Live telecast from Igby's Ccmedy Cabaret, oneol Los Angeles' popular comedy

1*00 HardcastleandMcCoimlck World T.V. Presents Chin

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O Bamey M s * • Tales From the Dark side Afiei years ol boycotting Hatoween. an ekterty man (Roy Poole) Is tormented by a persistent kite trick-ot-treater who's out to teach him a lesson. • Movie • • * "The Uninvited" (1944) Ray Miand. GaJRussel An American composer and his beautiful sister encounter weird goings-on when they move into a supposedry haunted English manor. ' • To Be Announced • Freddy's Ughteaiaa, A Nightman on Elm Stoat Deadly competition is on the mind ol a highschool coach who persuades a track star to build up a kier Instinct. (R) (In Stereo) I World T.V. Presents Chinese Programming

H c ^ Shopping ( A R T S ) living Dangerously Kayakers travel the Paucartambo River horn the Peruvian Andes to the Amazon basin ol Peru. ( C B N ) Zda Levttl ( C I N E ) Movie • "Happy Hour" (19S7) Richard Gilliland, Jamie Fair. ( C N N ) Newwight ( D I S C ) World's Largest National Park A visit to northeast Greenland's national park. ( N A S H ) Grand Ole Opry Live Backstage ( N I C K ) Mad Movies With the LA. Connection

sts,

12:15 ( S H O W ) Movie * * t » "Street Smart" (1997) Christopher Reeve. Kathy Baker.

yAperte

( A R T S ) Hounttwtten: The Soldier and the Statesmen Mountbatlen comes under public scrutiny as do the events of his time. (Part 12 oM2) ( C B N ) M l Tin Tin K-t Cop ( C N N ) Pinnacle ( D I S C ) New Animal Worid The Indian elephant ( D I S N E Y ) Best of Ouieand Harriet (ESPN)SporUCenlef (MSO)8|»rts0esk ( N A S H ) This Week In Country Music ( N I C K ) Rowan 1 Martin's Laugh-In ( S P O R T S ) NHL Hockey New Jersey Devils at Hartford Whalers. (Taped) ( T M C ) Morio « * "Don't Go m the House" (I960) Dan Grimakt, Robert Osth Beautiful women are luted into an ok) house by its psychopathic owner who takes his revenge on them. R1 . ( U S A ) Movie* "Bloodbath at the House ol Death" (19S4) Kermy Everett, Pamela Slephenson. Horror movie cfches are spoofed in this tale of a group of scientists who gamer at an English mansion where a moss murder once occurred.

IMS (MSO) Giants Journal (R) ' 11:10 • » Saturday Mghfa Main Event (In Stereo) • Movie **V4 "Aurora" (1984) Racquet Welch, Daniel Travano. Hoping to con several wealthy exkwera into financing an operation to restore her sons sight, a woman treks through Italy, eventuaty finding the ex-CI who held more than a passing interest lor

1245 OB ( W T B S ) Night Tracks (In Stereo)

I T.V. (Chinese) 12:30 O Taking It to the Gorttas "Making Gorillas in the Mist" Behind the scenes ol the production ol "Gorillas in the Mist," a movie about the life of naturalist Dian Fossey (played by Sigoumey Weaver). B Capitol H i News Conference O Tu Musfca (Repeticion) (flj Asian TV Network ( C B N ) American Viewpoint ( C N N ) Evans 1 Novak ( E S P N ) L a a t l r f i i l World Championship. From Hayward,Wis.(R) ( N A S H ) Grand Ole Opry Live ( N I C K ) Lancelot link, Secret Chimp ( T M C ) Mont* *Vi' "Trick or Treat" (1966) Marc Price. Tony Fields. ( U S A ) Night Fight "Fields of the Nephilim Exclusive Video" 124S I B Movie * • "Dr. Max" (1974) Lee J. Cobb. Janet 3) Claude • Moist * * • • "The Invisible Man" (1933) Raines. Henry Travers. 1.-00 — • Movie * • "Dracuta vs. Frankenstein" (1971) J. Carrol Naish. Lon Chaney. O Ifs ShowftM at Hie Ape*)

••Sustaining I B Dateline America

S

Homo Shopping

( A R T S ) Shortitories Kalhenne Helmond ("Who's the Boss?") directs "Bankrupt," the tale of a middleclass couple in financial trouble. ( B E T ) Soloflex ( C B N ) To Be Announced ( C N N ) Headline News Update ( D I S C ) Cities ( D I S N E V ) Movie • « ' / ; "Mystery on Monster Island" (1981) Peter Cushing, Terence Stamp. ( N A S H ) CountryClipe (NICK)Movie**"Macao (1952)RobertMitchum, William Bendix. ( U S A ) Night Flight "Slapstick Comedy Hour" 1KB
("Frank's Place) in Istanbul. Turkey. . I B Delaware Valley Forum • Crtmelne ( A R T S ) Campaign Pariiment is disofved • reakitg havoc with the election ads, but romance continues at Hamilton, Forbes and Kent. (Part 3 ol 6) ( B E T ) Video Soul ( C B N ) Jewish Voice ( C N N ) International Correspondents ( D I S C ) Beyond 2000 ( O I S N E V ) Movie * • • "The Watcher In the Woods" (1980) Betle Davis, Carrol Baker. ( E S P N ) SportsCerrlar ( N A S H ) This Week in Country Music ( N I C K ) Movie * * * "Step Lively" (1944) Frank Sinatra, Gloria DeHaven. ( S H O W ) Movie *>,i "Allan Quatermain and the Lost City ol Gold (1987) Richard Chamberlain. Sharon Stone. ( U S A ) Night Right "Take-Oil to New York Bands"

'

£05

( C N N ) Travel Guide

( i n ( W T B S ) Night Tracks (In Stereo)

1:15 B M o v i e * * "The Day the Women Got Even" (1980) Jo Ann Pflug, Julie Haggerty.

ias ( H B O ) Movie * * » "Hollywood Shuffle" (1987) Robert Townsend. Anne-Marie Johnson.

2:10

'-

1:30 D Movie** "Doctor Faustus" (1967) Richard Burton. Elizabeth Taylor. f » INN New. ( B E T ) Easy Way lo Lose Weight ( C I N E ) Movie * "Reform School Girts" (1986) Linda Carol. Wendy O. Williams. ( C N N ) Crossfire Saturday ( E S P N ) Karahot Clay target shooting. Greg Luzinski and Mark Makxw compete. (R) 1 1:35 ( M S Q ) Thoroughbred Racing From The Meadowlands.

140 • Dong! • Movkt * * * "The Mystery of Edwin Drood" (1935) Claude Rams, Valerie Hooson. £00 O New Record Guide O Home Shopping Ovemighl Service O Runaway With the Rich and Famous Connie Stevens in Montreal; Tint and Daphne Maxwell Reid

2.30 i Guest: I Ufa's Most "Holywood Squares" host John Davidson. SB Movie * * "The Ports ol Gwendoline11 (1964) Tawny Kitaen. Brent Hud. I B Tales From the Darkside After years ol boycotting Halloween, an elderly man (Roy Poole) Is tormented by a persistent little trick-or-treater who's out to teach him a lesson. • Movie * * • "Dracuta" (1931) Beta Lugosl, Helen Chancier, fffl Triple Threat • Public People/Private U r n Scheduled interviews: Phvtcia Rashad ("The Cosby Show"), actress Otympia Dukakis, actor Jan-Michael Vincent, jockey WHe Shoemaker. ( C B N ) To De Announced ( C N N ) Soort. Latenight (ESPNJColegeFoofcal Teams to be announced (1:30 a.m. ESI). (R) ( N A S H ) Celebrity Outdoors Featured: "American Sports Cavalcade" cc-hosts Stave Evans and Brock Yates go salmon fishing on Lake Ontario, along the US-Canada border. (In Stereo)

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O City Lights Adopting children with special needs and a look at a community child development center. M ( W T B S ) Night Tracke |ln Stereo) ( C I N E ) Movie "Pacific Banana" (I960) Graeme Bkmdel, RoWn Stewart.

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M0 O Movie **Vi "My Dear Secretary" (1948) Kirk Douglas, Laralna Day. 0 Movie * * "Travis McGee: The Empty Copper Sea" (1982) • Homo Shopping ( A R T S ) Mountbatten: The Soldier and the Slatesman Mountbatten comes under public scrutiny as d o ' the events ol his tJme. (Part 12 of 12) ( C B N ) Praise the Lord ( C N N ) New wight ( U S A ) Movie * "Bloodbath at the House of Death" (1984) Kenny Everett, Pamela Stephenson.

0 Movie * * "Female ArtjUery" (1973) Dennis Weaver, Ida Lupino. ( T M C ) M o v i e * * "Prince ol Darkness" (1987) Donald Pleasence, Jameson Parker.

• Movie * * "Stalk the Wild Child" (1976) David Janssen, Trtsh Van Devere. ••.

{ARTS! M l f M W M (Ml) SUU [MarUuMl U n a

2:50 ( H B O ) Lip Service Gaining a competitive edge in the ratings war is the theme ol this comedy about a veteran newscaster (Paul Dooley) and his slick new partner (Griffin Dunne). (In Stereo) p

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i | = p | » l f SUBMIT

VISA

PATCHOGUE, L L N.Y. • 5 YR. WARRANTY

CEIUN6 SAND FINISH • Hides Imperfections

ram MierwE • Seals pipes & saves energy

UTEX CEIUNG WHITE

irPUSHBROOM • k W Wow Of ouWoor use* Stnly wod l a * - H e a v y duty brtste

BASEMENT ft GARAGE

CROSSBUCK STORM POOR

fLfCTRIC AIR

CMMUMflKlM • 2-3 hour burning

• Blows away debris, leaves & liter ' Lightweight construction ° Includes two piece tube & air diffuser • U.L. approved

'A HORSEPOWER • Digital controls • Auto safety reverse • Security vacation switch • Work lite w/pull chain

ULTRASONIC ELECTRIC HEATER HUMIDIFIER

Runs up to 36 firs, w/out retWng 2 gal. capacity

* Includes ctiaki, hooks, QFOund cord&plua

14" ELECTRIC CHAIN SAW

SOFT WHITE S

• 50/100/150 watts

• Saves enemy

CHARGE

m

VISA

MIAMI CAREY

OAK VANITY

OAK VANITY • 2 arch doors • Brass hardware • 24' •FC

• 2 solid oak doors • Cane Insert panels • 1

we.

PRICE 119.99

PRICE 84.99

NEWPORT VANITY 24"x18" Two doors Mar-resistant frost white finish

YOUR CHOICE

in1

PRINCETON WNITV • 24"x18" • 2 solid arch doors • Brass hardware

HFC MICE M5.00

•FC.mCEM5.00

NEWPORT OVERJOHN

PRINCETON OVERJOHN

• Frost white finish

• Harvest oak finish

OAK VANITY • Single arch door. 18"x16"

MFC. PRICE

84.99

OAK CABINET Cotonial style

mucus

SINME HANDLE KITCHEN FAUCET

• Waterless •WrJnit spray

OAK TOUET S O T

COUNSELOR SCAI

•Solid oak

• White only • Attractive & economical

SUPER CESS FLO

KITCHEN FAUCET •VtetwteS'DurabcsrnrJjiraidte

TWIETTJWK REPAIR KIT •White

•FC. PUKE 79.80

SINGLE HANDLE BATH FAUCET •Wltoijtpo|Hjp» Smote han*

•FC

REBATE $7.00

• 22oal1bn • Won't chip, scratch or rust

BATH FAUCET •Witi popup M l

MFC REBATE $7.00

ACCENT TUB

SINGLE HANDLE TUB FAUCET SET

Nautilus

• U t torn v*e staMrtad S Ut spoil

ti'Utt

MFC REBATE $7.00

SUM

SWN1ESS STEE1

EMM

* Hiflh (poss finish * Six moldod shews • Choice of colors

MFC PIKE 129.99

•Faucet not included

•K.NKEM.M

COST EFFICIENT HONMRE® ULTRASONIC

THE FASTEST

• Extra large 2.9 galon capacity • Exclusive electret filter prevents contamination • Automatic

lEADMO CONSUMER

HUMIDIFIE

"RBBT

PORTABLE ELECTRIC

500/1000/1,500 watts • Heats m the winter, Is a fan In tho summer

The ultimate In safety and energy efficiency • Uses up to 3 9 % loss etectricfty than other heaters

ELECTRIC UTILITY

ULTRASONIC • 2 oallon capacity • Operates up to 24 hours per fi&up • Easily disassembles for cleaning

MFC. PRICE 99.99

•Heats up to 180«q. ft. •Automate shut off •1000/1500 Witts

fMNMECKMt™

fORIMME

ELECTRIC CONVECTION BASEBOARD HEATER • 4 ft. kmo • Bated enamel fWsh

HOWES AfR®

1300/1500 watts ThemvOOal thermostat Fan-forced convection cods

• Thermostat control • Fan forced for wide heat

Breakfast and Dinner Coupons for Morning People & Night People.

Delicious Savings for Morning People & Night People. Come in before 11AM and save on the best breakfast sandwiches under the sun. • Brcaklasi hours may vary.

Alert—eyes wide open with the first rays of sunlight. Tuned in—up early for the rise 'n shine exercise and news shows.

Ready to Rock—keeps the music playing, the good times rollin'.

Cool-sporting hip shades. Cuts down on moonlight glare.

Perky—spouts phrases such as, "Good mornin', how are ya?".

Big Macssandwich

Any breakfast sandwich with egg

i'i.

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(Offer valid November 7 through November 13,1988)

Dinner—most important meal of the day. A Big Mac* and crispy, golden fries. Fun. Fast. Delicious!

Breakfast—most important meal of the day. McDonald's breakfast sandwiches always hit the spot

Any breakfast sandwich with egg

(Offer valid November 7 through November 13,1988)

Big Mac'sandwich after 4 PM

Prompt—wristwaich set - l j minutes fast for early

Dance Crazy—movin* and groovin'; lives by the motto, "bop 'til ya drop!''

On the move—stays one step ahead; brUk & bouncy. ~j L j

(Offer valid October 31 through November 6,1988)

Any breakfast sandwich with egg frnetnut.il> ( H t t i * u ) u pt>T,.ip. VU lk.r-.aJJ i * ,n\rm V .ik \r- |.r v m.l 1111,.. 1 .f i* n»

Energetic—Always up for painting the town or crashing the nearest party.

,

Fun-loving-have friend, will travel to any spot that's hot.

(Offer valid October 31 through November 6,1988)

Big Mac'sandwich

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after 4 PM Ir

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(Offer valid October 24 through October 30,1988)

I ,• , ,

V.II.-JII,

(Offer valid October 24 through October 30,1988)

T

'Hot POLYCEL ONE FOAM SEALANT C«*iandlraulotei. Fart and easy to SKUH-OOOIU

mantr STUD

v it

GRADE SPRUCE/PINE/FIR

4

99

4 x 8 ' COASTAL PINE WALL PANEL Perfect for any traditional Mng room or den. SKU42-OOO646

1

AFTER HEBATE

m u i « M W I MOUHO OMIT.

2 X6OYARD DUCTTAPE Fiber reinforced for extra strength. Now 2.99. you pay 1.99 after $1 mfrs rebate? SKU 15-001043

99

12 WAYS TO WIN! I

$

ea. GAS CHAIN SAW WUh a compact, vet powerful 2.O cu. In. motor, wrap-around .brake, hand guards.

IN THE

3 MILLION POWERHOUSE SWEEPSTAKES

H99S . . . I U HOME RtMOWtI RtMOWtINGKir WIN...AS43OVAUJE! AS43OVAUE!

12 x3Ox59 4-SHELF UNIT

MULTIPLE OUTLET CENTER Unit has circuit breaker, pilot light and monk U.L M a d . Now 749. Vou pay 6.99 oner $2 mfrt rebate.* No. M0C-7C SKU 16-233918

ENDS SAT, OCT. 2 9 -

SOLID BRASS "BANKERS LAMP" PopulQF a n d dfloftlobte docorotof occont

tfiado. SKU 16-229718

UN BOARDED VALUES

4 x 8 x V » " GYPSUM WALLBOARD Standard, tapered wattxxvd tor all home ramocMng protects. SKU 10O13738

4'xS'xVa* SKU 10-OI3746

SOUTHERN YEUOW PINE .4O CCA PRESSURE TREATED LUMBER

m A A .«i. W mo.

# 2

.. ._•!•. 1 rtnmnAH li

SKU

mwtn—""""••—-f^

1 x 2 x 6 ' #2 PONDEROSA PINI BOARDS

'•a 4x8x5.2 MM IAUAN INTERIOR PLYWOOD One side Is sanded. For all Interior pro- , Jects SKU 1O-OIO916

Xl2"x4PINE ELVING

4x8x7/16

WAFERBOARD Sturdy panels with no voids.

Kiln-drled pine for shelving, bookcases, cabinets and more. Ready to paint or stain. SKU85-2O2O42

1x12x6

SKU 85-2O22I6.

! rxia-xB I SKU85-2O22O8

3.99

3 Ponderosa/Std. wp Kiln-dried pine ihelvlno I* ready to paint, antique, or stain. SKU 8^202224

.4.99

139 STUD GRADE 2 x 6 x 6 SPRUCE/PINE/FIR DIMENSIONAL LUMBER For all of your home buildIng projects. Take advantage ot our great low prices. SKU85-2OO319 1O

1.99

4.29

3*9 *M9

5.99

• ma.

AMtMia

4 ' PARTICLE BOARD SHELF Durable utility shelving for g a r a a e , workshop a n d more. SKU 1O-O13S5S

7

^

w

4x»x'/4-

BC YELLOW PINE EXTERIOR PIVWOOD SKU IOO1O94O

4 » • » ' • / " " (Nominal HI* * " ) SKU I&O1O957 12.99 4x5 ••/•»" (Nominal I I I * %) SKU 1Q-O1O968 16.39

10x26 CLEAR POLYSHEETINO PolyiheethiQ for ut# a t a d n p a o t h and mo».4i7* SMI 10-23)919

SAW HORN KIT

29" mad* Irom kiln dried ipruce. Gatvartiod brockets attached SKUIO-OO2883

PROTECTOR CHIMNEY CAP

Steinbach SALE

Shop Sunday, Oct.23rd thru Saturday, Oct. 29th

Misses' coordinates and blouses

%

30 oft

Misses' wool coordinates by ALFRED DUNNER

m M

Classic 100% wool skirts, jackets and slacks to coordinate with polyester blouses. Assorted colors. 10-20,

. Reg.*35-*79

sale 24.50-55.30 Misses' solid

blouses From IMPRESSIONS, AMBROSIA, LAURA & JAYNE GIANNA, others. Jewel neck, bow tie & notch collar styles. Brights, pastels. Polyester georgette or crepe de chine.

6-18. Reg.*20-*40

sale $14*28 All

CTnDCC riDCM CllunAV

- H A M

i n e D U

Exetpt Mlddlelown open noon-5 p.m. and Concord open noon-6 p.m.

A L L S T O R E S O P E N SUNDAY, 11 A . M . T O 6 P.M. Bergen Mall closed Sundays.

30

0/o

offmisses', petites' & women's speci

Holiday fashions & career separates that will have you looking your bestl

Misses' separates A. From NORTON MCNAUGHTON & DEBORAH BARRY. Separates that pull together to give you pretty options for the office as well as for the holidaysl Choose jackets, pants & skirts. Holiday chiffon, crepe and more in rayon, rayon/acetate & polyester. 6-16, S.M.L.

Reg. *36-*60

sale 25.20-M2 Petite separates B. From I.C. ISAACS, REQUIREMENTS, NOTATIONS & others. Soft blouses, embellished sweaters & pants in dressy & holiday crepe, georgette, more. Polyester & polyester blends. P.S.M.L, 6-16.

Reg. *32-*48

sale 22.40-33.60 Women's holiday fashions C. Entire stock of blouses, pants & coordinates from JOANNA, LOOMWEAR and morel Shimmering sequins. Mylars, jersey with Lurex, satins and more. 32-44.

Reg. »25-*34

sale 17.50-23.80 Womens A petites in all stores except Tarrytown

Give the gift that always fits...A Steinbach Gift Certificate.

Cashierwillringupyour reoaiBS insianuyi H6O310

offer begins Sunday October 23, expires October 29, 1988.

Child World A COLE NATIONAL COMPANY

i

Join our new Diaper Club! Ask cashier for details! Disoover how much less toys can cost!

abates

Fisher-Price Little People Playsets FINALCOST-EACH

16.99

HOUSE FARM

22-pc. Farm: barn, silo, animals; 24-pc. Main Street: bank, store, fire house; 18-pc. House: furniture. Each includes Little People figures.

^ A I N STREET

£5

Animatorf

HASBRO PHANTOM STEALTH FIGHTER Features working landing gearS comes with 2 missiles, morel

| VOOPAY

17.99

Batteries sold separately

YOU PAY

144.99 |79

_, — -—- — I MATTEL LTL MISS MAKEUP I OHIO ART ANIMATOR I Makeup appears with water. lAnimates 12 frame drawings.

_ _ _ I Pole Position II and 2 controllers. . § Plays 2600/7800 compatible games.

CITY HOUSE Completely furnished trendy teen play house

SPORTS CAR OR POOL Sports car needs no batteries! 34-pc. pool(not shown) (or Maxie&friends.

l.OOKINSMAHT MAXIEORROB Maxie and Rob always look their bestl Poseable.

layskoolPlaysounds STOVE ORSINK STOVE: Kid size stove makes cooking sounds! Tea kettle whistles, oacon & eggs sizzle, veggies boil and oven timer buzzes. SINK: Makes real kitchen sounds! Cotteemaker perks, phone rings, food processor chops and dishwasher makes swishing sounds. BOTH: Fun ""-oRsones; batteries sold separately. Ages 2 & up.

KENNEREASY-DAKEOVEN 100 watt lightbulb not included.

FISHER-PRICE MAGIC VAC Realistic sound, light and action!

LOVING FAMILY PONIES J roud pony parents and adorable baby iony. Includes comb and brush.

4t" * * COLECO PRINCESS MAGIC TOUCH

DOLLS ^ W W ^^ PLAYSETS Each doll comes with magic wand. Wishing Well, Flower Fountain, Tea manic accessories, brush & stand. Table, Garden Swing. Dolls sold sep.

QALOOB BABY TALK Real talking response to voice, hugs, feeding & sleeptime. Batt. sold sep.

PLAYMATES BABY GROWS No batteries needed! Turn her special I Come with their own birth certificate and handle and watch her grow. 3 & up. | mail-in adoption papers. 3 & up