11 - There are a few of

11 - There are a few of

TheS ay Register Monmouth ( o i m i v \ Great Home Newspaper VOL. 103 NO. 160 SHREWSBURY, N.J. JANUARY 11, 1981 NINE SECTIONS 35 CENTS Fire to...

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TheS

ay Register

Monmouth ( o i m i v \ Great Home Newspaper VOL. 103

NO. 160

SHREWSBURY, N.J.

JANUARY 11, 1981

NINE SECTIONS

35 CENTS

Fire toll up to 24 dead, 6 missing By MARK MAGYAR •»d JOEL SIEGEL KEANSBURG - Ai Gov. Brendan T. Byrne toured the aite of the Beachview Rest home fire yesterday, Investigators sifting through the rubble of the two-story boarding borne found four more bodies, bringing the death toll to 24 persons with six still missing and presumed dead. "It Is truly a tragic scene," Byrne said as he surveyed the ice-coated charred timbers Uttering the gutted structure. The cause cf the fire will not be determined for two to three days, but authorities say arson has not been ruled out.

Keansburg fire Finding survivors, and finding new homes tor them, it a mattlve task A6 Family members of "unaccounted tor" resident of Beachview Rest Horn* hang on slim hopes B1 Keansburg unites In spirit of help after Friday mornIng tragedy. B1

Based on "burn patterns" within the First police officer on the building, Lt. Ernest Wrzesinsky of the State Police Arson Squad said he be- scene reacted strictly by lieves the fire originated In a first floor his Instincts In reporting living room. "The limited Information the blaze — and calling In from the witnesses tends to confirm proper authorities B1 that," Wrzesinsky said. Wrzesinsky said that none of the electrical wiring within the building uncovered thus far points toward an elec- the other six bodies in the frozen rubble trical fire. However, investigators have beneath the collapsed second story. yet to probe most of the building's wirThe eventual death toll in the ing, he said. Beachview fire is expected to exceed the 24 persons killed in the Brinley Inn Investigators using a bulldozer and boarding borne fire in Bradley Beach two clam-shell cranes were to resume last July 27, which was the worst fire in their search for the remaining six bod- Monmouth County history. ies in the ice-coated debris at 8 a.m. today. The Beachview fire is the fourth Monmouth County Prosecutor Alexander D. Lehrer said he expects to find fatal boarding home fire in Monmouth

County in three-and-a-half years. Four former Marlboro Psychiatric Hospital patients died in an unlicensed boarding home in Sea Bright in June 1877, and four boarding home patients died in an Asbury Park fire the following year. Keansburg Police Sgt. Raymond O'Hare spotted the fire at the Beachview Rest Home, a two-story red brick and white frame building on Laurel Avenue, while on patrol at 3:86 a.m. and called In the alarm. More than ISO firefighters from six municipalities fought the blaze for more than an hour-and-a-half in sub-freezing temperatures before bringing it under control. Investigators said the collapse of the second story has hampered their efforts to pinpoint the cause of the blaze and locate bodies. Some bodies were found with limbs missing, making identification difficult, according to authorities. "It's a very complex operation," Lehrer said. "Everything Is freezing. There's water in there and lt freezes the debris together, making lt rock hard." Lehrer added that sub-freezing temperatures expected last night would again hamper their efforts. Byrne helicoptered to the site for a personal inspection at noon yesterday, along with Attorney General John J. Degnan, Health Commissioner Joanne E. Finley, State Police Col. Clinton See Blaze, page AI -

Changes suggested in sprinkler, rules

Cappadona: He did all he could politics of this town when a slate of council candidates charged Cappadona KEANSBURG - Francis Cappadona and others "coerced, intimidated and nicked his cigarette and turned to watch threatened" those using absentee firemen douse the still-smoldering ruins ballots from his home into voting for another slate. of the rest home he helped to operate. "My mind right now, it's not com"In every election we seam to be plete, It's confused," Cappadona said. harassed by aspiring politicians," "I am concerned about the missing." Capadonna said at the time. The petitioners filed suit in state That was Friday morning, just a few hours after the scope of Monmouth Superior Court to have the election set County's worst fire ever became known. aside on the basis of fraud, but Superior Yesterday, as the activity around the Court Judge Louis R. Aiklns found no fire scene began to wind down, Cap- basis for the suit and dismissed it. -padonna remained, by his own account, "I don't think I was ever cut out for "stunned." politics," Cappadona said yesterday af"Everytlme they bring out a body, ter being reminded of the case. "I don't there's a very strange feeling inside me Uke the tactics, the overtones. Some — what was it that could have been done people are cut out for that kind of work. to avoid all this?" Cappadona said. "I That is not my cup of tea." know we did every thing possible, meetHis cup of tea, Cappadona said, was ing the requirements, the safety codes. operating his nursing home, which acBut I guess sometimes you just don't cording to the state was a well-run facilhave the answers." ity. State Department of Health spokesYesterday investigators brought out woman Amy Schemeila said no major four more bodies, bringing the con- violations at the home had been found by the state in annual inspections-dating firmed death toll to 24. Capaddona, 60, owned the home with back to 1969. his wife, Helen, and his sister ter-in"To me, I know, It was the best-run . law, Rose, as the corporation, Conley place in the state of New Jersey," he Hotel Inc.. The Cappadona family had said yesterday. "It was a family operaconverted the building into a sheltered tion, and I know what the family put into care facilty from a hotel in 1969. it. We had more than adequate faculties Cappadona is no stranger to and super good food." Keansburg, having once served as its Cappadona said he first became inborough manager in 1973 and 1974, and terested In operating a nursing home as its sanitarian in the early 1960s. Last while he was a sanitarian here almost June, after a Borough Council election, two decades ago. He said he didn't Uke he was drawn into the often-bitter local the operation of the boarding homes be

GOVERNOR VIEWS F I R E SCENE —Gov. Brendan T. Beachview Rest Home yesterday for a personal inspecByrne is surrounded by reporters as he arrives at the tion of the site of the Keansburg boarding home fire.

By JOEL SIEGEL

FRANCIS CAPPADONA saw and felt "that the business would be up-and-coming thing." Since then, he says he has always tried to comply with every requirement and regulation. "If you run the home right, it doesn't become lucrative," Cappadona said. "You make a living It becomes lucrative when you don't meet state requirements and cut corners." As dusk approached yesterday and investigators called off their search for more bodies until the light of tomorrow morning, Cappadona said he would rebuild the sheltered care facility. But, sitting In his Blazer jeep and looking at the rubble that was once his rest home, he said he was still stunned, especially by "the loss of people. "It's a great Ion to us, the people are a great loss. Buildings I feel you can always replace; you can't replace people," he said.

Hostage pact hope grows

By MARK MAGYAR Slate Home Correspoadeal KEANSBURG - Patient population and age, rather than number of floors, should be the primary criterion in judging whether sprinkler systems should be installed in nursing and boarding homes, Gov. Brendan T. Byrne suggested yesterday after inspecting the scene of the tragic Beachview Rest Home fire. • But Byrne said any decision to mandate sprinkler systems in boarding homes "should not be made hastily in the wake of this tragedy," and said he would wait for official reports before suggesting specific solutions. Sprinkler systems and automatic fire alarms would be required in all hotels built prior to 1977 under a uniform state fire code proposed by state Community Affairs Commissioner Joseph LeFante on Dec. 18, a month after 84 persons were killed in the MGM Casino fire in Las Vegas. The fire code bill, which will be sponsored by Essex County Democratic Sen. John Caulfield, Newark fire director since 1962, will be ready for introduction soon, a Community Affairs spokesman said. Authorities said the Beachview Hest Home was fully iff compliance with all fire regulations/and was not required to have a sprinkler system in its main building, whicjf held sheltered care patients, because it was less than three stories t a l l / Beachview's 38-bed intermediate

care wing, which is connected to the main building, also was not required to have sprinklers because it was of concrete construction and had a two-hour fire door. The 24 dead and six missing persons were all patients in the main building. Monmouth County Prosecutor Alexander D. Lehrer said it has not been determined if the Beachview fire alarm was set off manually or automatically. William Clayton, who lives across the street from the facility, said the fire alarm was turned on manually after he saw the fire and pounded on the front door to wake up residents. Sen. S. Thomas Gagliano, R-Monmouth, said yesterday he would introduce a bill proposed by Long Branch Fire Director Edward Williams to require all sheltered care homes to have fire alarm systems directly connected to local fire or police department headquarters if the Caulfield bill fails to do so. Gagliano pointed out that neither the Beachview Rest Home nor the Brinley Inn,-the Bradley Beach boarding home where 24 persons died in a fire last July 27, had their fire alarm systems directly connected to local authorities and both fires were already raging when reported to headquarters by local policemen. But John J. Fay, state ombudsman for the institutionalized elderly, and other Monmouth County legislators agreed that sprinklers and better fire alarm systems alone will not prevent fatal

boarding home fires as long as most boarding home residents continuetobe housed in old wood-frame Shore'hotels and inner city tenements. "If you think this won't happen again, you're wrong," Sen. Eugene J. Bedell, a Keansburg Democrat, asserted. "It will happen again and again and again and again, until you have a mass commitment by society to spend millions of dollars to insure the safety of the elderly by building new fireproof housing." Fay, Bedell and Assemblyman Richard Van-Wagner, a Mlddletown Democrat, said a state bond issue would be needed to finance new boarding home construction, but Van Wagner noted that it is questionable whether boarding home Ibnds would be saleable on the market.^ "The scariest thing about the Beachview and Brinley fires is that both facilities have excellent reputations and were better than average boarding homes," Fay said. "I can think of IS firetraps in old Jersey Shore hotels and in the inner city, but neither Beachview nor the Brinley Inn are among them." Fay said he supports mandatory sprinkler systems and fire walls in ail boarding homes. But Bedell, a construction union official for 17 years, said he does not oppose mandated sprinkler systems, but contended that they would have been of little, If any, use in the Beachview fire. See Byrne, page A6

Step taken to speed Haig confirmation

acceptable to the United Stales WASHINGTON (AP) - Deputy Sec- statement. State Department spokesman John Christopher flew to Algiers on retary of State Warren M. Christopher will remain In Algiers at least until Wednesday night to clarify U.S. replies Trattner said Friday the Algerians are today to press negotiations for release to IS Iranian questions about the latest not making any Independent proposals Specific recordings, held now by the WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate of the 52 American hostages in Iran, the American proposals. The Algerians, ac- to Iran, and the source said yesterday Foreign Relations Committee opened National Archives, could then be subState Department announced yesterday. ting as intermediaries for the ongoing that this position hasn't changed. the door yesterday for speedy confirma- poenaed if a review of the logs indicated Secretary of State Edmund S. U.S. officials said they continued to negotiations, had expressed doubt that a tion of Alexander M. Haig as secretary that a particular conversation might be hope an agreement can be reached written U.S. clarification relayed Tues- Muskie said Friday the fact the negoof state when Democrats and Re- relevant to Haig's evaluation. But, tiations are continuing is "a positive before President-elect Ronald Reagan day would be satisfactory. publicans reached an apparent con- Baker warned that legal challenges by* *-» A new set of questions was received sign." takes office Jan. 20. . sensus not to hold his nomination Nixon and others could delay delivery of And one State Department source Christopher planned to meet again from Iran on Friday, and Christopher any tapes for weeks or months, if ever, hostage for White House tapes. with Algerian Foreign Minister and his party were preparing responses cautioned yesterday against pessimism Though no formal decision was and he intends to proceed with a conthat an agreement can't be reached Mohamed Benyahia, said a U.S. official to those as well. reached, Democrats appeared ready to firmation vote in time for Ronald ReHowever, the official source said before the Carter administration leaves who did not want to be identified. The accept a Republican-backed com- agan's swearing-in as the 40th presiofficial said no date had been set for there would be no State Department office. promise which would allow Haig's ap- dent. "I know of nothing to suggest we comment on reports quoting an Iranian Christopher's return to Washington. pointment to reach tire fall Senate floor Members of the panel's Democratic Christopher and Benyahia met for an negotiator as saying Iran generally ac- can't reach an agreement before the by Inauguration Day, Jjin 20, regard- minority appeared mollified at Percy's hour yesterday evening and the top U.S. cepts an Algerian draft proposal for 20th." this source said. less of whether any tape's have been assurances that he would pursue any The Carter administration has set an negotiator decided to remain until at ending the stalemate. obtained and reviewed ky then. recordings which might cast new light least today "to continue to work on The negotiator, Ahmad Azizi, was informal deadline of Jan. 16 as the latest Under ' the proposal advanced by on the Haig case, despite thrretrrsd mechanical and procedural issues and . quoted by Tehran's largest newspaper, date that an agreement could be impanel chairman Charles H. Percy, R- general's repeated testimony tnat he did) to remain in close contact" with the Kayhan. as saying Iran would agree to plemented before President Carter III., and Senate Majority Leader How- nothing improper while serving as Nix" Algerians, according to the State De- the Algerian draft "in all likelihood" leaves office. Reagan has Indicated ard Baker of Tennessee, the committee on's chief of staff prior to the presipartment. and "most likely" would respond that, as president, he might take a difwill ask immediately — and subpoena if dent's resignation in disgrace. ferent approach in the negotiations. < Christopher cautioned that his re- within a week. necessary — the logs and indexes for 100 Sen. Claiborne Pell, D-R.I , the Azizi also was quoted as saying be The U.S. proposals involve turning maining in Algiers "should not raise hours of recorded conversations be- panel's senior Democrat, earlier asked See Propess, page At any undue expectations," said the believes the draft proposal should be tween Haig and Richard M. Nixon in the committee to immediately issue ALEXANDER M. HAIG Boy'i Huiky Slzei Sea Bright Taxpayers College Shop-Rendezvous Olde Union Hoase 1973. See Step, page At The 1981 Tax Records will be 20%-50% off all winter Sale! Reduced V, -v, off. Brunch today. 12-3. 842-7575. The Trade Winds Tonite! Kislin'g-Red Bank Gam Hut Hotel-Rooms & meali open for inspection at merchandise. The Mall, Blazers, corduroys, dress Sleds-toboggans-Snurfers-ice Twin Lobster Special tonite. Pool party 8-10 p.m. Bring S275 mo. Smart Boilneii People Borough Hall. 1099 Ocean Broad S t . , Red Bank slacks, etc. Youth Center, 20 skates-warm clothes-boots. your bikini' Then dance to Elev. Ocean Grove-291-1522. Use Front Page Readers for Ave , on Wed., Jan. 14, 1981, Highlands, 872-0909 Broad St.. Red Bank. 741-3630. Courtney til 2 a m 842-4466. fast results. Call 542-4000 between 11 a.m. b 1 p.m.

A2 T h e Sunday Register

SHREWSBURY, N J

Inside Story GOOD MORNING - Continued cold temperatures are the order of the day, with little relief in light. But as the countdown to Super Bowl winds down with the National Football League's AFC and NFC championship games today, maybe the cold won't seem as bad. And for the non-sporting types, there are plenty of features in today's Sunday Register certain to please: News One and News Two, Sports, Business, Lifestyle, "Monmouth" magazine, 16-page TV Week, Comics and The Mini Page. $ Try warming up to these:

News KEANSBURG TRAGEDY — Extensive coverage of the continuing efforts following the Friday morning tragedy at the Beachview Rest Home is compiled by reporters Mark Magyar, Joel Siegel, Larry Haas and Pamela Janis, and can be found, in addition to page Al, on pages A( and Bl.

Sports WEST ON THE RISE - Athletic Director Richard Kane came to Manalapan High School in hopes of helping to turn around a laboring sports program. The results have been astounding. See the story by Jack Rafter on page C3.

Business MORE ON OIL-GAS HEATING - Spokespersons for oil and gas present the merits of their fuel in the home heating controversy in the concluding article of a two-part series which appears on page Dl. Even emotional and psychologial factors are involved in homeowners' decisions, Linda Ellis, business writer, reveals in this very timely subject.

Lifestyle HELPING HANDS - Like father, like son seems to be the credo of Robert and Richard Buus of Middletown, whose efforts have made the lives of Monmouth County's handicapped citizens much easier. Reporter Jon Healey has the touching story on page El

Monmouth "WORKING PEOPLE" - Donald Merrick found the light "perfect" to paint in Keansburg, and decided to stick around long enougb to paint an entire portfolio. Staffer Joel Siegel has the cover story. And don't miss our sports and non-sports listings on TV, as well as stories on tube talk and The Mini Page for the young readers.

Index Ann Landers Classified Editorials

Engagements Movies People Obituaries... Opinion Outdoor World Real Estate Slocks Waddings

BI D8

Bz

E2 Cll B6 A4 B3 « 1)4 D3 Ez

DAILY REGISTER PHONE NUMBERS Main Office 542-4000 Toll Free 871 9300 Toll Free 5M 8100 Classified Dept MM 700 Circulation Dept MZ-40W Sports Dept S4Z-46M Middle town Bureau. 871 2150 Freehold Bureau 431-zltt Long Branch Bureau... IM-0010 Slate Bureau M» in »3M

To recall infant fork, spoon sets WASHINGTON (AIM An American distributor will recall 29,000 training fork-and-spoon sels because infants who use them may become ill from swallowing bits of metal which flake off, the government said yesterday. The Food and Drug Administration described the sets as a "moderate to severe health hazard" because the metal contains doses of cadmium. Parents were advised to discontinue at once use of any flaking utensils. An agency spokesman said the recall by Cribfnates Inc. of Long Island City, NY., was voluntary. The utensils are labeled "Training Fork and Spoon, a Perfect Size for Baby's Little Hands." They were made by the Soung Fea Enterprises Co. of Taipei, Taiwan. The sets have been distributed in the U.S. since August 1979. Consumers who think they have some of the utensils should return them to the place of purchase. FDA analyzed the sets after receiving a complaint from a Buffalo, N.Y., consumer. Infants and young children chew and suck on eating utensils. They also tend to absorb and retain cadmium and other heavy metals such as lead at higher levels than adults.

Javits may get post NEW YORK (AP) - Former Sen. Jacob JaviU declined comment yesterday on published reports that he is the incoming administration's choice for U.S. ambassador to Mexico. "I cannot deny or confirm such rumors," was Javits' only comment in a telephone interview from his Washing! ton, D.C., home. The former New York senator referred to a published . report quoting unidentified sources on the transition team of President-elect Ronald Reagan. "He's, under heavy consideration and the chances are good that he'll get it. There are some concerns about his health, and there are people around Reagan who don't like Javits, but it looks pretty good," the sources told the News. Transition officials declined to comment on the reports yesterday.

MISSING OR DEAD KEANSBUKC; - Here is a list of those dead or missing in Friday's fire that destroyed the Beachview Rest Home: Edward Basch Ruth Carraro Delia Deagan

George Drexel Edward Everett Charles Gormley Richard Guillord

Elsie Gunther Virginia Kellogg Dorothy Klein John Knapp

Jesse Krismales Jesse Leas

Juan Lopez Lina Mandes Ophelia McHarg Celia Olbsis Lucy Paternoster Steve Petek Murray Perzlet Lou Pinkerous May Romano Jean Scott George Shotwell William Simpson Gertie Smith Dan Tannenbaum Ruth Van Sise MaryWilk Mildred Wills

SUNDAY, JANUARY I I , 1 9 8 I

Step taken to speed Haig's confirmation (continued) Spoenas for all 100 hours of the Nlxon.laig tapes, recorded between May 4 and July 18, 1973. Republicans argued that such a blanket review would cause undue delay and lead to a "fishing expedition." "If there are matters on the tapes which should disqualify Gen. Haig, then he should be disqualified," Pell said. "On the other hand, if these tapes do not reveal any such information, then we will all be more comfortable with Gen. Halg's confirmation." After both sides caucused, Percy countered with the offer to have the committee's lawyers screen the tapes and other requested materials and issue a subpoena only for "relevant" material. The minority appeared ready to accept that proposal, then balked when told that the majority counsel, Fred Thompson, already has said he thinks none of the tapes would be relevant. Pell said committee members should determine that matter for themselves, and Percy quickly concurred the decision would be left to the panel. "The last thing we need is a replay of Watergate, and least of all the Watergate tapes," Baker said. "This is not a rehash of Watergate," said Pell. "All we are seeking is 100 hours or less." Baker was asked by a reporter if he had not sown the seeds for some embar-

On a similar issue Haig said he needs rassing disclosure after Haig has been lengthy discussions with Reagan before installed as secretary of state. "He says there's nothing on those coming to a judgment on whether oftapes," said Baker. "If there is some- ficial ties should be re-established bething on them, Al Haig's in trouble tween the United States and Taiwan. Peking leaden have warned they could anyway." Earlier Saturday, Haig testified that not accept such a "two-China" apthe Soviet Union was encouraged to proach. Haig denied that the new adminisfoment trouble in Africa four years ago by the congressional decision to bar tration has a "hit list" that contains the secret military/aid to anti-communist names of the present U.S. ambassadors to Nicaragua and El Salvador. groups HQ .Angela. "I can assure you I have no hit lists Haig said the 1976 legislation sponsored by former Sen. Richard Clark, D- of any kind," Haig said. "I think our lowa, is "a self defeating and unnec- country's had enough of that." The retired four-star general said cessary restriction on the executive again he believes the United States branch of government.'' The so-called Clark amendment faces a dangerous decade of challenge barred the government from aiding any by the Soviet Union around the world. But he said that if the world's nonfaction in Angola with out the consent of communist nations "get our act togethCongress. er" and act in concert, "I think then "I think that was the start of the we're facing an era of utmost opportunislippery slope that brought about subse- ty and promise. quent Soviet risk-taking in Ethiopia, the "We are not facing inevitable, inexOgaden, the born (of Africa) in gener- orable supremacy of Marxist-Leninism al," Haig said. as a system." Haig said alto that he favors continuOn the contrary, he went on, that ing the normalization of relations with system "is a profound historical failthe Peoples Republic of China. ure." But he said he does not favor a Haig was asked, in light of his resimilar normalization of relations with peated call for boosted U.S. military Cuba and will not do so as long as strength, whether there have been any Cubans "are spawning, instigating, cases in recent years where America manning and conducting terrorist ac- should have employed force, but did not. tivities in this hemisphere." "In no particular place, no," he replied.

WEATHER

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Local Weather Yesterday's high temperature at The Register's weather station was 27 degrees. The low yesterday was 17. It was 18 at ( p.m. There was no precipitation in the 24 hours ending at 6 p.m. today. There were 43 heating degree days yesterday, 442 for the month and 2,399 for the heating season to date. Last year to date there had been 1,952 heating degree days. Jrrsi-y S h o r e Sunny and chilly today and tomorrow with highs upper teens to low 20s. Probability of snow near zero percent today and tonight. Winds northwest 12 to 20 mph today.

Weekday Temperatures The high temperature at The Register's weather station for Sunday, Jan. 4, was 14 degrees Fahrenheit, the low was 5 degrees. Monday's high was 30, the low 11; Tuesday's high was 35, the low 12; Wedesdays high was 34, the low 12; Thursday's high was 22, the low 6; and Friday's high was 25, the low 1 degree below zero.

Tides

'Sea of young faces' set for the inaugural parade WASHINGTON (AP) The parade celebrating Ronald Reagan's inauguration as president Jan. 20 will present "a sea of young faces" for television viewers across the country, parade chairman Terry Chambers said yesterday. "This parade will be different because there will be very few floats," Chambers told a news conference as he released details on the parade, which Reagan inaugural officials have trimmed down so it will last only one hour. Plans call for only three floats — one representing the South, another Middle America and a third carrying the Mormon Tabernacle Choir. Chambers said the "mobile stage" carrying 300 members of the Mormon choir was scheduled to stop in front of the White House reviewing stand and "serenade the BUSY AT WORK — President-elect Ronald Reagan does some work yesterday in president with two or three of Los Angeles on the inauguration speech he will give Jan 20, when he will officially be his favorite pieces," including inducted into the of f iceof the presidency. a rendition of "The Battle the total of military men and rade will be keyed to the itially turned down by inHymn of the Republic."' Comprising much of the pa- women in the parade to about World's Fair slated for May to augural planners — despite a October 1982 in Knoxville, campaign-trail promise by rade will be 21 high school and 3,700. The parade is to run along a Tenn , while the Middle Reagan — but then re-invited college bands — totalling 2.3-mile loop near the America float will feature a in the wake of news reports on more than 3,600 young people - along with 10 military Capitol.to the White House. massive cornucopia and the the rebuff. To help defray expenses, bands and 29 equestrian Purdue University Male Glee Among college units taking Chambers tee is selling groups, plus a champion dog Club. part will be bands from the tickets to about 20,300 seats in sled unit from Alaska. H i g h s c h o o l bands University of Massachusetts, grandstands. But along most Marching units represent- of the route, spectators lining marching in the parade in- Virginia Military Institute, ing f i v e U.S. s e r v i c e the sidewalks will be able to clude groups from Dixon, 111., University of Tennessee, where Reagan graduated in South Dakota State Univeracademies as well as the ac- .watch for free. tive and reserve armed forces v The theme of the "South- 1928, and Salem, N.H. Thesity and Southern University, also will participate, bringing ern America" float in the pa- New Hampshire band was in- Baton Rouge, La.

TODAY'S SANDY HOOK TIDES Highs: 11:27 a.m. Lows: 5:13 a.m. and 5:46p.m. TOMORROW'S SANDY HOOK TIDES Highs: 12:02 a.m. and 12:24 p.m. Lows: 6:14 a.m. and 6:46p.m.

The Weather Elsewhere Albany Albuqut Am..1 llh.

Anchorage Ashevllle Atlanta Atlantc Civ Baltimore Blrmlnghm Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsvlle Buffalo Charlstn SC Charlstn WV Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Columbus Dal Ft Wth Denver Oes Molnes DelroM Ouluttt Fairbanks Hartford Helena Honolulu Houston Indnaplls JacksnvIM Juneau Kans City Las Vegas Little Rock

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cdv u cdv IS 11 clr 31 11 clr 6t clr 11 —01 06—07 .01 clr clr 30 22 32 clr ss clr 25 17 clr 11 2t 25 34 cdv 02 24 cdv 34 clr 61 clr 13 12 cdv 7t 52 15 05 02 cdv 17 01 .04 clr cdv 51 32 cdv 47 20 clr 47 16 clr 33 IB cdv 31 30 cdv 75 49 'clr 50 42 .clr St W clr 16 10 clr 61 34 - 0 7 - 2 7 .04 cdv cdv 3t 25 19 cdv 3t 11

C "• ' HI -Yesterday's high. Lo—Yesterday's low. Prc—Preclpltatl on lor 24 houirl andIng 1 p.m. (EST) yesterday Otlk—Sky conditions outlook for today.

I BLUES?

Progress seen on hostages frozen assets. As a compromise, the Carter administration has proposed that both sides put their cases to some type of international claims commission. But that approach, the sources cautioned, would not not necessarily mean that Iran could immediately receive the frozen assets, since the American claimants could then go to U.S. courts to challenge the use of the international body. And there could be problems in tranMuch of the the rest of the assets, ferring some assets against which there believed to be around $6 billion, is the are no claims. For example, the United target of claims by American individ- States might face difficulties in deliveruals and businesses, including some ing 1.6 million ounces of Iranian gold, claims for losses that allegedly oc- worth about $800 million and currently curred during the revolution that over- in the Federal Reserve Bank in New York. threw the late shah. The current impasse, the sources Iran presumably wouldn't want to said, revolves chiefly around Iran's in- release the hostages until the gold is out sistance on quickly recovering the of the United States. But the United

(continued) over a portion of the frozen Iranian assets, variously estimated at between 18 billion and 114 billion, to Algerian .control for delivery to Iran when the hostages are released. State Department sources who declined to be identified said yesterday that Iran could receive about $5.5 billion of the assets when the hostages are released.

States likely would bereluctanttodeliver the gold until the hostages are freed. A source on the Federal Reserve Board said it might be possible to transfer the gold into the possession of Algeria or to liquidate it and transfer the cash to Algiers. But nothing can be done about the gold until the presidential order that froze it and Iran's other assets is lifted. And then the gold will be under Iranian jurisdiction and the United States would have no authority to transfer, or liquidate it. The official U.S. estimate of the frozen Iranian assets is 18 billion; Iranians have said the total is about S14 billion. Muskie has said the two countries shouldn't have any problem agreeing on a figure, however.

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Supports marriage tax bill Williams signed as a co-sponsor last ing, or divorcing at toe end of the year WASHINGTON (AP) - A New Jersey woman says she and her husband dis- week of legislation introduced in the to avoid paying extra taxes," the senacovered being married cost them $1,400 Senate to eliminate the marriage tax tor said. "A tax code which rewards penalty by giving married couples the this kind of behavior is clearly running in federal income taxes last year. The woman outlined her complaint optfnoftfiling their taxes as if they ^contrary to common sense and obviousin a letter last June to Sen. Harrison A. were single, using the rate schedule for ly has to be corrected." . Williams Jr., D-N.J., asking for relief single people. Williams chaired a series of hearings The bill could cost the federal govfrom what has become known as the in 1979 on the problems faced by women ernment $8 billion in 1981, according to "marriage tax." as more of them enter the job market. Federal tax law often results in big- estimates by the Joint Taxation Com"We must do all that we can to mittee. ger tax bills for married couples with "We have all heard stories about remove the obstacles in their paths to two incomes than the partners would people living together instead of marry- bettor jobs and fulfilling lives." pay if each of them were single.

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SUNDAY, JANUARY i i , 1981

T h e Sunday Register A3

Cioffi, council strike deal on\garbage By J. SCOTT ORR LONG BRANCH. - For as long as political observers here can remember, garbage has been a hot subject at City Hall. ; Historically, the battle has centered on two issues — the development of a garbage transfer station within the city limits, and the question of public vs. private collection. In a move unprecedented in nearly a decade of garbage wars here, City Council and Mayor Henry R. Cioffl were successful this week in resolving the aging tranfer station issue. Council agreed to give the mayor the transfer station he has pushed for since 1972 — in exchange for a promise that the administration will prepare specifications to go out to bid for a private contractor to collect the city's garbage. The deal is expected to be consummated this month with the adoption of a long-awaited garbage ordinance and a bond ordinance for $250,000 for architectural and engineering fees and site acquisition for the transfer station. There remains some question, however, in the minds of councilmen and others over the compatibility of a cityowned tranfer station and a private contractor collecting the garbage. Council has indicated an Interest in receiving bids, but has not stated that it is definitely interested in private garbage collection. It depends, councilmen say, on the cost of private collection.

private collection would be too costly and that the garbage industry is crooked and should not be supported. The recent indictment of several north Jersey garbage industrialists, the mayor has said, illustrates the problems inherent in the industry. City Hall sources have expressed fear that the city may be low "lowballed" in the first few years of private collection and would then be at the mercy of a lone bidder in future years. Council, however, has said the "lowball" strategy would backfire on the garbage contractor because the city simply would revert to public collection in future years if the contractor were suddenly to raise the ante. Cioffi, who in 1970 orchestrated the city's switch from private to public collection, maintains that the switch is no simple task that can be pulled off without major problems. As council awaits its long-sought bids, however, it also is awaiting from the administration figures on the cost of public collection during 1980 Maintaining that the administration was ignoring Its request for the information, council by resolution demanded that the administration provide sworn Mayor Henry R. Cioffi statements on the cost of collection and The mayor's concession to council's that the information be provided by a request for bids for private collection Jan. 27 deadline. ends at least -six months of council deCouncil needs the data, it says, to mands for the administration to do so. compare with the amount of the bids. Cioffi steadfastly has maintained that During 1980, it is estimated that the

city spent about $500,000 for garbage collection, a figure that far exceeds the amount allocated in the 1980 budget under the line item for solid waste disposal City Finance Director Dennis O'Neill explained that the city allocated $184,000 for salaries and wages and $151,000 for other expenses for garbage collection. By the end of last year, however, the city had spent $219,000 for salaries and wages and $173,000 for other expenses. In addition, an emergency appropriation of $18,000 was needed for other expenses, bringing that total to $191,000. Besides those direct costs, the city spent an undetermined amount for other variables including insurance, fringe benefits for workers, mechanics and capital improvements. Councilmen have said that a figure for private collection below $400,000 would be considered by council. The administration, meanwhile, has said that a bid in that price range is unlikely. Councilman Philip Hayes said last week that during a meeting with representatives of a number of garbage collection firms last year, the representatives indicated that the city's expenditure was high and that private collection would save the city money. The administration urged council to consider the source of its data, since garbage firms clearly would stand to profit by a decision to go private.

The administration,Vieanwhile, has pointed to the experience of Asbury Park, which in DecemberW 1979 went to private collection of garbage. Public Works Director S phen Giddio, a long-time advocate of- tublic col lection and a supporter of tl • transfer station, said he has review d Asbury Park's costs and the costs f several other neighboring municipal! es and determined that the price for [ ivate collection here would be far too igh. "If Asbury Park pa s almost $500,000 and we generate fo r times as much garbage, it stands to eason that we would be lucky to get i bid much under $1 million," Giddiosa I. According to Giddio, whi le task it is to oversee the present sys m of garbage collection, the city is doing the job at a decent price now and will be able to save additional tax money with the development of the transfer station.

In fact, it was prodding by Dennis', that brought the council and the mayor '• together last week at the meeting which ended in the deal for the transfer sta-' tion. Dennis followed up the meeting with a press release urging both sides to "can the rubbish and clear the streets."

Though figures on Asbury Park's garbage tonnage were unavailable, that city totals less than 2 square miles compared to Long Branch's more than five square miles. The population here is more than double that of Asbury Park. And, according to Samuel W. Siciliano, Asbury Park's director of finance, that city will pay $458,850 for collection in 1981. Though the cost is high, however, Asbury Park officials said they are pleased with the move to private collection made just over a year ago.

With the question of private vs. pub-. lie collection still unanswered, the ad-, ministration is preparing for presents-. tion to council its 1981 budget by next, week. Council, meanwhile, is hoping to; be able to evaluate bids in time to: decide one way or the other before the' budget is completed and adopted. If council decides to go for a private; contractor, it has only to include a line • item in the budget for contractual ser-. vices and the mayor will have no legal recourse to prevent the city from abandoning public collection.

Samuel Addeo, Asbury Park's city; manager, said the garbage collection in] that city h,as improved considerably; since going to private collection. "When we were doing our own col-' lection, we were averaging 50 com-! plaints per day. It has Improved 1,000 percent since then and how do you put a • price tag on that," Addeo said. Though complaint* have not reached the 50 per day mark here, recent prob- • lems with personnel and equipment, have prompted a couple of complaints! before council and more then a few calls; to city Public Advocate James Dennis.

Brookdale to ask for more county funds; college Board of Trustees will By SHERRY FIGDORE LINCROFT - Brookdale meet with the county Board of Community College will re- Freeholders at 10:30 a.m. quest a $5,607,527 contribution Wednesday to consider the refrom the county toward the quest for county funds. The trustees are expected community college's new to approve the new budget at $16,048,105 budget. Outlining the new budget at their regular meeting on Jan. a public workshop here yes- 22. Early in February, the terday, Thomas H. Auch, acting Brookdale president, budget will be reviewed by the called it a "status quo county Board of School Estimate, comprised this year of budget.!' "There is really no signifi- Freeholder Director Harry cant increase or decrease Larrison, Freeholders Frankfrom the current budget," 'Self and Allan J. MacDonald, and Brookdale trustees Helen Auch said. Anticipated state aid is esti Mae Hannah and Gordon N. mated at $4,733,923, or 29.5 Utwin percent of the total budget, The budget, said Auch, is and tuition fees are expected based "on serving more than Thomas H.Avch to contribute $3,870,000, or 14,000 full-time and part-time 24.1 percent. credit students, plus an equal The new budget is based on The county contribution ac- number of participants in non6,940 full-time equated stucounts for 34.9 percent of the credit courses and prodents, a number "significanttotal funding. grams," and much of the ly larger than last year." he The new budget is up budget increase reflects the ,. $763,076 over the current fig- recent significant increases in said. tire, a 4.99 percent increase. The proposed new capital budget Is $450,528, up $5,385 over the current figure, and (he proposed new operations expenditure is $15,597,577, up $576,169. Auch and members of the

and business courses, the faculty is now evenly divided between full- and part-time instructors. He anticipates hiring eight teaching faculty members next year, increasing the total to 181; maintaining the current IS In student development and counseling, and a reduction of one, to six, in the media area.

T r u s t e e s C. Webster., B o o d e y Jr. and Susan Whyman applauded the move to a higher ratio of full-time faculty, with Boodey noting that a "faculty with 50 percent or more part-timers is not effective." Hie bulk of the MW,SS8 capital request will be used to replace worn furniture and equipment. Auch said the college owns $5.5 million worth" of equipment and furniture, most of it enrollment. tittbe to P u r c n a s e d 1 0 years ago with Enrollment for the fall provide additional full-time a n anticipated life span of 10 term was op 9 percent, and faculty to handle the esca- v e f™ winter term registration, now lating number of students. " • c « n expect to Degtn going on, indicates another 9 The current student-to-fac- spending 1300,000 to $500,000 a percent rise, which Auch said ulty ratio is about M.6-to-l. year from now on to replace would be "10 percent more Ideally, said Auch, the col- equipment," he said, students than anticipated." lege prefers a ratio of 75 Energy costs have risen on percent full-time faculty to 25 a flatter plane, due in part to percent part-time. the new campus-wide energy In some areas, particularly system that monitors light in computer programming and heat usage.

Shasta quakes cause concern

MENLO PARK, Calif. said. However, that swarm (AP) — Scientists are keeping differed from the most recent, a careful watch on the area series because the 1978 activiaround Mount Shasta, where ty began with the strongest 80 minor earthquakes were quake — a 4.6 — and was 3UYERS, INC. recorded last week, because followed by less intensive ALSO SPOT CA8H FOR the sleeping Northern Califor- temblors. SILVER « DIAMONDS > COIN8 nia volcano is on the same Just north of Shasta lies "a " s t r i n g " as Mount St. whole bunch of faults," Helens. Cockerham said, and the I MONDAY FRIDAY 104 30 SATURDAY IO40O From Wednesday through latest activity, just north of SUNDAY I? 5 00 niNTY Of MAKING OUR NEWCS1 LOCATION UNIfOKUfO SECUKITV Friday, earthquakes occurred the Stevens Pass fault, inwith increasing number and volves a crack that "there's intensity, s a i d R o b not a n a m e f o r " on iuiiESNcmrH0trn£tHOLDO*tit 201 7I0-240O) Cockerham, a geophysicist Cockerham's seismic map. with the U.S. Geological Survey. Shasta was last active thousands of years ago, he said. The strongest shaker measured slightly less than a moderate 4.0 on the Richter scale of intensity and came at 4.36 p.m. Friday, he said. Since then, the quakes have lessened in magnitude and frequency around the majestic peak about 50 miles south of the California-Oregon border. "I don't see any connection" with the series of quakes and possible volcanic activity of Mount Shasta, Cockerham said. "We don't have any idea what's causing it. But they're reasonably deep." Mount Shasta is on the edge of Trinity National Forest. To •the northwest Is the town of Weed. Nearby to the south are the communities of McCloud and Dunsmuir. The biggest city in the region is Redding ALL SALES FINAL 50 miles south, with a popu• NOT ALL SIZES lation of 43,500. LEFT IN ALL STYLES The quakes were centered on a fault through the logging town of Tennant, about 19 miles northeast of the mountain The quakes that preceded the cataclysmic explosions of Mount St. Helens in Washington occurred in the mountain itself, Cockerham pointed out. The last series of quakes 50 Broad St. Red Bank 842-9191 near Mount Shasta occurred in August 1978, Cockerham

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SHREWSBURY. N.J.

SUNDAY, JANUARY 11, 1981

Lola is causing few commuter Bv DAVID IIAVIK U wilig By SCHWAB

j.,_..

Despite the recent extremely cold weather, and despite the use of aging equipment, transportation officials report there have been few problems providing rail and bus commuter service. A spokesman for Conrail said that there have been some delays along the North Jersey Coast Line during the past several weeks which can be attributed to the cold weather, but that they have not become serious. He noted that one serious delay, which occurred on New Year's Eve, was not necessarily related to the weather. The spokesman said that the delays that have occurred have been caused mostly by frozen switches and problems with the diesel engines. He noted that the older equipment, especially the engines and the passenger coaches, is particularly susceptible to breakdowns when the weather gets very cold. The spokesman could not specify how many delays there have been due to the weather or exactly how long they have been. "The cold weather is having an effect, but we don't know how much," he said. Arlene Stump of the Commuters' Wives said that she has been receiving calls from area residents asking about

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delays on some trains. But she added that she did not know of any serious delays caused by the weather. Stump said that the delays that do occur are due to the old equipment used on the coast line. "We are working with ancient equipment, it's something we more or less have to put up with," she said.



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Grazioso also blamed old equipment for some of the problems which have occurred, especially the lack of proper heating on some buses.

The Sunday Register A5

delays

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In addition, he noted that federal regulations prevent the company from starting the buses and leaving them to warm up for more than three minutes without moving them.

Stump said that she is also hearing Buses which are used on the Route 9 many complaints about either too little or too much heat on the cars. She noted corridor are stored in several places, that this is also a problem with older including Union City, Jersey City, New cars. "The sooner we get the newBrunswick and Elizabeth and the company does not have enough garage space equipment, the better," she said. Anthony Grazioso, director of public to store them indoors, he said. information for Transport of New Jersey (TNJ), said he had received no more than the ordinary number of complaints about bus service. TNJ, which was recently purchased by the State of New Jersey, is the largest bus carrier in the state and shares the Route 9 corridor in western Monmouth County with Lincoln Transit Corp. Grazioso said one of the reasons there were few complaints is that both the Garden State Parkway and the New Jersey Turnpike have been cleared quickly of snow.

Louis J. O'Brien Jr. of the Central New Jersey Transportation Board said he had received "numerous reports" of buses without proper heating. "When you get a day where temperatures are around 10 degrees and you have people getting off the bus complaining of frozen feet, I'd say it becomes a health problem," he said. O'Brien also said that many do not complain because they do not feel this can accomplish anything. "There haven't been enough visible signs of the fact that the state has taken over the bus line," he added.

Despite cold weather and aging equipment, commuter delays have been few.

Caution is urged in use of wood-burning stoves

BURNED REMAINS — Capt. Edward Williams, head of the Long Branch Fire Prevention Bureau, examines a piece of charred linoleum used as insulation around an antique pot bellied stove. The use of a non-combustible material, such as brick or metal, might have prevented the fire that left a Willow Avenue family homeless four davs before Christmas, Williams said.

By J. SCOTT ORR LONG BRANCH - A fire that destroyed a Willow Avenue home just four days before Christmas was caused by the faulty installation of a wood-burning stove, city fire officials said last week. And Capt. Edward Williams, head of the city's Fire Prevention Bureau, along with Fire Chief Robert Faye urged residents to be cautious in their zeal to install the energy saving stoves. The stove, installed by David Beitler several months before the fire, was an antique pot bellied stove, according to Williams. It was located about six inches from the wall with only a thin piece of linoleum between it and the wall. Though Beitler told officials he installed a brick buffer around the stove, fire officials and police could find only the charred remains of the linoleum in the area of the stove where the fire started. The stove, the home's only source of heat during the'' winter months, was installed without required city permits and inspections by fire officials. According to Williams, a $5 permit is required for the installation of a wood or coal-burning stove. His department reviews applicants' plans and helps them install the stoves for maximum safety and efficiency. Faye said that since the Dec 21 fire in the Beitler's threestory wood-frame house, at least four other fires were found to have started in connection with wood or coal-burning stoves. Most of the other incidents, Faye said, were minor fires that started in chimneys. Frequently, the chief said, even when stoves are installed properly, old chimneys are used that do not have proper linings. "One fire on White Street started in the chimney of a stove that was installed by the book. The fire started in the chimney right next to the children's bedroom. That family

was fortunate to have had a smoke detector," Faye said. Williams said that wood and coal-burning stoves, though attractive to many fuel bill conscious homeowners, can be disastrous if not installed and operated properly. "The most important thing when dealing with these stoves is to keep them set back from combustibles," Williams said. _ He explained that the radiant heat put out by wood or coal burning stoves causes decomposition of wood, which lowers its ignition temperature — a process called pyrolysh. "For example," Williams said, "a piece of white pine ignites at 428 degrees. But if that same piece of wood is exposed to 315degrees for 40 minutes, it will ignite." What can occur with wood or coal burning stoves, the captain said, is that nearby combustibles, such as wood walls, are constantly exposed to intense heat. This exposure causes them to ignite at much lower temperatures than they would naturally, often at temperatures as low as 200 degrees. In installing a wood or coal-burning stove, Williams advised locating the stove at least 36 inches from any combustible material and at least 18 inches from norocombustibles, such as brick or metal. \ When walls are lined with brick, Williams said, the brick should be constructed an inch from the wall to allow an air pocket to keep heat from conducting through the brick to the wall. Williams added that metal chimneys also should be kept at a distance of several inches from walls. At the point where the

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"I went to inspect a stove in one home and the guy did a beautiful job. The stove was set back from the walls and it was insulated, the chimney was installed perfectly, everything was done by the book. But the guy has a cardboard box full of wood sitting not a foot from the stove," Williams laid. "People just have to learn to use their heads," the captain said.

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chimney passes through the walls of a house, an insulating piece of masonry should be used to prevent heat from the pipe 11 inn transmitting into the walls. Another major safety aspect lies in selecting a safe stove. Often, Williams said, a cheaper model can turn out to be less of a bargain. "People should I always try to select a stove that is approved either by/the 111, (Underwriters Laboratory) or BOCA (Building Officials Conference of America)," Williams said. Other considerations include making sure the floor of a room can support the additional weight of a stove and any brick insulation that is added to the floor. And, of course, common sense plays an important role in the safe operation of any heating unit. "People wouldn't put old newspapers or cardboard near their oil burner because they are used to it. But when something unusual comes into the house, people are not as careful," Williams said, adding that electric heaters often can be just as dangerous when people become careless In their use.

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Robert C. Schenck, 58, "**" Jack A. Kofoed Sr. dies dies of accident injuries EATONTOWN - Robert Surviving are his wife, the after fall from scaffold C. Schenck, 58, died Wednes- former Doris Farler; a son,

•SHREWSBURY, N.J.

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A.J. Cronm, wrote best-selling novels MONTREUX, Switzerland (AP) - A.J. Cronin, Scottishbom author of novels about doctors and priests — including the best-selling "The Citadel" and "The Keys of the Kingdom" •- has died mar nil home in Switzerland at the age of 84. Cronin, a surgeon who gave up hit lucrative practice in London SO yean ago to become a full-time novelist, died Tuesday at a nursing home near here and was buried Friday after funeral services at La Tour-de-Peiltz on Lake Geneva. He had lived in Switzerland since 1955 and before that spent 15 years in the United States. He was criticized for leaving Britain during the war and in 1942, when he produced "Keys to the Kingdom" — one of his most popular books — he instructed that it should not be published in Britain. ~ He is survived by his wife — also a physician — the former Agnes Mary Gibson who is in a nursing home in Canada, and by three sons, one of whom is the writer Vincent Cronin. In addition to "The Citadel" and "The Keys Of The Kingdom," his bestknown novels were "The Green Years," "Shannon's Way." and "Pocketful Of Rye," He used his background as 1 a physician to create "Dr. Flnlay's Casebook," one of the longest running British television series, about a pair of Scottish doctors sharing a practice. Archibald Joseph Cronin was educated at Glasgow University. He practiced In London until 1831, when the

A.J. Croata

SUNDAY.JANUARY11.1981

KEYPORT - Jack A. Kofoed Sr., 46, died Thursday of injuries suffered when he fell 30 feet from a scaffold he . was working on after the cable supporting it snapped. Mr. Kofoed, who lived at 170 W. Front St., was installing insulation on a tank at the El Dorado Terminals, a c h e m i c a l company in Bayonne, when the accident happened at about 10:90 a.m. He was pronounced dead at Bayonne General Hospital. Mr. Kofoed was born here and was a lifelong resident of this area. He worked as a pipe and tank insulator for the Jersey Insulation Co., Paterson, for 26 years. He was a member of the

International Association of Heat and Frost Insulators and Local 32 of the Asbestos Workers Union, Newark. He was a member of the Highlands Hobie Cat Sailing Club. Surviving are two sons, Jack A. Kofoed Jr. of Eatontown and Glen Kofoed of Matawan; two daughters, Kimberly and Christie Kofoed, both of Matawan; his mother, Mrs. Emma Jensen Kofoed, here, and three brothers, Robert M. Kofoed of Red Bank, Harold Kofoed of Union Beach, and Norman , Kofoed of Venice, Fla. The Bedle Funeral Home, here, Is in charge of arrangements.

Thomas Engstrom, 90, worked for oil company

MONMOUTH BEACH - a 50-year member of Shangsuccess ol his first novel Thomas J. Engstrom, 90, of hai Lodge, F4AM. Surviving are his wife, the "Hatter's Castle" prompted Sunset Lane, died Friday at Monmouth Medical Center, former Lucy Lambert; a son, him to 'give'up his medical Long Branch. Alvin Engstrom of Califorcareer. Born in Ashland, Wis.. he nia; a daughter, Mrs. Peggy In 1939 came "The Stars moved here from San An- Birse of Concord, Calif.; a Look Down," a story of life in tonio, Tex., 22 years ago. He sister, Mrs. Ruby Carbonara the coal mines and of the retired in 1955 as a construc- of Ashland, and four grandstruggles of mining families. tion superintendent for the children. Two years later he hit the Arabian-American Oil Co., The Woolley Funeral headlines with the con- Saudi Arabia Home, Long Branch, is in troversial novel "The He was a past master and charge of arrangements. Citadel' in which he accused the medical profession — Frank Scicchitano particularly the adminisLONG BRANCH - Frank chitano; two sons, Salvatore trative hierarchy — of corScicchitano, 87, of Grand Av- Scicchitano, here, and James ruption and Incompetence. His assertions were enue, died Friday in Mon- Scicchitano of Eaton town, a challenged by the British mouth Medical Center daughter, Mrs. Katherine Mr. Scicchitano was born Bilek of Ocean Township; Medical Association but Cronin said: "The horrors in Italy, and lived here since two brothers, Anthony and and iniquities detailed in the 1921. He had been retired since Saverio Scicchitano, both of story I have personally witSyracuse, NY., four grandnessed. This is not an attack 1968. He was a communicant of children, and a great-grandagainst Individuals but Holy Trinity Roman Catholic child. against a system." The Damiano Funeral In 1979, his Baugy villa Church. Surviving are his wife, Home is in charge of arrangewas burglarized and paintings, sculptures and other Mrs. Antoinette Lucia Scic- ments. works valued at $390,000 were William W. Simonson reported stolen. S MATAWAN - William W. 1938 Simonson, 71, of 18 Union St., Surviving are three sons, died Friday of injuries re- William J. Simonson of ceived in the fire at Bay view Morganville, Gerald W. SiRest Home, Keansburg monson, here, and Richard J. Mr. Simonson was bom in RED BANK - Chris AnHe was a student at Red Tottenville, NY , and lived in Simonson of Perth Amboy;,a dre Dunbar, 18, of S. Pearl Bank Regional High School, Perth Amboy most of his life. s i s t e r , Mrs. Margaret Street, died Friday when he Little Silver. He was a boiler attendant Dudash of Cheesequake, and aspirated his gastric content, Surviving are his parents, at National Lead, Perth Am- 12 grandchildren. an autopsy by the Monmouth Dorothy and Everett Dunbar, boy, and was' a general conThe Waitt Funeral Home, County Medical Examiner's with whom he resided; two struction worker. Morganville, Is in charge of office yesterday revealed. sisters; Miss Frannle Dunbar His wife, Marion, died in arrangements. The death was said to be and Miss Blanche Dunbar, and five brothers, Everett drug related by a spokesman Joseph L. l.unzi for the examiner's office. No Dunbar, Marian Dunbar, William Dunbar, Fred Dunbar foul play was Indicated. MATAWAN - Joseph L. Lanzi of Irvington, a son, Dunbar was transported to and Walter Dunbar, all at Lanzi, 63, of Fredwood Place, Joseph J. Lanzi, here; a Hiverview Hospital at about home. died Friday in Middlesex daughter, Mrs. Marlene L. 2:15 a.m. Friday by a private The Cofer Memorial General Hospital, New Seals of Old Bridge; two ambulance service and was Home, here, Is in charge of Brunswick. brothers, Frank Lanzi of Unpronounced dead. arrangements. Mr. Lanzi was born in Newark, and lived here most ion and Anthony Lanzi of Irvof his life. He was a ington; two sisters, Mrs. carpenter in the cabinet mak- Lillian Vitale of Union and Mrs Ellen Messina of Lining business. He' was an Army veteran croft, and two granddaughters. of World War II. CHESTER, England (AP) ror into the hearts of raw Surviving are his wife, the The Day Funeral Home, — Former Regimental Sgt. recruits at the sound of his former Dorothy Reitzer; his Keyport, is in charge of arMaj. Ronald Briitain, once commands, said to be the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter rangements. called "the Voice of the Brit- loudest in the British army. ish Army" because of his His catchphrase, "you Albert W. James stentorian commands, has horrible little man," became died at the age of 81, it was a legend that lasted until his LONG BRANCH - Albert former Edna Hughes; a son, reported yesterday. retirement in 1955. Walter James, 78, of 111 UnThe former Coldstream He died in a hospital Fri- ion Avenue, Apt. 4-M, died Walter James of Hamden, Guardsman, who stood 6- day night. The cause of death Thursday in Monmouth Medi- Conn.; a daughter, Mrs. Gladys Elmendorf of Sierra fuot-4, for 36 years struck ter- was not reported. cal Center. Vista, Ariz.; two sisters, Mr. James was born here Mrs. Carrie Law, here, and Adelaide E. Spillane and was a lifelong resident. He was a supply man at Mrs. Amelia Nixon of New LITTLE SILVER She was the wife of John J. Fort Monmouth and retired Haven, Conn., and five grandAdelaide E. Spillane, 85, of 50 Spillane, who died in 1975 in 1971 after 30 years of ser- children. SUnflish Road, died yesterSurviving are a daughter, vice. He was a member of the The Cofer Memorial day In her home. Mrs. John Connelly, with Second Baptist Church. Home, Red Bank, is in charge Mrs. Spillane was born in Surviving are his wife, the of arrangements. Long Branch, and was a life- whom she lived, and two long area resident. She was a great-grandchildren. Patsy Daniello The John E. Day Funeral communicant of St. James Roman Catholic Church, Red Home, Red Bank, Is in charge LONG BRANCH - Patsy eran of World War I. Bank of arrangements. Daniello, 80, of Exchange His wife, Mary Cittadino Place, died Friday in the New Daniello. died in 1977. Ivy House Nursing Home, 202 Dtath Notices Surviving are two daughThe winning Pick-It Middletuwn. ters, Mrs. Anna Martin, here, Mr. Daniello was born in number drawn yesterday in DANIELLO—Patsv.e»M.ei and Mrs. Millie Christopher Exchange Plata, Long Branch, on New Jersey's lottery was 229. Italy and lived here most of of West Long Branch; a Jan. 9. 1M1. Funtral Monday. Jan. his life. He retired 15 years 11. al I a.m. from the Demlano FuA straight bet paid $295.90; neral Homa. US 3rd Aw., Lone Branch M a t i of Christian Burial * there was no box bet payout; ago after working 25 years as brother, Anthony Daniello of a m . at Holy Trinity R.C. Church. a truck driver at Fort Mon- Brooklyn, and two grandand the pairs paid $29.50. Inlermtnl Ml Carmal Camatarv. children. mouth. Watt Lone Branch. Visitation Sun• The winning Pick-It day. 3*4 and 7>t p.m. The Damiano Funeral He was a communicant of number drawn Friday in New Jersey's lottery was 847. A Holy Trinity Roman Catholic Home is in charge of arrangeJ A M E S —Albart waltar. ol 111 Church and was an Army vetUnion AM.. Apt 4-M. Lone Branch, ments. straight bet paid $263, a box on Jan. I . Davotad husband of Edna Hughes Jamas. Lovlne fathar of bet paid $43.50; and the pairs Waltar Jamas of Hamdan, Conn., Mrs. Hannah R. Jones paid $26. and Mrs Gladys Elmandorf of Sierra Vista. Arli Flva grandThe winning Pick-Four chlldran. Brothar .ot Mrs. Carrl* MIDDLETOWN - Mrs. Club. Law of Long Branch and Mrs number was 9367. A straight Hannah R. Jones, 15 Village She is survived by a Amelia Nixon of New Havan. Conn. bet paid $2,842, and the pairs Lane, died Thursday at Riv- daughter. Mrs. Hilda A. Raposlng at Cofar Mf mortal Homa. 340 Shrewsbury Ave., Red Bank. Fupaid $118. neral MOn., I p.m.. at Second Baptist erview Hospital, Red Bank. Kaloss, here; a brother, Church. Liberty St.. Long Branch. Interment White Ridge Camelerv, She was bom in Scranton, Joseph, of Queens, N.Y.; two Tax books are open Eotontown. Visitation Sun. at tha Pa., and lived in Brooklyn sisters, Mrs. Mary Cooper church. 4: JO* p.m. In lieu of flowers donations may be sent In memory of in four localities before moving htjre 10 years and Anastasia Jones, both of Albert Jamas to the Building Fund. Second Baptist Church, c/o Mrs Scranton, and seven grandTax books are open for ago. . Edna James. P.O. Bon us. Lone •ranch, N J Mrs. Jones was a member children. public inspection in Colts The Durkan-Cuff-Kearney Neck, Fair Haven, Little Sil- of St. Mary's Roman Catholic Funeral Home, Scranton, is K I N D L A N — Hugh J. Klndlan ver and Shrewsbury accord- Church, New Monmouth, and in Jr., o* S3 Rulhellen Rd , Chelimford. charge of arrangements. Mass. Funeral Mats Mon. al II ing to an announcement by the River Plaza Woman's o'clock. St. David's Church, willow Bernard J. Marx, tax Grove. Pa. Roosevelt Fowler assessor in the four municiS C I C C H I T A N O — Frank, age RED BANK Roosevelt was a chef. palities. 17. of Grand Avenue. Lone Branch. on Jan «, I N I . Funeral Tuesday. They may be examined in Fowler. 46, died Friday in his He is survived by a Jan. 13. at I a.m. from the Damlano Funeral Home, 13S 3rd Ave . Long the municipal buildings of the Shrewsbury Avenue home. brother, Milton Fowler, here. Branch. Mass of Christian Burial 9 four localities between 9:30 Mr. Fowler was bom in The Cofer Memorial a m at Holy Trinity R.C. Church. Interment Ml Carmel. West Long a.m. and 4 p.m. Thursday, Tuskegee, Ala., and lived Home is in charge of arrangeBranch. Visitation Sunday and Mem day. 14 a n d / 9 o.m according to Marx. here for several years. He menu.

Death of Chris Dunbar said to be drug related

Ronald Hi it tain, 8 1 , 'Voice of British Army'

Lotteries

day of injuries suffered Tuesday when the car be was driving struck a utility pole at 7th and Jollne avenues, Long Branch. Mr. Schenck, of Country Club Road, was born In Jamaica, N.Y., and lived here 49 years. He was a driver employed by the federal government in the motor pool at Fort Monmouth. He was a Navy veteran of World War II and was a retired member of the New Jersey National Guard.

Robert Schenck Jr. of Asbury Park; a daughter, Miss Cynthia Schenck of Long Branch; three brothers, Howard and Sammy Schenck, both of Staten Island, NY., and Elroy Schenck of Neptune; three listers, Mrs. Josephine Stevens of McKeesport, Pa., and Mrs. Blanche Robinson and Mrs. Irma Biddle, both of Asbury Park, and four grandchildren. The James H. Hunt Funeral Home, Asbury Park, is in charge of arrangements.

Hugh Kindlan Jr., manager of restaurants CHELMSFORD, Mass. Hugh J. Kindlan Jr., 48, a former resident of Hazlet, N.J., and a chef and manager of restaurants in Boston and New York, died Thursday in St. John's Hospital, Lowell. Mr. Kindlan was born in Norristown, Pa., and lived In Hazlet for 12 years, until moving here five years ago! He was the manager of Act I, New York City, and the Top of the Hub, Boston. At the time of his death, he was a teacher of culinary arts in

Johnsbn-ajitf Wales Coltege, Providence, R. I. \ Surviving are his wife, the former Mary Perry man, 'a daughter, Maura C. Kindlan, here; a son, Brian A. Kindlan, here; Us father, Hugh J. Kindlan Sr., here, and a sister, Mrs. Theresa Franklin of Willow Grove, Pa. The Blake Funeral Home, here, and the Bryers Funeral Home, Willow Grove, are in charge of arrangements.

Mrs. Phyllis D. Alpern LONG BRANCH - Mrs. Phyllis D. Alpern, 70, who resided here, died yesterday at Monmouth Medical Center Born in Queens, she lived here more than SO years. She was a graduate of New York State Teachers College and was a member of Temple Beth Miriam, Elberon.

Her husband, Sydney Alpern, who was a lawyer, died in 1979. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Florence Abner of Seattle, and two grandchildren. The Richard C. Hoidal Funeral Home, Ocean Township, is in charge of arrangements.

Josephine C. Kowalski PORT MONMOUTH Josephine C. Kowalski, 73, of Shoal Harbor Court, died yesterday in Bayshore Community Hospital, Holmdel. Mrs. Kowalski was born in Staten Island, NY., and lived in Monmouth County most of her life. She was a member of the Bayshore Senior Citizens. She was the widow of Cozmer Kowalski, who died

in 1972. Surviving are two sons, Frank Kowalski of Fair Haven and Carl Kowalski of Keyport; a brother, Stephen Volek of Wayside; a sister, Mrs. Emily Simons of West Deal, 11 grandchildren, and six great-grandchildren. The Higgins Memorial Home, Freehold, is in charge of arrangements.

Dramatic increase reported in trustee support for college cial support from everyBy JONHEALEY WEST LONG BRANCH - body." For the Monmouth College Warters did credit Magill, Board of Trustees, charity however, for continuing to begins at home ... at least emphasize the need for insince Dr. Samuel Hays Magill creased trustee contribubecame president of the in- tions "If he had not," stitution in May. Warters speculated, the Personal contributions to trustees might not have been the college from trustees motivated to increase their have increased dramatically giving. in the past six months, acWarters added that just cording to college sources, having a new president at the :rease is expected college contributed to the to continue through this fiscal fund raising. "There's someyear. thing about having a new perThe trustees give much son," Waiters said. "It's like credit for this increase to everybody falling in behind Magill, who emphasized in- (President-elect Ronald) Recreased trustee donations as agan now." the first step toward upping Other trustees give Magill contributions from all more credit for the increase. sources. According to Rodney W. According to Magill, the Kruse, board treasurer, trustees' personal contribu- "There's a renewed vitality tions tripled in the 1979-80 fis- which Dr. Magill is directly cal year over 1(78-79, rising responsible for. We have from more than 18,000 to ap- great confidence in him.'' proximately $24,000. Kruse added that "Dr. WilUam D. Warters, board Magill particularly does Inchairman, said the actual spire all those things relative yearly contribution levels are to Increased contributions on misleading, but he confirmed the part of the trustees, not that the 197940 total was be- only financially, not only tween two and three times time-wise, but also enthat of 1978-79. thuil asm-wise." And both Warters and Magill said that the board Magill anticipate continued . growth in the trustees' per- plays a central role in the sonal donations to the col- college's fund-raising efforts. lege. Next year's "may not "You begin with the board," be triple, but it could be Magill said. "Then you approach other Influential perdouble," Magill said. sons of means within your According to Magill, he alumni body and circle of asked the trustees to "do friends, and they try to extheir part" by increasing tend (fund raising) outward their contributions when the from the heart of the body. board invited him to take The trustees play a leaderover the presidency. The ship role In that whole eftrustees responded im- fort." mediately, Magill said, with Kruse agreed with Magill, "a higher level of commitand emphasized the imment ... and self-sacrifice.'' portance of the trustees' exWarters did not give ample "They always say Magill sole credit for sug- that charity begins at home," gesting that the trustees give Kruse said, adding, "Cermore to the college. Rather, tainly, If the board of trustees according to Warters, every is unwilling to make a few candidate interviewed for the sacrifices, it doesn't bode presidency last spring called well for private outside confor "a higher level of finan- tributions."

Julia L. Hall LONG BRANCH - Julia L. Hall, 88, of Monmouth Avenue, died Friday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mrs. Hall was born In Tilden, Ala., and moved here from Freehold in 191S. Her husband, Frederick A. Hall ST., died in 1973.

Surviving are a son, Frederick A. Hall Jr. of Asbury Park; a daughter, Mrs. Lucille B. Daniels, here, seven grandchildren, and three great-grandchildren. The Flock Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

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A6 T h e Sunday Register

SHREWSBURY, N.J.

SUNDAY.JANUARYH.I98I

6

9

Locating, relocating survivors a task By LARRY HAAS aid PAMELA JAMS KEANSBURG - As calls Hooded the telephone lines at the American Red Cross Monmouth County Chapter, Shrewsbury, with concerned family members and friends searching .for information about the "unaccounted for" residents from Friday's Beachvlew Rest Home blaze, county and state officials worked Continuously to relocate the survivors from the tragedy. At the same time, two survivors remained in critical condition at Bayshore Community Hospital, Holmdel, for injuries reportedly suffered In the blaxe. Hospital officials would not reveal the nature of the injuries, but they did say that Richard Bols, 80, wai In the medical intensive care unit and Andrew Scellga, 74, was In the surgical respiratory Intensive care unit. "We've been averaging about 25 to 30 calls each hour," Mid Richard Mosca, a Red Cross spokesman. "Right now I'm the only one on several lines, but there is another person here In case he's needed." Mosca, and other officials later in the day, were using the words "unaccounted for" to describe the Beachvlew residents who have not been located safe and sound In another rest or boarding home, in a relative's home, or In an area hospital with an injury suffered In the blaze. Although as many as SO may have perished In the blaze, and some 24 bodies have been

found, there were only three persons whose bodies were Identified and who were confirmed as dead by county officials. "We're under control," Mosca said of the situation. "Yesterday (Friday), we understand, they averaged between 800 and 1,000 calls.'' Possibly because the fire had occurred more than one day before, the phone calls coming in to the Shrewsbury office were "relatively calm," as Mosca remembered. "I only had one call where the person indicated crying or other emotion." Meanwhile, an estimated IS state and county officials from a multitude of social welfare departments, including the state Department of Human Affairs, state Department of Health, county Board of Social Services, and county Division of Youth and Family Services worked frantically to find beds in boarding and rest homes for fire survivors who requested relocation. "Everyone who wanted to be placed was placed," said Ben Berzin, executive assistant of the county welfare board. "They, of course, had their problems locating people," he added, however. . "The big problem is placed on the abilities of the receiving facilities," Berzin said, "but everyone's been very cooperative." The relocation effort apparently made the well-known shortage countywide of health care beds even tighter yesterday, as home administrators told

how the few Beachview residents who came to their locations filled whatever few beds remained. Eleanor Brindle, manager of Rlverview Lodge, Red Bank, said she has taken 17 former Beachview residents into her boarding borne, and was making plans for possibly another four survivors. Brindle said the disaster Is filling her place to capacity, and she has only one more place for a man — provided that another relatively young man who plans to leave Riverview actually does. Donald Bisgrove, administrator for Medicenter, Red Bank, said he agreed to take five survivors after receiving a call from state Department of Health officials, but added: "I don't think I've got room for any more at this point." Survivors also were sent to the Oakview Nursing Home In Morgan, Arnold Walter Nursing Home in Hazlet, the Veterans Administration Hospital in Lyons and the Cliffside Health Care Center in Aberdeen, among other sites. Back at the New Point Comfort Fire Station on Carr Avenue, where more than 65 weary survivors spent their early morning hours Friday after escaping from the raging blaze, the chairs were empty, the tables clean, the floors vacuumed and mopped. Firemen had worked for more than three hours yesterday to clean up their station

"We had to get an extra garbage collection," said New Point Comfort president Gary Dethlefsen at about 10 a.m. "We've got a couple of hours still" to finish the cleanup prior to the company's annual swearing-in last night. The silence at the station was eerie, coming just one day after the hectic atmosphere of that fateful Friday morning. They began coming in shortly after 4:30 a.m., tired, stunned, and cold, the survivors transported to New Point Comfort from the Beachview via ambulances, aid trucks, and buses donated by Pat Keelen and Sons Bus Co., based in the borough. In pajamaa, robes, blankets and towels — their own or donations from local charity groups who had heard about the fire shortly after it started — they huddled together on the brown couches or gray folding chairs in the station's two rooms. Some wept, others fidgeted nervously, as they waited to hear news about the friends they had made at Beachvlew, but who were conspicuously missing from the list of survivors being compiled bv local officials inside the station. "Did everybody make it outside?" an elderly woman asked from behind the wrinkles framing her sad eyes. No one would tell her that two deaths already had been confirmed before 6 a.m. and that as many as 35 other persons were listed as "missing" in the pre-dawn hours.

After hearing an alarm sound at about 4 a.m., "I was getting dressed and the smoke started to come through the floor," recalled an unshaven Francis Kobylarz. The 60-year-old survivor rushed downstairs, half-dressed, and escaped through the back door. "I had to break a window," remembered Adam Feil, 65. "The fireman pulled me through." i, And Cleo Zoldos, her hair singed by thfheat and holding her hands together nervously on her lap, said she "couldn't breath — I was choking." "I said, 'Dorothy, fire!' " Zoldos told a reporter about her efforts to awaken her roommate. "I don't know bow she is now. I'm worrying about her." Dorothy Kline, Zoldos' friend and roommate, is listed as "missing" in the blaze. By 8 a.m., the station began to fill up with relatives and friends of the survivors, hoping to see their kin safe and sound inside the dimlylighted two station rooms. While the survivors ate a bacon, egg, and bread-and-butter breakfast supplied by Red Cross, church, and other volunteer groups, some family members were reunited and wept as babies together — fully embraced. "Oh Mom, you're OK," one woman exclaimed, rushing toward a seemingly confused senior citizen. "Let's go home." Some, however, cannot.

Blaze's cause not found; arson still a possibility (continued) " Pagano and several top gubernatorial aides.

"I've come to express my concern for the IOM of life at the Beachwood Rest Home, and to express my appreciation to the firemen, policemen, Prosecutor Lehrer and all the people of the Keansburg area who gave of themselves to try to minimize the human suffering here as much as possible," Byrne said. Dodging reporters and walking at a snail's pace to accomodate a slew of photographers and television cameramen, Byrne questioned Lehrer at length about the fire Lehrer explained to Byrne that the fire originated in the main building, which wat licensed as a sheltered care boarding home by the state Department of Health and housed 72 persons on the
All 38 patients in the intermediate care facility, including five wheel-chair bound patients, were evacuated safely, while 30 of the 72 persons in the main building are dead or presumed dead, Lehrer told the governor. / Several Beachvlew residents interviewed Friday morning- said evacuation from the second floor was as orderly as a fire drill, while the first floor was described by two residents as a panicked situation. Lehrer gave the people of Keansburg a glowing report card when Byrne asked how the town responded to the disaster. "Keansburg is a small town with a volunteer fire department, but that department responded superbly and Fire Chief Frank DeGangi and other local officials coordinated well with the other fire departments and first .aid squads and with county and state officials," Lehrer said. "And the citizens were absolutely great. They kept bringing food into the Marina Inn," Lehrer said, pointing to the tavern across the street. "They served free food and coffee In there all day and all night, and they wouldn't charge for anything." Byrne and his entourage met with state and county officials in the command post set up by Lehrer in a Chevrolet van across the street from the

Beachview, then held a Dress conference in the Keansburg Council Chambers. Finley asserted that the Beachvlew Rest Home passed an Inspection by Tier department last July, and met all existing state standards for sheltered care boarding home and its intermediate care facility. She noted that the facility had seven doors with fire bars, a fire alarm system, an extensive smoke detector system, and ran regular fire drills, as re> quired by state law. Finley said only five former mental patients were among the 110 residents of the Beachview on the night of the fire. The fate of the five unnamed patients, two of whom came from Marlboro Psychiatric Hospital and three from county mental institutions, was not disclosed. . Patricia Kane of Rumson, a social worker employed by the Monmouth County Board of Social Services for the past nine years, described the Beacbview Rest Home as "a clean, well-kept home. "The residents here used to complain about all the fire drills Mr. Cappodano ran," Kane said as she watched firemen fight the blaze early Friday morning . "I used to come here fairly often for group work, such as birthday

THE SEARCH FOR BODIES — This crane was used bv ruins of the Beachview Rest Home yesterday, bringing investigators In the recovery of four more bodies in the the death toll to 24, with six still missing. parties and picnics. I've known some ot came to the conclusion it was a crank nected to police headquarters, were these people for nine years. I'm going to call by the tone of the caller's voice," he manually activated. miss them." said. Wrzesinski, the state police arson Cappadona said that in the last squad expert, said at yesterday's 4 p.m. Francis Cappadona, one of three owners of the Beachview Rest Home, "three or four years" there have been news conference that the alarms Inside told the Sunday Register yesterday that three or four cases of persons wander- the building sounded during the blaze, and that "if they were additionally a bomb threat was telephoned into the ing into his nursing home. rest home "just about a month ago. "Several times we have had to come tripped manually, we are not aware of "This is the first time we've had down and ask people to leave," he said. It." something like that," Cappadona said. "The police were notified on just about One resident who survived the blaze, every occasion," he said. Police of- Stanley E. King, 60, said he was awak"The police were notified. ficials, could not be reached for comened "about a quarter to four by a loud "After questioning the woman, one banging on the door.'' of the aides on duty at the time, we all ment last night. In one instance, Cappadona said, a "I lay there for about ten minutes television set was stolen from the build- wondering what it was about. I heard ing's left front living room, the same the fire alarm. I told my roommate, living room where investigators believe George Shotwell, that there was a fire," the fire may have started. King told the Associated Press. Cappadonna said he doesn't know of King's nephew, William Clayton, anything that may have been in the who lives across the street from the rest living room which may have started the home, said it was his knock on the door fire. that brought an attendant, who opened . Six persons were on duty at the time the door and pulled a fire alarm." of the fire, officials said. Some of them Six of the 24 bodies have been were interviewed yesterday by the 20 detectives from the State Police Arson positively identified by Dr. Stanley Becker, county medical examiner! but Squad and the five from the prosecutor's office who have been assigned to Lehrer said he could provide no names. Officials will try to identify the remainthe case, Lehrer said. According to one report, the build- ing bodies with medical and dental reing's fire alarms, which were not con- cords.

Byrne suggests stronger codes in wake of fire's rapid spread (continued) "The building that burned, where the sheltered care patients were, was made of wood frame, and as soon as the fire hit that wood-lathed first floor ceiling, you can bet It swept right through the building," Bedell said. "The attached intermediate care building didn't "*~tairn like the main building because it hadVfire wall and was made of concrete, ndUKOod " Byrne said a decision to mandate sprinkler systems would "have to take Into account cost-effectiveness, as cold as that may sound. "We gain nothing if we mandate that boarding homes make improvements that cost $25,000 per patient, then no one can afford to life In them and the elderly and disabled end up in unregulated facilities or out on the street," Byrne said. James Cunningham, executive director of the New Jersey Association of. Health Care Facilities, said yesterday that the cost of sprinkler systems averaged 1500 to $600 per bed when the state mandated that all licensed nursing homes install them in 1972, and estimated that the cost today would be $1,200 per bed or more. "My association certainly wouldn't oppose mandated sprinkler systems if the state agreed to make the cost reimbursable under Uedicald," Cunningham said. "WhenjSprinklers were mandated for nursing lwmes, the state allowed the homes to depreciate the cost over 10 years as a reimbursable item. In effect, we took out the loans and the state reimbursed us. "To my knowledge, there has never been a multi-death fire in a nursing home or boarding home with sprinklers," be said. "And if the state decides it's worth the cost, that's great." New Jersey is already wrestling with a ISO million Medicaid deficit in its fiacal year 1981 budget, though, Daniel J. O'Hern of Red Bank, the governor's counsel, noted. "If the Legislature decides to require sprinkler systems for boarding homes with ambulatory patients, that would be great," said O'Hern. "But we're already having trouble persuading some legislators that the $50

SURVIVORS KEANSBURG - Persons known to have survived the blaze Friday morning at the Beachview Rest Home, Laurel Avenue, with alternate spellings in parentheses, are: Frank Woodcraft (Whitcraft) Barbara Sizmore (Seymore) Charlotte Bradley H€leh McFarland Peggy Geiberg MarvSaboda Sophia Taylor John Spellman

Stella Puskowich Rena Rizzo Mary Fires (Hines) Lyda Callahan Leroy Ruane (Puene) Stephanie Huda (Hutar) Helen Scott Heda L u p i n s k i (Hedwig Wapenski) Fred Mins William Sink FredMaher(Mahar) Mary Fiskatti Mary Acids (Acedo)

GOVERNOR QUESTIONS GUIDELINES — Gov. homes, while Monmouth County Prosecutor Alexander Brendan T. Byrne, right, questions the current state D. Lehrer, left, and Attorney General John J. Degnan Jay Marshall guidelines for mandating sprinkler systems In boarding look on, at a press conference in Keansburg yesterday. Fred Woodward E. Finley noted that the Beachview Robert Farrin (Ferand) including passage of The Rooming and million Medicaid deficit is real and they Rest Home passed an inspection by her Alfred Benyavine CBenociverga) Boarding House Act of I960, which set should fund it." Alvin Vough up state licensing procedures for pre- department last July and met or exF r a n c e s Koblar ( F r a n c i s "At some point, society has to face viously unlicensed boarding homes, sim- ceeded state fire safety standards. "I nave a disabled child and I think Cobolanyz) ilar to the procedures already In exthe responsibility of providing adequate Selda Chasis (Zeld Chazen) istence for nursing homes and sheltered of what will happen when I'm not here," care for its elderly and disabled, whatFinley said. "I hope hell stay In the Nick Normack (Naumetz, Norever the cost," he said. "And New care facilities. state of New Jersey, in case he does mak.orNormack) Jersey's boarding homes, while not the Robert Pametere (Pulmatier) The legislation, sponsored by former nave to go to a boarding home, because worst, are not safe, as we've seen here Hazel Ward Sen. Anthony Scardlno, D-Bergen, had we have the best boarding borne legislain Monmouth County." Gladys Cole no impact on the BeacHview Rest Home, tion in the)state since passage of the / however, because it was already Scardino Bill Emma Broco Fay agreed that his job as om licensed as a sheltered care facility by* rw^may need more legislation, but Adam Feil (File) budsman for the Institutionalized elderx the state Department of Health. at least New Jersevjias taken the first Ann Alexander ly has been "frustrating," but noted State Health Commissioner Joanne step," she said. that positive advances have been made,

Bill Barbera (Barbery) Ed O'Dinnel Joseph Jayerowski , , Elizabeth Gaydl (Gazda) Marian Montvila (Montville) Al Foreman Frances Mayer Jeff Bowels (Vowels) Aida Cougnk (Celia Coggins) Joseph Kupka (Kupko) Selma Tycel (Solomon Teicher) George Conklin Dorothy Schwinn (Schwing) * Anna Carlson Joseph Gibler (Gerby) Tessi Peterson Eva V a n a c h e c k (Evelyn Benuckek) Marian Everett Lillian Mell Marie Donerty Margaret Fahey (Valey) Virginia Carter Irene Greffin Mary Larga (Longer) Margaret DeJohn Sara Smith Mary Duffy Leona Parker Jean McKay Frank Schulaty (Skulitty) Minnie Abrahams (Abrams) Edward Kennedy (Bill) Phillip Rodriguez Cleo Zolin (Zoldos) Victor Aprinis (Angelo Aramis) Helena Wahl Helen Hayes Vinnie Wolf Richard Balls (Bols) Richard Smith Andrew Sveligg Charles Rogers Howard Pittman

SUNDAY-JANUARY i i . 1981

T h e Sunday Register A7

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THE WORLD

SPECTACULAR

Mao's widow may be spared PEKING - China's top leader Deng Xiaoping has argued that Mao Tse-tung's widow, on trial for her life with nine others, should not be executed, well-placed Chinese sources said yesterday. They said Deng believes Jiang Qing should be sentenced to death, but that the sentence should be suspended. The sources said possible sentences for the 10 "radicals," charged with treason, mass persecution and murder during the Cultural Revolution of the late 1960s and early 70s, have been a subject of discussion among China's top officials. The sentencing by China's highest court had been expected - yesterday, but the sources said it would come sometime this week. The cause of the delay was not immediaely known, but some sources cited the arrival of North Korean premier Li Jong Ok. The sources reported that Communist Party Vice Chairman Deng, who wields effective power in China, has argued against execution because Jiang Qing is 87 years old, because it could make her a martyr and because she was the wife of the "Great Helmsman." Meanwhile, Communist Party Chairman Hua Guofeng, out of the public eye since Nov. 27, surfaced in the news , yesterday. Hua, Mao's handpicked successor, has been under attack for allegedly promoting a personality cult around Mao, and is reported ready to resign his post as party chairman at the next central committee meeting. That is expected sometime early this year. According to Japanese reports from Peking, the name of the 59-year-old Hua came up when Peking Radio reported a meeting between Chinese Premier Zhao Ziyang and his North Korean counterpart. The broadcast said the North Korean greeted Chairman Hua, Deng and other Chinese leaders on behalf of North Korea's President Kim II Sung. The prosecutor in the Peking trials has urged the 35-judge court to sentence Jiang Qing to death, citing article 103 of the criminal code, which provides the death penalty for grave counter-revolutionary activities. Jiang Qing has shouted in court, ''I am prepared to die," and "it is more glorious to have my head chopped off" than to yield to "revisionists." She has defiantly mainatained her innocence, saying she acted on Mao's orders and that the court was committing a crime by putting her on trial.

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Nuclear accident in France PARIS — A mysterious fire at a ilDtlear reprocessing plant has ignited a new controversy over France's ambitious drive to harness the power of the atom. Despite an exhaustive preliminary study, officials say they have been unable to determine the cause of the blaze that broke out Tuesday in a silo housing nuclear wastes. The fire was extinguished in a few hours and spread no further than the silo, they said. But three employees were contaminated by high-level radiation from the fire at the plant in La Hague, near the English Channel coastal city of Cherbourg, plant officials said. Labor unions covering the plant's 2,500 workers said as many as 400 other people were contaminated to a lesser degree by fumes. President Valery Giscard d'Estaing's government has allocated $30 billion for nuclear development for the 10-year period ending in 1985 By that time, 50 percent of France's electricity should be generated by nuclear power, twice the projected U.S. rate of 25 percent. But the accident has raised serious questions about the French nuclear development — begun in 1945 under Gen. Charles de Gaulle and expanded by his successors — which has made France's atomic energy capacity the most advanced in the Western world.

Polish want Saturday off WARSAW, Poland - Polish workers by the millions defied the government and stayed off the job yesterday to press their demand for a five-day, 40-hour workweek. The nationwide protest curtailed production at major plants. * The official PAP news agency said the majority of workers, "guided by civic responsibility," reported to their jobs. But the agency acknowledged that in the major industrial centers of Warsaw, Gdansk, Koszalln, Elblag, Walbrzych, Szczecin, Lodz and Plotrkow, most stayed home. Small shops, department stores and offices in Warsaw and other cities remained open, along with transport and other essential services. PAP said some activist members of the independent labor union Solidarity "undertook to remove" workers who showed up for the first shift in factories in Lodz, Poland's second largest city. ' "The slowed-down pace of work yesterday will have its economic effects," PAP reported. "The economy will undoubtedly feel the losses resulting from a shutdown of some of the plants." No precise figures were available on how many workers joined the protest. But if PAP's estimate that 65 percent of the crews reported for work, then the number staying home could have approached 6 million. Poland has a work force of 16.5 million in a population of 35.5 million.

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Zimbabwe Cabinet reshuffled SALISBURY, Zimbabwe - Zimbabwe Prime Minister Robert Mugabe reshuffled his Cabinet yesterday, demoting rival politician Joshua Nkomo and dropping Edgar Tekere, a minister acquitted of the murder of a white farmer. It was the first Cabinet reorganization since this southern African country — formerly white-ruled Rhodesia — won independence from Britain last year. Tekere, the third-highest official in Mugabe's ruling Zimbabwe African People's Union, has been an outspoken critic of the prime minister's gradualist economic policies. Nkomo, a partner in the ruling coalition and leader of the Zimbabwe African People's Union, declared be could not accept Mugabe's decision to relieve him of the Home Affairs portfolio, which controls national police. Mugabe transferred Nkomo to the less powerful Public Service post in charge of civil administration. "I am quite clear in my. mind," Nkomo said in a statement published by the Zimbabwe Inter-African News Agency. "I do not see my way of taking this." Nkomo, whose party controls 20 percent of the seats in Parliament compared with Mugabe's 57 percent, could force new elections if he leaves the coalition government formed after British-supervised voting last February.

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Polish hijack attempt fails WARSAW, Poland - Four young men attempted to hijack a Polish airliner yesterday and force It to fly to Frankfurt or Vienna, but authorities foiled the attempt when the plane stopped to refuel at Warsaw, according to official Polish news reports. The official news agency PAP said the LOT national airlines plane, which carried 25 passengers, had departed Katowice for Warsaw when the hijackers demanded the pilot fly them lut of the country. The agency said the men claimed to have explosives but the pilot told them he would need to get the plane refueled before flying beyond Warsaw. Warsaw television reported that the hijacking occurred early in the evening and that the four alleged hijackers, after conversations with the crew, agreed to allow the plane to land in Warsaw for refueling. It was the third reported attempted hijacking of a Polish domestic flight to the West in six weeks.

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A8 T h e Sunday Register

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9

U.S. 'trial follows Abscam conviction

SUNDAY, JANUARY U . 1981

THE NATION By The AitorUled P r c »

Chrysler, union leaders meet

By RICHARD T. PIENCIAK

Attorney General Benjamin Civiletti. Arab sheik, have been criticized in at has said the government's actions in least six Abscam trials. NEW YORK (AP) - With a fifth Abscam were legal and proper. The FBI For the hearing beginning Monday, U.S. congressman convicted on Abscam maintains that none of its actions in Binns has said he might seek testimony charges, the government's conduct dur- Abscam violated new guidelines on en- from President Carter; Civiletti; the ing the undercover sting operation now trapment issued by the Justice Depart- attorney general's top deputy, Philip ment early last week. is going on trial. Heymann; Irvin Nathan, the Justice DeU.S. District Judge George C. Pratt, In Lederer's trial, a Justice Depart- partment official who supervised who has presided over three Abscam ment memo suggesting entrapment sur- Abscam and author of Tuesday's memo; trials, will begin holding due process faced. Two subjects of the document — and FBI Director William Webster. hearings Monday in Brooklyn that could both Justice Department lawyers — Plaza and Weir are almost certain to scuttle seven Abscam convictions, in- were forced to testify under defense testify, as are Thomas Puccio, head of cluding Friday's guilty verdicts against subpoena. Rep. Raymond Lederer. Pratt sealed the memo, written last the government's Organized Crime Two of the other six convictions r e Tuesday, but James J. Binns, Lederer's Strike Force in Brooklyn, and several of corded in Abscam — those of Philadel- attorney, referred to it in questioning his aides. Puccio was prosecutor in the Brooklyn Abscam trials. phia City Council officials — already the two Justice Department attorneys. It was determined in the first have been thrown out on grounds of On Thursday, The Associated Press entrapment and government miscon- obtained a copy of the six-page, single- Abscam case involving a congressman-, the trial last August of then-Rep. duct spaced document. Lederer, a Pennsylvania Democrat In the memo, high Justice Depart- Michael Myers, D-Pa., that the question who was the only congressman indicted ment officials acknowledge the at- of whether the government committed "gross improprieties and illegalities" in Abscam to be re-elected, was found torneys — Edward J. Plaza, first assisin conduct and technique would be deguilty late Friday of bribery, con- tant U.S. attorney for New Jersey, and spiracy, accepting an illegal gratuity Robert Weir Jr., the No. 2 man in the cided at a post-trial due process hearand traveling interstate in aid of a Organized Crime Strike Force there — ing. racketeering enterprise. expressed concern as early as August The hearing, expected to last at least several days, involves the cases of Lederer was unavailable for com- 1979 that a key government Abscam ment yesterday. A family spokesman operative was "putting words in peo- Lederer; Myers; former Rep. Frank ple's mouths." Thompson Jr., D-N.J.; former Rep. said he was en route to Philadelphia. HARTFORD, Conn. — Former Gov. Ella Grasso s temJohn Murphy, D-N.Y.; Philadelphia The federal jury took 5Vi hours to At the time, the concerns pertained perature has remained normal for 24 hours but she is still in determine that the three-term con- to an inquiry involving Sen. Harrison A. City Councilman Louis Johanson; serious condition, Hartford Hospital spokesman James Bat Mayor Angelo Errichetti of Camden, gressman was not entrapped Sept. 11, Williams Jr., D-N.J. Defense attorneys taglio said yesterday. 1979, when he accepted $50,000 from in other cases say it bolsters their arguN.J.; and Philadelphia lawyer Howard The 61-year-old Grasso, suffering from cancer, has been undercover FBI agents in a Kennedy ment that government misconduct ocCriden able to add "slush — an ice cream type of substance,"toher Airport hotel room in return for promis- curred. Williams, the only senator inFormer Rep. Richard Kelly, It Ma , diet, Battaglio said. She is eating it for a refreshment and to ing to introduce immigration bills for dicted in Abscam, faces a Feb. 17 trial is .on trial in Washington, where former add to the nutrition she gets from intravenous feeding, he two supposed Arab sheiks. before Pratt. Rep. John Jenrette, D-S.C, was con'ld victed of Abscam charges after alleging In claiming entrapment, a defendant When the operative, Mel Weinberg, He said her fever, which was traced to an infection of the CONVICTED — An unidentified companion tries to says he wouldn't have committed the testified at Lederer's trial, he denied entrapment. When the judge in the Kelly urinary tract, subsided on Friday and her temperature stayed shield U.S. Rep Raymond Lederer, D-Pa., from photog- crime if not Induced and enticed to do so putting words in people's mouths. case learned of the Justice Department normal through yesterday morning. Doctors are treating her raphers Friday night at the U.S. District Court In by the government. The government memo and the testimony of Plaza and The tactics of Weinberg, who acted infection with antibiotics. Brooklyn after he became the fifth person was found must show that the defendant was pre- as a middleman between politicians and Weir, he said he felt Abscam had "an Grasso also has developed ulcers, which were the reason gUllty of Abscam trial bribery-conspiracy charges. disposed to commit the crime. FBI agents posing as aides to an bogus odor to it that is absolutely repulsive." that she had to curtail her eating of some semi-solid foods. Battaglio said she would not be able to resume eating foods as long as the ulcers persisted. , Her condition was downgraded from guarded to serious on Thursday after doctors discovered the fever. •

HIGHLAND PARK, Mich. - Representatives of the Union Auto Workers and Chrysler Corp. met again yesterday to discuss possible concessions from the company in return for union acceptance of a $600 million wage freeze. "We have several new things to give the company," UAW spokesman Jerry Dale said. "One is farming out of work." The union insists it must have concessions from Chrysler in return for any help it gives the battered automaker. For months, the company has been exploring what components it might buy from outside suppliers cheaper than it can make Itself Both sides were preparing to move the talks to Washington tomorrow under the auspices of Treasury Secretary G. William Miller, who is chairman of the Chrysler Loan Guarantee Board. The board is revising Chrysler's cost-cutting plan ' aimed at winning $400 million more in government loan guarantees. , Congress has approved loan guarantees of up to $1.5 billion for the No. 3 automaker, and Chrysler has used $800 million. On Dec. 23, the company applied for another $400 million. Chryler says it needs the money by the end of January to stay In business. Dale said he did not know if discussions had taken place on Miller's reported demand that the union promise not to try to catch up with other autoworker contracts in one jump after Chrysler's expires in 1962.

Grasso still listed serious

Inmates settle on conditions

Atlanta searchers find more bones

In addition to the bones, officers collected various pieces of litter, cans and shoes, but Napper said detectives would have to analyze ATLANTA (AP) - Police searchers struggling through vine-entangled woods in a the items to determine their value to the Investigation. southwestern suburb yesterday found bones Meanwhile, 250 volunteers searched officials say may belong to one of two woods several miles away yesterday but skeletons discovered in an investigation of found nothing. A leader of the citizen search, the killings or disappearances of 16 black Atlanta Councilman Arthur Langford, children. charged that police diverted his grouptoan About 200 policemen, police cadets and area where no clues would be found for fear state and federal agents lined up yesterday the volunteers would steal publicity. for an intense, four-hour search of a 300-acre "We really got tricked this morning. tract in suburban East Point, where the They sent us all over to this area together so bodies of two other children have been found we wouldn't tamper with the police effort," in the last year. Langford said. "We found a couple of bones, that from all indications, were from the same skeletal Brown denied the accusation, saying, remains that were found last night," Atlanta "We are not in the posture, nor mood, nor Police Chief George Napper said yesterday. have the time to play games with anyone.'' Atlanta Public Safety Commissioner Lee NEW ORLEANS - Negotiators for the city transit system Since July 1979,11 children, all black and Brown said the skeletal remains appeared to and 800 bus and streetcar operators broke off contract talks between the ages of 7 and 15, have been found be those of children, but said it would be "in yesterday, just 3*. hours before a scheduled strike that would slain. Five other black children remain missaffect 270,000 riders a day — and could affect football fans extremely poor taste and premature to ing, and the unsolved cases have deeply trouspeculate" whether the remains were those flocking to the Super Bowl Jan. 25 bled city residents and officials. of the five missing black children. "I don't see how we can avoid the work stoppage," said Brown said the Fulton County Medica1 "We would hope and pray that those Richard Taylor of the federal Mediation and Conciliation Examiners had been asked to expedite labomissing are indeed still missing," he said. Service. ratory analysis of the skeletal remains. Napper said police searched the area surThe strike by the Amalgamated Transit Union's Division However, a medical examiners spokesrounding the remains found Friday and two 1560 was scheduled for 12:01 a.m. tomorrow. man, Sgt. Richard Eskew, said examiners nearby sites. The skeletons were found 75 had not begun the analysis by late morning yards- apart in the thick woods near Interstate 285, a major highway encircling the yesterday because of a heavy work load. He said he could not say when the examinations BEL AIR, Md. - The friends and family of Capt. LeRoy city. "It's a heavily wooded area. It seems could be completed. A. Warren will gather here today to honor the skipper of the that people have used ittodump garbage and Told that, Brown said there might be missing freighter Poet. legitimate reasons why four other, homicides Warren, a seaman since age 17, and 33 members of the other things back there," Napper said. ship's crew are believed lost at sea on what was to have been his last trip. Gail Von Bussenius, the oldest of Warren's four children, said her mother, Kathryn Warren, still keeps vigil and refuses to change anything in the house. "... My dad's pants are still folded over the valet in his bedroom, just like he left them,' she said. ! Mrs. Warren was too ill to attend a memorial service last week in Philadelphia held by families of the missing crewmen. The 522-foot Poet was last heard from Oct. 24 when it sailed from Cape Henlopen, Del., with 13,500 tons of bulk corn and headed for Port Said, Egypt. By CHARLES CAMPBELL

MONROE, Wash. - Inmates at the Washington State Reformatory at Monroe have voted to accept an out-of-court settlement with the state rather than pursue a lawsuit over conditions at the prison, officials said yesterday. Voting by paper ballot Friday night, inmates accepted terms proposed by the state attorney general's office, said Gary Taylor, president of the Inmates' Lifers Club. The settlement Includes a reduction in the prison population from 050 inmates to 735 by the end of 1981 andto656 by tbeendoflMt The prison was built in the early 1900s for no more than one prisoner in each of the 6S6 cells. Another part of the settlement calls for studies of medicaldental programs, food services and policies on the hiring and training of guards. The state also agreed to maintain current educational and vocational training programs.

New Orleans transit strike near

had to be analyzed first, but said, "We consider the case of the children to be the No. 1 priority in this city." Napper said he would press the examiners to quicken the analysis. Reporters were kept behind a road block several hundred yards from the police search. Brown said that if reporters were allowed to observe the hunt, "you would see policemen shoulder-to-shoulder, with bags, picking up evidence." The Atlanta police task force on missing children was called to the area after Darwin

NOTICE

SHREWSBURY RESIDENTS Public hearing on use of Federal Revenue Sharing Funds $33,000 lor 1981 will be held on Wednesday January 2 1 , 1981 at 1:30 p.m. In the meeting room, municipal building, 419 S y c a m o r e Avenue, Shrewsbury. JeanW. FabrvR.M.C. Borough Clerk

Service for lost ship's skipper

RICHMOND, Va. - The bodies of six people were found .scattered throughout a suburban house that neighbors described yesterday as a gathering place for a group of motorcycle enthusiasts. Police said the four men and two women were apparently shot in the head with a small-caliber weapon. Chesterfield Police Capt. Mark E. Wilson said more than one person appeared to have committed the killings because (he bodies were not in what he called a "defense posture." He said there was no sign of forced entry and no indication of a struggle. Numerous firearms and some drugs also were found in the house after a friend of one of the victims discovered the bodies Friday night and called police. No weapons found in the house were used in the slayings, police said.

Slain congressman's kin in cult LOS ANGELES - The daughter of late Rep. Leo J. Ryan became a follower of an Indian guru two years after her father was slain while investigating the Peoples Temple, it was reported yesterday. After Ryan was killed in an airstrip ambush, more than 900 Peoples Temples followers committed suicide or were killed in a mass ritual at their nearby commune in Jonestown-, Guyana. c ^ "I've heard other people say if Bhagwan asked them to kill themselves, they would do it," Shannon Jo Ryan told the Los Angeles Times, referring to Bhagwan Shree Rajneesh, an Indian the Times said was known as the "free sex guru." Ryan was interviewed at the home of her mother, Margaret, in the San Francisco suburb of Burlingame. "If Bhagwan asked them to kill someone else, they would do it. I don't know If my trust in him is that total. I would like it to be, and I don't believe he would ever do that," the 28year-old Ryan said. Four others were gunned down with Ryan at the jungle airstrip. They had visited the Peoples Temple compound to check on allegations that followers of the Rev. Jim Jones were being held against their wills. Jones ordered the suicides and killings and died with his followers.

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Six bodies found in house

Conort, who lives nearby, reported one of his dogs came from the area with "a very bad odor." The bodies were found in an area crowded with young pine trees 20 to 30 feet tall The area is overgrown with kudzu, a fast-grdwing vine. "You couldn't ask for a better place to hide a body," said a policeman guarding the site. The FBI, which joined the case last fall, sent a contingent of agents to the scene armed with metal detectors and other equipment for the search. '

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Sundav Reaister A9 SUNDAY, JANUARY 11, 1981

LA. siege ends

LOS ANGELES (AP) Police fatally shot a man holding a, shotgun at a hostage's back yesterday morning, then hulled tear gas and ended a stalemate in which (wo gunmen held five peopled a motel for 13 hours after a botched holdup attempt. All the hostages escaped unharmed and the second gunman was taken into custody. Authorities described the two armed men as "hardcore ex-cons." As many as 11 hostages were held in the standoff, and all escaped injury. Among the last hostages to be freed weri; three small children. The gunmen had demanded a getaway car, and at 8:35 a.m. yesterday, a female hostage drove the motel manager's car to the office. A small boy and another woman left the motel and entered the car and were pulled to safety on the other side by Special Weapons and Tactics officers, police said. A third hostage then was' brought to the door by one gunman, who held a sawedoff shotgun to the hostage's* back. Police fired a single shot, killing the gunman, and hurled tear gas inside the motel and rushed the building. They then arrested the second gunmen, tentatively identified as a teen-age stepson of the older gunman, and the remaining hostages fled the motel screaming. The younger gunman appeared uninjured. Earlier, officers and reporters were cleared from the street in front of the Hollywood motel. The two men were in almost continuous telephone contact with police during the night. Some SO police officers were at the scene. At dawn, police ordered their personnel, reporters and onlookers to move out of sight. "We feel there is a likelihood that apprehension is near. The sun is coming up," Capt. Keith Bushery said at the time. "We are clearing press and police and large crowds to create an impression that the heat is off. We are hopeful they will surrender." "This is a very bad case," Deputy Police Chief Dan Sullivan said in the early hours of the stalemate. "They want a car to leave in. ... They are very difficult to deal with. Our primary concern is for the s a f e t y of the hostages." The armed men began releasing six of the hostages over a 1 Vi-hour period beginning at 2:30 a.m. yesterday, including the motel manager, a teen-aged boy and an infant. Police said some hostages were pistol whipped. An hour after the standoff began, one of the gunmen fired a shotgun blast at police, slightly wounding a policeman. Two other officers were struck but escaped injury because of their bulletproof vests, police said. Two people who were in a second-floor room and were not hostages bolted from the building at about midnight and escaped without injury, Bushey said. Lt. Bob Martin said the gunmen entered the motel office in a robbery attempt about 8 p.m. Friday. A passer-by saw the robbery in progress and flagged down a passing patrol car, he said. The two patrolmen fired at the gunmen from outside the motel and then retreated. "In the process, the suspects took the hostages," Martin said. Police did not reveal the names of the gunmen.

Drug reported saving 11 lives SAN DIEGO (AP) - A doctor at the University of California at San Diego credits the controversial drug DMSO with saving the lives of 11 people who suffered severe head injuries. Dr. Perry E. Camp, a UCSD Medical School neurosurgeon, said Friday that .dimethyl sulfoxide was effective for 11 of 30 people judged near death and for which other life-saving methods had proved useless.

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A10 The Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, N.J

SUNDAY.JANUARYM,I9BI

Status of city police pay pact uncertain '

FREEHOLD - It remained unclear yesterday If the city will comply with a Superior Court judge's ruling that the city mast abide by toe termf
full dental coverage for themselves this year, extending to their families in July. Yaccarino, however, limited the total cost of the contract to 1170,000, a figure submitted by the arbitrator. If the contract ends up costing the city more than that amount, the police Increases will have to be cut, the ruling said. The city, however, may appeal the decision In an attempt to slave off the

effects of the contract, which City Administrator Eugene Bedell has said could hurt the city financially in lttl. Yaccarino's ruling, his second on the case, is the latest In a series of actions In the city's II month dispute with the Police Benevolent Association local. In early I960, a tentative agreement was reached between Bedell and the PBA, but Mayor Henry R. Cioffl vetoed the contract, sending the dispute to btn-

ding arbitration. When, in July of last year, Robert L. Mitranl, an arbitrator with the state Public Employment Relation Commission, sided with police in awarding a contract almost identical to the one ordered implemented by Yaccarino. Cioffl, following Mitrani's original award, ordered City Attorney John Manna to appeal the decision and in August, Yaccarino ordered Mitranl to

re-evaluate his decision and to substantiate it with statistics. In November, Mitranl returned with another ruling in favor of police, but Cioffl maintained that it was not sufficiently substantiated. Yaccarino's ruling resulted from a PBA action aimed a forcing implementation. Bedell, meanwhile, has said that there is no way the city can afford the

increase in 1M1, an especially difficult budget year. Besides the additional «S,000 the contract will cost the city, Bedell has said the contract will have repercussloni during contract negotiations with other city employee

Tan f an appeal of the decision is filed, it is expected that it will center on the alleged lack of substantiation of the award by Mitranl.

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The Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, N.J.

SUNDAY, JANUARY 11, 1981

News

B

EDITORIAL OPINION PEOPLE

2 3 6

Hope dims for resident\ family By LARRY HAAS

CHARLES GORMLEY

Monmouth County, checking repeatedly with officials at the New Point Comfort KEANSBURG As Charles Fire Station to see if be had joined the Gormley, 56, yesterday remained on the survivors huddled there — and, of list of residents "unaccounted for" course, fighting the fire, as John Sr. and from Friday's blaze at the Beachvlew John Jr. Keelen had done the morning Rest Home, area family members — before. including two firefighters active at the The Keelens are related to the scene — began to toy with the painful Gormleys through the marriage of John notion that he may no longer be alive. Jr. to Charles' niece, but Charles had "It's going to have to take a long been a friend of John Sr. ever since they time to reconcile what happened," were growing up in this Bayshore Charles' brother, Michael, said. "You borough anyway. The Keelens emhave to wonder," he added reflectively, phasized yesterday that they fought the "what's life all about?" fire with the lives of all 110 rest home And while another brother, Thomas, residents in mind, but they acknowlrefused to give up hope — "I have not edged that Charles' presence gave the been notified and I'm going to assume disaster an added significance. that he's alive" — even he conceded that "it doesn't look good." "It didn't hit me until afterwards," They had done everything they could the younger Keelen said, while his think of to find Charles, combing the father summed up his feelings about the neighborhood with a door-to-door tragedy which may have claimed a famsearch, calling various boarding and ily member with one word — "sick." rest homes and hospitals throughout For the Gormleys, or Keelens, the

place, after what he called "fie\png process of bringing him back ton-ealT at the Veterans Administration hospital began in about 1948. An earlier postwar stay at Marlboro Psychiatric Hospital, Marlboro, proved unsuccessful in aiding him, Thomas recalled. Thomas made sure, wherever Charles, in fact, had been at Charles was situated, that the disabled Beachview for less than one year, but he brother would spend the holidays with had spent most of the last 35 years in the family. In more recent years, Thomhomes and hospitals after the toll of as would take his brother out for lunch three major World War II campaigns as frequently, always wanting him "close a Marine in the South Pacific turned by." him into a seemingly "shell-shocked" When the news went out early Friday mental patient. morning that fire had broken out at In all those years, however, family Beachview, the family pulled together. members, especially brothers Michael Hazlet Police Chief Holmes J and Thomas, never forgot the blue-eyed, Gormerley, a cousin whose different freckle-faced, easy-going man who had spelling of the last name reportedly is surrendered his health for his country's tied to a long-time Irish argument, went to the area to direct traffic, but he later well-being. inquired incessantly about whether Thomas worked hard to get Charles Charles had gotten out. admitted to Beachview in the first circumstances surrounding Friday's inferno were particularly poignant to grapple with. They are a close-knit family, well-rooted in the Bayshore area for at least a few generations, and uncertainty about Charles appears to be hitting home with a fierce bluntness.

Thomas and Michael returned from work when John Jr. called from the scene to tell the family that many more than two charred bodies were being carried out from the gutted two-story building — correcting the initial press reports. They hoped, they worried, and finally, as Michael's daughter Jane remembers, they cried together, as the prospects for Charles' return grew dimmer and the list of officially confirmed deaths continued to mount — to 10, 13, and 20. "I feel very bad for all my brother went through," said Michael, of the war tour, institution stays, and Charles' struggle to regain his mental health. "Feeling so happy when my brother got him relocated to where he was raised," Michael said of Charles, "and then to be there less than a year, and wind up in a tragedy like this." His voice trailed off, and the wait continues.

'Vm sure proud of Keansburg'

Blaze unites Bayshore borough to a reporter to add, "if they didn't know me before, they know me now.' "I tell you ..." Ted Cedar, a Hazlet resident with a cigarette in his left hand KEANSBURG - As investigators and a Miller beer in his right said when combed the icy shell of the Beachview Conway was out of range, "this was Rest Home for bodies yesterday afterdone out of the goodness of his heart. If noon, dozens of firemen, policemen, reanybody knows him, they know that to porters and the just plain curious kept be true." warm at Tom Conway's Marina Inn Conway's biggest boosters, though, across the street. were the firemen who suggested to eveA typical neighborhood bar in a onery reporter who wandered by that they square mile town which prides itself on having the most Ijquor licenses per should do a story about the Marina Inn. square mile in the state, the Marina Inn As of late yesterday, Conway said he opened about 4:45 a.m. Friday, soon had served about 50 dozen free eggs and after the first firemen arrived to fight untold pounds of coffee, much of it the Beachview blaze. donated by the local Krauszer's Food And with a few concessions to state Store on Main Street. He conceded that liquor laws governing the hours of a the effort has cost him close to $500. bar's operation, the Marina Inn has been Conway opened the Marina at 5 a.m. a haven from the bitter cold for those at yesterday morning to serve hot coffee, the fire scene ever since. free of course, to the state troopers who The green-and-white tile floor was had guarded the fire scene overnight, covered with the muddy footprints of and he says he will keep serving free patrons, and cigarette and cigar smoke coffee "until there's no need any gathered at the bar's ceiling, once im- more." maculate white tile, but more recently It's his way of saying thanks to those covered with messages since Conway involved in the firefighting, rescue and sold space on 1,058 tiles at a dollar investigative efforts, Conway says It's apiece to finance uniforms for his bar's j u s t an e x a m p l e , he s a y s , of softball team. "Keansburg helping out." Space on the ceiling was one of the "Keansburg helping out" was inonly things you could buy at Conway's credible, Monmouth County Prosecutor for the last two days. Alexander D. Lehrer told Gov. Brendan A few people in the bar yesterday T. Byrne on his inspection tour of the were regulars, but probably 90 percent, fire site yesterday. "I've never seen . were strangers, according to Conway, a anything like it," Lehrer said. Belford resident. William Stefanski of Keansburg, a Many of them offered to pay for the regular customer at the Marina, free eggs, for the free rolls and coffee and for the free drinks that were served "closed down" the Marina at 2 a.m. until noon of the day the tragic fire Friday morning, was awakened by the sirens and started helping out behind the broke out. bar when it opened at 4:45. Conway took nothing. Stefanski later called his office to "Several people tried to offer me money," Conway said. "I don't know say he couldn't make it to work in the the guy, but one guy I met Friday, who I one inch of snow outside because he only know as Tiny, offered me $20, but I "couldn't get out of his street" — which was true. Laurel Avenue was blocked said I couldn't take it." A man walked in the door and looked off. Keansburg's volunteer firemen at Conway. "Hiya, Chief," said Conway, turning waited patiently in line early Friday ByJOELSIEGEL and MARK MAGYAR

maliUr Mam tv D M m«i

HELPING — A voluntMr passes out coffee to flreflohters battling the blaze at the Beachview Rest Home, Laurel Avenue, Keansburg, Friday morning, ice hanging from their mustaches, eyebrows and rubberized coats, to wait to call their regular Jobs on the Marina's one telephone to say they couldn't make it in to work. While they waited, Sister Grata, director of Project PAUL, which is short for "Poor, Alienated, Unemployed and Low-income," offered them "your once-in-a-lifetlme opportunity to get a scrambled egg sandwich served to you by a nun In a bar."

Sister Grata said the eggs and rolls were supplied "by Jackie Keelen's bat next door in some sort of brotherhood of the bartenders." She said she and two Project PAUL volunteers, Betty Kelly of Keansburg and Eleanor DellaPena of Union Beach, had been sent by the Rev. Edward Strano, pastor of St. Ann's Roman Catholic Church, here, to help, "and that's what we're doing." Over at the first aid squad headquarters on Carr Avenue, Strano was

morning, photo left, while Keansburg Fire Company member Gary Kirstan suffers with the numerous icicles on his mustache. giving the Last Rites to the first two victims of the fire. Meanwhile, Sister Vincent and Sister Mary Simon were arranging for delivery of emergency clothing and food packages to 68 survivors of the fire at the New Point Comfort Fire Station, next door. Meals on Wheels Inc., the anti-poverty agency, set up 125 meals for the survjwors. Red Cross volunteers and menfbers

of 15 first aid squads from as far away as Marlboro pitched in everywhere, serving coffee and donuts from the backs of fire trucks, caring for the survivors and offering what comfort they could to those whose relatives and friends were among the missing. "It's a shame that it takes something like this to bring people together in a common cause, but I'll tell you, I'm proud I'm part of this town," Conway said.

First policeman at fire relied on instinct By PAMELA JAMS

FIRST ON SCENE — Keansburg Police Sot. Raymond O'Hare issues orders via a portable radio yesterday as he surveys the ruins of the Beachview Rest Home. O'Hare reported the outbreak of the fire Friday.

KEANSBURG - Sgt. Raymond O'Hare recalled yesterday that "the most Incredible thing I've ever seen" was happening just around the corner from him as he issued a routine ticket to a motorist for overdue vehicle inspection at approximately 3:55 a.m. Friday. When the eight-year veteran of the police force completed his questioning of the lone motorist on Sea Breeze Way, he turned left in his patrol car onto Laurel Avenue, where he planned to continue what had been a quiet, routine patrol. His quiet evening ended abruptly when he saw flames shooting from the Beachview Rest Home, less than 100 feet away from where he sat. "The whole left front of the building was in flames," O'Hare recounted. "There were people moving out the front door and I thought 'Oh, my God.'" But before O'Hare remembers thinking anything else about the enormity of the blaze before him, or the life contained within its shell, his policeman's instincts took over. "Time didn't even count for me after that," the 32-year-old O'Hare said. Realizing immediately from the intensity of the flames engulfing the left side of the two-story brick and white frame structure that the fire would quickly spread throughout, O'Hare instructed residents exiting from the front door to go across the street, as far from the scene as was possible.

The flames, which seemed to be most furious near the first-floor dining area, were already reaching towards the second floor when O'Hare. said a stream of "dazed and confused" elderly residents stopped trickling out the front door. He radioed the dispatcher to sound the alarm. Less than a minute had passed since he arrived on the scene; it was 3:57 a.m. For the seven minutes it took 40 firemen to respond to the call, O'Hare took command. O'Hare and Patrolman James Beveridge, who-arrived in response to O'Hare's call to the dispatcher, rushed to a side exit they knew was on the right of the building, facing Highlands Boulevard. They heard the frantic gasps and screams of a man locked inside as they realized that the flames had now fully enveloped the building. But the door was locked and O'Hare knew that the halligan bar (a type of crowbar) he needed to pry the door open was in his car. "It took me less than a minute to get it," O'Hare said later. "But it seemed like an eternity." Returning with the bar, he and Beveridge pried open the door to find a fully dressed man writhing on his left side, gasping for air. The man's back and upper right shoulder were in flames. O'Hare and Beveridge pulled him from the burning building and

smothered the flames scorching his six departments and members of 15 first body with their hands. They had barely aid squads converged on the scene to do time to look at his face when they heard their jobs, O'Hare experienced the horglass shattering and raced in front ror he could not respond to while he did v again, after passing the first man to his. "I must have given (Kennedy) Hazlet patrolman Michael Broderick. 10,000 orders," O'Hare said. "And then The man standing before the shat- there was a lull. I stood back and it tered glass of a first-story window could shook me up." not seem to decide whether to step out The enormity of the tragedy he witof it, according to O'Hare, who said the nessed resounded when a woman man apparently wanted to find his per- pushing a walker, who had slowly but sonal belongings successfully escaped through the front "He kept yelling 'My clothes, my door not more than 15 minutes earlier, clothes; my duffel bag, my duffel returned to the scene for her bag,' " O'Hare recalled. Just as several possessions, apparently not comprehenvolunteer firemen appeared to remove ding the situation fully. him from the,window, O'Hare said, the That vignette of human instinct fire trucks arrived. touched O'Hare, as did the hundreds of It was then that O'Hare noticed that a man lay dead on the ground, an ap- area neighbors and friends who contributed their blankets, their food, their parent victim of a desperate jump from time — anything to help. a second-story window. "This whole town and everyone inThe sight of the first of many bodies he was to see that night reminded volved was fantastic," O'Hare said. O'Hare that certain official procedures "It's sad that lives were lost, but the way people pitched in, .it gives you a are followed in the wake of tragedy. shot in the arm of human goodness or Within another minute, O'Hare.had something." instructed Patrolman Michael Kennedy, "It was an amazing sight," said who was at the police desk that night, to O'Hare, who received commendations notify the county prosecutor, the county last year for rescuing a woman from a fire marshal, the county detective and burning building. "I was shocked. But the state and county police arson they tell you you can't take your job squads. home with you or you'll crack up." Although there was no apparent And, after five hours in single-digit evidence of arson, O'Hare said, such temperatures watching the human renotifications are regulation procedure sponse of life to death, there was not in the case of death by fire. much else O'Hare could say. As more than 150 firefighters from

The Sunday Register Established in 1878 - Published by The Red Bank Register WILLIAM BLOCK, JR. Publisher

ARTHUR Z.KAMIN President and Editor

CharlesC Triblehorn, Surtday Editor; Herbert H Thorpe. Jr . AuiiUnt Editor; Rustell P Rauch, Night Editor; Jane Foderaro, City Editor; Doris Kulman, Editorial Page Editor. Pal N Riccl. Controller; Richard 0 McKean, Advertliing Director; Kenneth L Van Dalen, Circulation Director; Prank J Allocca, Production Manager.

B2

SUNDAY, JANUARY 11, 1981.

Pilot program

Social Security changes due WASHINGTON - Millions of older. Americans who fear the senior citizen soon to be in the White House will wipe out their old-age benefits can rest easy. There will be no wholesale dismantling of the Social Security system on which so many people depend for survival. It's true that Ronald Reagan years ago voiced serious doubts about the system and once suggested it be made voluntary. But political realities, if nothing else, have changed Reagan's mind. Par from scuttling the program, Reagan will move very cautiously in his attempts to put Social Secur ity on a sounder basis. William Driver, who has been commissioner of the Social Security Administration for a year, is not a Reagan man, but he has been working closely with the president-elect's transition team — and, perhaps significantly, has not been asked to submit his resignation. From what he has seen of the Reaganites, he is convinced that their approach will be far more moderate than the long-ago Reagan campaign rhetoric with which Jimmy Carter tried to scare older voters last fall. "There's no doubt in my mind that the new president will want to take a long, hard look at everything before deciding which way to go," Driver told my associate Indy, Badhwar. "I think scare stories in the press have done more to frighten Americans about the end of Social Security than anything the Reagan people have indicated." The biggest obstacle to financial health for the Social Security system, of course, is Congress. The lawmakers'* have never been overly reluctant to increase the coverage of the program and the size of its benefits. But they have proven consistently timorous about making the unpopular revenue-raising decisions that must pay for this openhanded ness. This is the year when Congress will finally have to bite the bullet. If something isn't done, and soon, chaos will overtake the trust fund Iron) which 30 million Americans draw retirement and survivor benefits — and from which many more millions expect to in the future. Social Security disbursements to various

JACK ANDERSON

beneficiaries amount to a staggering total of ' $10 billion a month. It's obviously out of the question to swing a meat-ax at this significant portion of consumer income. And politically, the public wouldn't stand for it. But the twin problems of inflation and unemployment have pushed'Social Security to the brink of disaster. Benefits are tied to . the Consumer Price Index, so they increase remorselessly with every hike in the cost of living. Meanwhije, continued high unemployment means workers and employers are contributing less in payroll taxes, which are the trust fund's only source of revenue. "No one has indicated an unwillingness to solve the financial problems of the retirement trust fund," Driver said. "The question is how to solve them." Surprisingly perhaps, Driver is not pessimistic about the chances of restoring the program to fiscal health. Methods already available, he said, can put the system on a sound footing for at least the next 20 years. Reforms enacted in 1977 were touted as the "final solution" to Social Security's predicament. Both the rate of the payroll tax and the salary base on which it was collected have been raised significantly — as millions of workers discovered to their dismay on their first 1981 paychecks ' • That should have been enough to balance the income-outgo equation. But the 1977 experts made one miscalculation that has invalidated their whole elaborate rescue effort.

They figured that inflation, while increasing the amount Social Security would have to pay out, would also increase taxable wages enough to cover the difference. But an unfunny thing happened on the way to the balance sheets: For the first time, wages failed to keep pace with the consumer prices on which benefit payments are calculated. "Our outgo payments far exceeded our income from the m national wage base," Driver said. "If this continues, we'll be in trouble within the next two years. And we've got to start looking for solutions in 1981." While there are no easy "quick fixes" Congress can make — at least without political peril — Driver listed these possible solutions to the Social Security conundrum: —Transfer the nearly one-fourth of current payroll taxes (1.5 of the 6.65 percent) that go into the Medicare hospital fund to the retiremen and survivors fund, and finance Social Security's hospital costs out of general revenues. That alone would be enough to solve the system's problem. But "Americans are rugged individualists who believe they've paid their own way for Social Security hospital costs," Driver said. "Any suggestion of financing this (hospital) program through general revenues taints the program as welfare-oriented." —Borrow on a regular basis from general revenues to keep the trust fund afloat, paying interest rates set by the Treasury. —Raise the payroll taxes still more, and raise the retirement age from 65 to 68 — a ' possibility the Reagan special task force has been exploring. "This is not going to be easy," said Driver. "People have their hearts set on retiring at a certain age, and it's going to be very difficult for them to accept a change." —Change the way Social Security benefits are pegged to the cost of living. But this could cause an uproar among the politically powerful senior citizens. Any or all of these changes would see the system safely through the year 2010, Driver predicts. But by 2030, when the post-Korean War babies are ready for retirement, he said, "it's hard to say what will happen."

The 'Fifth' also protects guilty School bus plan worth a try The number of Monmouth County school students is declining, but the cost ofgettiag them to school is skyrocketing. V M; fci »77-7k\ Monmouth County school boards spent more than $9 million to bus students to class. Transportation costs have been soaring almost 20 percent a year; the projected cost for 1980-81 is $15,029,073, and for 1981-82, $17,734,306. Enrollment, 64,819 in 1977-78, increased to 66,192 in 1979-80, and dipped to 86,450 in the current school year. It is expected to stay at that figure in 1981-82. , The state pays 90 percent of the transportation costs, but the stunning increase still has been a body blow to local school budgets, and last year led many school boards to seek waivers from their state-mandated budget caps. The Byrne amlnistratlon's attempt to cut $18 million from state transportation aid last year triggered near hysteria.

tion of both elementary and high school students in the eight towns. The object is to determine whether consolidating transportation service will reduce the number of buses needed and significantly cut costs. If it does shave expenses, consolidation of transportation services undoubtedly will prove attractive — as well it should — to other school districts, to the state Department of Education, to the money-conscious Legislature and to taxpayers. The pilot project outlined by Hughes would use existing school bus fleets and contractors, and the local school boards would be involved in the planning. Money to operate the program and to hire the few staff members necessary to administer it would come from the state Department of Education, which hasn't made that commitment yet.

Opposition has come from some poliWe should be welcoming, then, the pilot program County Superintendent of ticians who believe it portends the beginSchools Milton G. Hughes is proposing to ning of first a state takeover of all school initiate this September in the municipal- transportation services, and then, all ities which comprise the Freehold Re- schools, and from some private bus congional High School District. Under the tractors. But there's no escaping the pilot program, the county office will conclusion that the proposal deserves to coordinate and administer transporta- be tried.

Hospital action needed A Monmouth County grand jury's findings that the acutely mentally ill patients in Marlboro State Psychiatric Hospital's Intensive Treatment Unit are being physically and sexually abused, and that hospital employees are covering up the abuse demands swift action. Allegations of abuse spurred the grand jury investigation. Its presentment, released last week, made recommendations for improving some of the conditions it condemned. In an unusual move, the grand jury didn't disband. Instead, it will reconvene March 16 to hear testimony on what hospital officials have done to remedy the conditions the grand jury said encourage and abet abuse of patients. One of the recommendations the hospital can and should implement immediately, particularly in light of the grand jury's finding that both employees and patients fear retaliation from some ', staff members if they report incidents of abuse: It should stop requiring that a staff member be present when a patient is questioned by police about alleged abuse.

certification program for its employees, and the $7,000 starting salary should be boosted. It will take action by the state Department of Human Services and more money from the Legislature to change that. We are troubled by the defensiveness with which hospital and state mental health officials have responded to the presentment. Roy Ettlinger, the hospital's executive director, said the use of undercover agents to detect abuse — one of the presentment's recommendations — had been tried and discarded as ineffective. He should try it again. And we find appalling the statement by Dr. Michail Rotov, state director of mental health and hospitals, that additional training of staff would be useless because "a good human being with a good heart knows instinctively how to deal with disturbed people. If you're afraid no amount of training will help."

We're sure that if Rotov looks, he'll find many good human beings with good hearts who don't know instinctively how to deal with the violent mentally ill. Is it not the purpose of training to We are glad to learn that plans are help those who do that difficult work under way to move the ITU out of the learn how to do it properly, so that they basement quarters the presentment says are not afraid and do not react with "borders on the inhumane." Some of the violence to violent patients — which is presentment's criticisms admittedly are what the presentment charges some of beyond the ability of the hospital to cor- Malboro's ITU staff do? That kind of rect: The hospital is understaffed, there attitude is one of the first things that should be a training, screening and needs correcting.

Traditional liberal opinions on many topics were crumbling long before the last elections, but since then it's accelerated so we can read positions in respected liberal publications which are well nigh unbelievable. Thus The Washington Monthly, a widely and justly admired magazine, recently blossomed with an article on its cover with the title 'Abolish the 5th Amendment." Until a few weeks ago the First Amendment covering speech and religion and the Fifth prohibiting forced self-incrimination were perhaps the words in our Constitution most cherished by any liberal with the guts to call himself one in public, For a political faction that still feels the threat and remembers the McCarthy experience, the repeal of this section of the Bill of Rights is revolutionary. • Because Robert Kaus, the article's author, wants to abolish the Fifth doesn't mean every liberal would agree with him. Yet the fact that The Washington Monthly would print what would have been dismissed as right-wing raving not long ago shows that liberals too can rethink their positions. It may also show that liberals have decided they can no longer ignore the cries of people who are afraid they are the next to be raped, robbed or ripped across the throat. Kaus' contention is that the Fifth is used not to protect those who want to make political speeches more powerful people don't want to hear, but to serve the purpose of every vile gangster and every violent holdup man who is arrested and then wiggles out of what he's plainly guilty of doing. To make his point Kaus tells some rather disturbing stories. He tells about a man whom the Berkeley,

NICHOLAS I von HOFFMAN Calif., police believe raped no less than 62 women, one of whom is a friend of mine so I do not take this story lightly. According to Kaus, the police are morally certain they know who the criminal is and actually have a fairly strong circumstantial case against him. They think they could close the case if they were allowed to question the man. The Fifth Amendment, as it is now interpreted by the courts, prevents them from doing so. Kaus has another case in which the Supreme Court let free a monster who murdered a little girl because a detective asked the killer where the body was, in violation of an agreement with the brute's lawyer. That does not exhaust Fifth Amendment atrocity stories, alas. It also does not lsad ineluctably to the conclusion the Fifth Amendment should bs chucked, that it is an antique remnant from the 17th century and the battle of the Protestants against the Catholic deliriums of the Stuart kings of England. The Fifth is the- great legal barrier

against torture. The extraction of confessions by torture is not something that died hundreds of years ago, even here in America. Up until the late '40s or early '50s the police in many big city jurisdictions routinely beat suspects when questioning them. In rural jurisdictions the practice lasted into the 1960s. The men who wanted a Fifth Amendment in out Constitution knew their English history. Many of their families came here to escape tyranny, in the form of an excessively powerful central government. Our own government is more centralized yet and, with the million and one forms it makes us fill out, it is in a strong position to trick or force us into any number of costly admissions of guilt. The Fifth Amendment has protected the innocent for several hundred years; it is only of late that it has begun to protect the guilty as well. The cause isn't the amendment but the way the judges have applied it. It is one thing not to allow a prosecutor to put a defendant on the stand against his will. Such a rule is proper, but why forbid the district attorney to point out to the jury that the defendant hasn't taken the stand in his own defense? You can't do that in a court. You can't even tell the jury that a man on trial for murder has been convicted of the same crime seven times in seven other courts. It's a fine thing that liberals have at last come to understand that crime is a problem too. But they can overdo it and forget some of their traditional concerns. Poverty does have a part to play and so certainly do the softheaded decisions of our crazier judges. Let's tackle those before we start taking bites out of the Bill of Rights.

R e m e m b e r Hector Fuller ? As we look forward, hopefully, to 1981, it is important to look backward if only to dwell for a moment on the lovely assortment of dingbats from which we sprang. It is easy to research men of broad vision and accomplishment. But who remembers Hector Fuller? He was a tall, florid person bom in a cutaway, striped trousers and a high silk hat. He wore pearl gray spats and carried a goldheaded Malacca cane. Early in life, he had been a newspaper reporter. Later, he was overcome by a Wave of repentence and became a politician. Sometimes a fusing of characters brings out the asininity of both. Jimmy Walker had been elected mayor of New York. He too was addicted to striped-cutaways, spats, etc. What was more natural then, out of 8 million people, Fuller should be introduced to Walker? And, having met, that they should combine to bring the great city of New York to the edge of absurdity? Hector Fuller invented the New York welcome parade. It consisted of using the city boat, Macom, to run down the bay and pluck a distinguished parson fron an in-coming ocean liner and parading him in an>open car up Broadway to City Hall. Policemen with carpenters' horses held back' the non-existent noon day crowds. This attracted crowds. The noise of the New York Police band created enough din to awaken stock brokers and margin sellers in the skyscrapers. These came to lofty windows and spun ticker tape out into the wind. At City Hall, the debonair, jaunty mayor would say something witty, hand the key to the city to the sucker, and return to the crap game or whatever other solemn business was going on inside city hall. The welcome racket worked for channel swimmers, statesmen, .

JIM BISHOP movie stars, aviators and bubble dancers. What Hector Fuller brought to this dodge was his unique ability to write a scroll. The mayor bought a ton of parchment and told Hector to "go to it." Hector's script was beautifully pen-shaded. His weakness was that he couldn't spell. Both of them needed a' front man to go down the bay to meet the honored guest. For this they elected the commissioner of plants and structures, Grover Whalen. They called him "The Black Hussar," but never to his face because he smiled only at cameras. At some of the parades, brokers tossed phone books down forgetting to shred them first. Hector suffered with hypertension. He stood tall and flushed and introduced Queen Marie of Rumania as "Her Imperial Highness," although she had no empire. Prime Minister Ramsay Mac Dona Id of Great Britain was introuced as "Prime Minister of the United States." But, not to worry. The mayor said that Hector was "a swell guy." That kind of endorsement would keep an orangutan on the public pad. One morning an aviator came in

after breaking the round-the-world record. He was Wiley Post, and his plane was the Winnie Mae. That morning, the mayor suffered from a class A antipodal hangover, a thing which would, in a trice, reduce the Acropolis to sand. Three times, Hector told Hizzoner the name of the aviator and the plane. On the steps of City Hall, Walker braced himself for sudden death and whispered: "The Winnie Mae, the Winnie must, the Winnie did!" and collapsed. The State Department began to fear the two Katzenjammers. They took DinoGrandi, the Italian foreign minister, off a liner down the bay and sneaked him directly to Washington. Hector said it was because the Roosevelt family was afraid that he would confuse Dino Grandi with Mahatma Ghandi. Still, Hector was always good for a sentence or two in the afternoon papers. Once, when the king and queen of Belgium got into Jimmy Walker's clutches, her majesty was speaking to Hector and he couldn't comprehend an iota of what she was saying. So he nodded until her nickle ran out, and he said: "You said a mouthful, queen." Honest times overtook Jimmy Walker and he and his buddies were run out of office. Some managed to save what they had stolen and used it to have high masses said for deceased friends and the rest for fancy living im Miami Beach. My seniors in journalism told me about Hector Fuller and they came as close to weeping as the profession permits, which is a sort of giggle. The city dropped him like a' malfeasance rap. In dressing gown and spats, Hector died Broke. But then, as Arthur James Pegler (father of Westbrook) said to me: Never try to help a dumb bastard who can't spell "...

OPINION

SHREWSBURY, N.j.

SUNDAY. JANUARY 11,1981 T h e Sunday Register B3

Rising expectations revolution It has long become a common place that revolutions occur not because of protest at utterly abject conditions, which tend to paralyze people in despair. Revolutions have figured when expectations rise because of some degree of progress; hopes have been raised, and opportunities are envisioned. The inertia of immobility is transformed into an inertia of forward momentum. This was true of the bourgeois revolutions of the 18th Century and the trade revolutions of the 19th Century. It has also been true of the anticolonial and peasant revolutions of this century. Even our civil rights "revolution" came about because of the black mobility and urbanization that arose in World War II. Though blacks were crowded into ghettos, modem communications generally made them see new worlds "out there" something the poor black sharecropper did not get a glimpse of in the old rural South. But if rising expectations make people have visions' and seize opportunities, they can also distract people from the advantages already gained. That helps explain the current discontent with our economic lot in America. We are not growing as fast as we expected or feel a right to. ' Slowed progress, when one's expectations are high, looks like no progress or like actual backsliding.

GARRY WILLS In real dollars, in real goods and services delivered, the average American is better off now than he or she was at the beginning of the 1970s. The Census Bureau's statistics, corrected for inflation, show a 15 percent growth in income for the average family between 1972 and 1977. Contrary to the general impression, income has not only kept up with inflation but kept well ahead of it. There are other evils arising from inflation—totally irrational investment policies— but these affect the economy as a whole, not (in the short run) individual income.

Yet everywhere we hear people moaning that they are worse off now than a few years ago. Why is this? Partly it is a matter of Illusion. People grew up paying a nickel for a candy bar see themselves paying SO cents or more and believe their money is worthless, though In fact it has increased at better than the rate pf coils. People who live in a better house spend as much to heat it as they expected, a few years ago, to spend on the monthly mortgage. This distracts them from the fact that they are, indeed, living in a better hoi But the more serious cause of disillusion is our rate of rising expectations. Back in the "overheated" '60s, the average American conceived , ambitious roles for himself or herself. Although our condition has Improved, It has not improved as fast as we were lead to expect. We suffer in this, in this case a devolution rather than a revolution of rising expectations. The Reagan administration is basing its policies on an endorsement of the illusion of loss. But the more expectations are heated up, are encouraged to rise, the greater will be our disappointment, the greater break between perception and reality.' While hopes spiral up, we shall continue to devolve. We do not suffer serial rises and falls but simultaneous ones.

The answer to jogging "Black walnut, old chestnut and tlippery elm should be better than Georgia pine."

Political, social meaning of census BOCA RATON, Fla. - Gleeful headlines • in city after city proclaim the fact that "Florida is the big winner in the 1980 census." This state is going to get four more seats in the House of Representatives while New York state will lose five seats — all because that controversial head count turned up a massive migration of Americans from Frost Belt areas to Sun Belt states like Florida, Texas, Nevada, Arizona, California. What's more, the president's commission on an agenda for the '80s wants the federal government to encourage, financially and otherwise, a further shift of Americans away from the Northeast and Midwest into the Southeast, Southwest and Far West. Officials in 13 states have gone to court to challenge the accuracy of the 1980 census, but it seems obvious to me that, whatever the magnitude of the undercount in New York City, Detroit or elsewhere, there has, indeed, been a population shift to the Sun Belt areas. And we all would do well to ponder the political, economic and social implications of that change. For a century after the Civil War the South was the bete noire of American politics. It sent to Washington the Bilbos, Eastlands, "Cotton Tom" Heflins and others who stood for social snobbery in general and naked racism in particular. What will this new population shift mean? That we get more Bilbos or fewer? Put another way, when Florida, Texas, Arizona get their infusions of "northern blood," will the newcomers change these states or will the reac-' tionary power brokers in these states simply make the newcomers extra soldiers in. their battalions of backwardness? Recent political developments are not comforting. Florida has been schizophrenic for as long as I can remember. It sends a Claude Pepper to Washington or elects a Reubin Askew as governor from time to time, but the trend in recent years seems to be toward conservatism. The newly-elected Republican senator, Paula Hawkins, is hardly an advertisement for the notion that population shifts to Florida will lift the level of this state'or the nation's politics. California sends some "way out" liberals to Congress, but of late voters have not only elected John Birchers but one Democratic district nominated a boastful member of the Ku Klux Klan. Arizona gained a whopping 52.9 percent In

CARL ROWAN the 1980 census, something you might think would have a profound effect on the state's politics. But Arizona remains a bastion of conservatism. Could it be that the people leaving Minneapolis, Boston, New York and Detroit are in search, not of the sun, but of a state with conservative politics more to their likings? And what does all this mean in terms of already-sagging American productivity. The assumption for eons has been that the hot sun produces a sort of lassitude that dulls the mind, enfeebles the inventive spirit and makes otherwise energetic people slide into indolence. Are we about to lose that alleged ingenuity of people in the Frost Belt who had to keep working, moving, inventing, thinking, in order to avoid freezing? Whatever the answers to my earlier questions, we know that in America jobs travel with political power. To South Carolina with a Mendel Rivers. To Houston and other parts of Texas with a Lyndon Johnson. Maybe the president's commission on an agenda for the '80s didn't need to ask the government to give incentives to people to "go where the jobs are." More than enough are doing it already. And, like the commission, they have embraced the idea that cities are not permanent — meaning that the new residents of Sarasota, San Diego and Sar Antonio couldn't care less whether Cleveland, Kalamazoo and Newark survive. That census is surely inaccurate. Few census takers make a second effort in a tough ghetto to insure that everyone is counted. But the mere fact that the census reports a massive population shift is likely to provoke an even greater shift in the next decade. As to planes, trains and moving vans roll, we probably are seeing the southernizing and conservatizing of America.

How to keep solvent By MELVIN MADDOCKS The new year has barely begun, and already a lot of people are back on their heels — on the defensive. Almost everybody's 1981 resolutions seem obsessed, in one way or another, with the decidedly negative question: How can I keep from going broke? We have become a nation of bookkeepers—gloomy bookkeepers. As their first act the bookkeepers of the new administration threatened to declare the whole country an economic disaster. There were objections — not because the description was untrue but because to say so would make matters worse, One dreads that some bookkeeper with an inky sense of humor will revive the awful old slogan: "Better red than dead." MeanNhile, the prevailing motto is: Cut back! These pinched amd squeezing words are heard everywhere, from government offices to business board rooms to the kitchen tables around which American families discuss what they laughingly call their budgets. The metaphor of the tightened belt is slowly fraying itself Into shreds in our ma-

tional dialogue. If things keep up—or rather, down—this way, the pre-eminent set of bureaucratic power in the '80s may be, not the State Department, not the Pentagon, brt the General Accounting Office. Our new villain is the spendthrift. Ah, the folklore of waste, the tall tales of extravagance! GAO reports promise to become the horror classics of our t i m e like the story of the 28 golf carta purchased for $109,025 by the Bureau of Indian Affairs. We have terrible nightmares about the money that gets away. For instance, the bets handled by bookies represent an estimated $3.5 billion in lost taxes — $16 for every man, woman and child, we moan to ourselves. On the other hand, we have beautiful dreams about what may be called no-ouch revenue. Congressman Barry Goldwater Jr. of California has suggested selling advertising space on postage stamps as a means of generating federal income. The idea is said to have occurred to him while be was taking a shower, and cynics have sneered, "Back u> the old wet drawing board." j

WASHINGTON - The jogging fad peaked in early 1980, and running analysts predict it will be all downhill for 1981. This does not mean that the hard-line jogger, who cannot be rehabilitated, will give up the sport. But the person who tried it for kicks and because everyone else was doing it has finally come in from the cold and has gone back to doing pushups in his bedroom. No one knows why jogging fell off. Some believe when President Carter stumbled in a race last year, it was the beginning of the end for amateur runners. Others theorize that many people discovered you never got to talk to anyone when you were jogging after work, and you could meet a much better class of people in a warm singles bar. I date the beginning of the end for jogging to last summer when I went to see Guggenheim and found him in his garage. "How about a five-mile run to the Pentagon this morning?" I asked. "I can't," he said. "I'm working on something that could make me rich." "What is It?" He showed me a round piece of wood. "I call it a wheel." "What good is it?" "It's no good by itself. But when I attach it to

ART BUCHWALD

another wheel with this crossbar, and connect it to these other two wheels in the back and put this seat on top and an engine here to turn the wheels, a person won't have to jog any more." "You're a dreamer, Guggenheim. Who would want to ride when he could run instead?" "Don't you see, man? This invention will tree millions of joggers from having to use their own legs. They can cover twice as much territory in half the time. They won't have to worry any more about aches and pains in their bodies — they won't even have to breathe heavily. They can Just sit

there and enjoy the view. The wheel will take the pain out of jogging." "But I thought pain was part of jogging. I was under the impression people /jogged because it hurt all over." "Some do, but there are millions of people out there who have low pain thresholds. That's the market I'm going for." "It sounds great on paper," I admitted. "But if you don't use your own legs how.can you call it Jogging?" "You can Mill wear your sweat suit and running shoes. You can do everything a jogger does, except move under your own power. The thing that's going to sell this Is that you don't perspire. You can do M miles and not hive to take a shower." "I forgot about that. Are you looking for investors?" "I might be when I go into mass production. But at the moment, I'd like to stand on my own two feet." I took one more look at Guggenheim's crude machine and realized I was gazing into the future. I always knew that someday man's genius would lick the Jogging problem once and for all. But I never thought It would come so soon.

Economic tide could be turning By JOSEPH C. HARSCH Like all new Incoming governments the members of the Reagan team approach Washington with high steps, high hopes and high expectations. They are a brisk bunch. They are sure they can do better, by far, than the dazed and dispirited Carterites now packing their bags and wondering what will happen to them. What are the real possibilities for this new team of confident Republicans? Actually, not bad. The key to what is likely to happen over the next four years Is the condition of the U.S. economy. • I have a theory which cannot be proved. It's just one of those things one feels. If I am correct in this theory, then the Reagan bunch is going to look happy and successful when 1984 dawns. If I am mistaken, their condition then will be no better than thet of the Carterites today. My theory is that the U.S. economy is at the turn of the tide. President Carter had the misfortune to preside over the last phase of a great eponomic cycle which began in the Roosevelt era, reached its productive peak during World War II, and coasted downhill from there to the oil crises and the new competitions which marked the late '70s. Ronald Reagan may have the good fortune to enter office at the beginning of a new cycle during which the vital and new elements in the American economy will begin to take over from the declining and obsolete elements. The '70s were a poor time for anyone to be in charge in Washington. The oil crisis hit in 1973-74

just as the great industrial structure which carried the allied armies to victory in World War II was running down and becoming obsolete. And this happened at a time when the work force was groining rapidly, partly from an increase in the adult population and partly from the increasing proportion of women entering the labor force. Had the Carter team been more knowledgeable about the fundamental conditions affecting the economy, more intelligent in planning remedies and more expert in applying them, it i i possible that they could have mitigated the conditions troubling the economy. But what they could have done was marginal at best. The plain fact Is that the work force was growing when the economy was slackening. And that sets up a problem which no government yet has learned to handle successfully. It is not possible to be sure that the economy will regain growth In the next four years. But growth of the work force will slow down. Therefore, there is an excellent chance that unemployment will begin to decline, instead of climbing as it has been doing during the last decade. If the United States Is at the beginning of a period of economic growth coupled with a decline In rate of Increase of the work force then the Reagan problem will be vastly easier than was the Carter problem. It will be the function of the federal government in Washington to encourage the trend, which Is easier than trying to compensate for the, downward trends of the '70s. Carter had to try to stem a decline. If my economic calculations are correct Reagan will be riding

the incoming tide. All of which is fundamental to political calculations. We undoubtedly are seeing the last of the Carterites from Georgia. As one Washington veteran put it, "Mr. Carter came to town a stranger, and he Is leaving it a stranger." He never mastered the federal bureaucracy, never learned how to make It work, never suceeded in becoming an essential part of the nachinery of government. He will have no say in UM rebuilding of the Democratic Party. So, to calculate political prospects one must first know whether the economy will become buoyant. If It does, Reagan will approach the next presidential year with the happy choice of retirement amid popular plaudits and picking hit successor or carrying on for a second term of sailing with a fair wind behind Mm. As for the Democrats, there really is little for them to do but wait to see now the next few y e a n work out. They should, ol course, get ready for a renewed opportunity In 1984 by refurbishing their organization and looking around for new leaden. But the atate of the economy will tell whether they might come back in 1984, or face a long sojourn in the political wilderness. At the present moment, Vice President Walter Mondale is the obvious caretaker for the Democrats. Vice President-elect George Bush is the obvious heir apparent for the Republicans. What we do not know Is which one will be most favored by the economic trends of the Reagan incumbency.

FROM OUR READERS National debt Elton town To the Editor: Next month we celebrate birthdays of Washington and Lincoln, our greatest presidents. Both would denounce our bloated bureaucracy and bankrupting debt. President Jackson called national debt a curse and danger to liberty. Jefferson reduced government expenses 33 percent his first year as president. Let's pay off the national debt in 50 years, at 2 percent per year, like a home mortgage, by balancing the budget and including $18 billion as a debt reducing item, (2 percent of the $900 billion debt). Interest payments, now $80 billion a year, would decline each year, as would the principal. The alternative, continued deficit spending, could plunge us into the bottomless pit of a dictatorship. We remove appendixes to avoid deadly peritonitis. So, let's remove the bankrupting bureaucratic portion of government and reduce the debt if we are to remain free. The national debt is over $4,000 per person; state debts average only $450, and some states less than $100 per person. Thus, our bare national treasury dictates phasing out federal aid and have states care for their own cities, counties, institutions, and people. Let's restore that treasured self dependence which made our country so great before initiative-destroying federal aid was instituted. We are the benefactors and custodians of Godgiven freedom, won and preserved on battlefields, and have the awesome responsibility to pass that precious legacy on to our hein and unborn gener-

ations. Let's fulfill that duty by writing Congress to drasticallly curb spending and pay off the horrendous debt Harold Lindemann

A toast for 981 Little Silver To the Editor: Here's a 1981 toast. Should auld acquaintance be forgot? To Charley Champlain! Not to be confused with the famous Charlie Chaplin, Red Bank's own Charles Champlain had thespian talents of his own. He was a schoolmate and friend of my great-uncle, Robert Parker. His last Monmouth County residence, now converted into business offices, still stands, with the two unchanged left-and-right mushroom approaches, on the northern corner of Broad Street and Wlkoff Place, in southern Red Bank, near the Shrewsbury line. Throughout the 1920s and early 1030s, Charley starred in and headed a national stock company; and when he returned annually to Red Bank, to strut the boards at the long-gone Umpire Theatre on Monmouth Street, his old hometown friends turned out, en masse, for a week or two of festive get-togethers. Charley's repertoire was down-to-earth, rather than classical. Farce and melodrama were his long suit, in plays which seldom made Broadway but were popular, coast to coast During his colorful career, he had many leading ladies, eventually ending up marrying one of then), as I recall. So far as I know, they lived happily ever after.

This is a feeble attempt at a tribute to a true old trouper, whom now too few may still remember. On stage, Charley Champlain mirrored the magic of Monmouth County, which somehow reminds me of the fond mother's warning to her darling daughter. "Never date a magician. He might turn into a sideroad." A very Giles

Frank rebuttal Leonardo To the Editor: I was appalled at Garry Wills indiscriminate innuendo's towards Mr. Reagan and his long-time friend Frank Sinatra in today's issue. Mr. Sinatra has been ridiculed once to often and yet has never been charged for any crime. Everyone knows that you can try to influence people, but to suggest that Frank Sinatra caused or benefited from the relationship between Judith Kxner and John F. Kennedy is ridiculous. Although, Mr. Sinatra may have introduced them. Mr. Wills seems to think that this is a good basis for a character assassination of both Mr. Reagan and Mr. Sinatra. Again, the extremist liberal Mr. Wills is looking for "ghosts in the closets" to justify his extremisum He uses Spiro Agnew in analyzing Sinatra's friends. Isn't this presumptuous when we all embraced Mr. Agnew as vice president? This is another disgraceful disregard for true journalism and the intelligence of the reading public. John F. Gannon

B4 T h e Sunday Register

SHREWSBURY, N J

suNDAY.JANUARYi1.19a1

Retirees seek to keep up with inflation people the key things that they look for In apartment managers is some business experience — because a certain amount of accurate bookkeeping is certainly required — and the ability to get along with people. You are your own best judge of your business experience, of course, just as you are the only one who can honestly say how well you can cope with I»c«r Mr. Campbell: My wife and I have been tenants who, let's face it, can sometimes be a real pain in the neck. In some larger complexes, retired for the past five years on dial pensloni admittedly, professional management comthat were sapposed to give as a "comfortable" panies are beginning to prefer people who hold life. Bat I'm iure you know what the punch line li, we can Jasl barely cat It, now. The Idea of the Certified Property Manager (CPM) designation, but it really isn't so widespread, yet, that leing to work again, fall-time, leaves as cold the absence of this specialized training Is a much money. Your compensation normally inawl part-lime wort, some ways, Is harder to major disqualifies (tod than lull lime We were Interested la a brief cludes your apartment and your telephone bill meajtia you made recently about maaagiag an (and, sometimes, other utilities, as well) plus money, of course, that will vary widely dependapartmeat aad wondered if tail might aol be Ibe Apartment (or condo, or co-op) management ing on prevailing rate* in your part of the aaiwar. We are both in good health aad have is becoming increasingly popular with retired country, the size of the unit you're managing, qaltc a bit of past butlaeti experience (I was the couples, like yourselves, for rather obvious reathe sort of maintenance (if any) that's physiv|ce president of a small manufacturing operasons, it isn't, in most cases, a back-breaker nor tioa - in purchasing). What sort of qualidoes it require your undivided attention, clock- cally required of you, personally, and the type of apartment that it is. A complex in a blue-collar fications do yoa have to have for something like around (although getting away for vacations can neighborhood with a high transient population, this? - Mr. W.Y. (Denver, Colo.) sometimes be a problem). From the owner's for example is going to take more of your time, standpoint: retired people, fleshing out some A: As far as I can determine from talking to and your patience, than one located in a posh sort of retirement income, don't require all that a number of professional property management By DON O.CAMPBELL Retirement...fixed incomes...and Inflation. It's a deadly combination and — political changes in the offing, notwithstanding - i t ' s abo going to be around for quite awhile even uader the most optimistic projections. So, what's a body to do?

ABOUT REAL ESTATE

section of town where nobody moves from one generation to the next. D e w Mr. Campbell, la a recent colanu where yoa were Ulkiaq about "canrylag the paper" yourself 1st a house sale I think you goofed osi the Information yoa gave them oa selling his house valued hi "the npper |7t,M*i " While yea rounded this back I* fM.stt far figuring, yoa suggested that he lake t» percent (SU.Mt) down which would pay off the »14,tM mortgage, and solicit the nld of a good broker la selling the house. While this woald cover the mortgage, how about the real estate broker's commission of at least • percent, title insurance and escrow fees? I think that to cover the mortgage aad these fee*, he will have to get aearer the oaa third dowa he nuattsaod a t oae option than the I t percent yoa advised. 0m second thought, do yea agree? — Mrs. W. L. H. (CoraviUe, Arts.) A: , Well, I suppose I'U have to admit that you have a valid point, but I don't really consider It so much of a "goof" as a matter of oversimplifying it. I principally was interested in explaining to the couple about "carrying the

paper" on their own house — by paying off their existing mortgage with the down payment and extending to the buyer a first trust deed for the balance. Yet, I guess you're right - 1 didn't figure in all of the incidental selling expenses and, when all of these are added in, a down payment in excess of $14,000 would, indeed, be called for. My main point, though, was in suggesting that they get enough down payment (be it the 20 percent I threw out or a third) to pay off the bouse — after expenses — so that they could offer their buyers a first trust deed at an interest rate lower than existing conventional rates but which would give them, the sellers, a higher interest rate for their retirement than they could get, safely, anywhere else. ' When you find a qualified buyer with enough down payment to enter into a deal like this, the difference between 20 percent and 33H percent down i s secondary to the attractiveness of being able to offer the buyer an interest rate well under commercial rates. But, you're right, I sure didn't figure in all of the selling expenses.

Maine is returning to wood, its traditional fuel

By RALPH W.CONANT in people's yards, especially 'Maine is returning to Its in suburbs and rural areas. . traditional fuel, wood, in re- Mainers have been adapting sponse to the doubling of heat- fireplaces, buying small wood ing oil prices in the past two stoves, and Installing woodyears (40 cents per gallon in burning furances. Local fire1J7B, 98 cents in I960). So iswood is |40 to $80 a cord. much of the rest of northern T h e d e t e r m i n a t i o n of New England. Fresh supplies Mainers to avoid high fuel oil of firewood are seen stacked costs prompted Prof. Richard

Hill of the University of Maine to develop an exceptionally efficient, virtually pollution-free wood-burning furnace that would be both economical and environmentally ' acceptable. Professor Hill's furnace bums its fuel at

wood put in it is consumed. The heat produced is stored in a large water tank and less than 10 percent escapes up the chimney. A prototype he built in 1878 caught ^ interest of John Dumont, the enterprising temperatures so high (2,000 y o u n g f o u n der of Dumont InK.) that practically all of the dustrles in Monmouth, Maine. Dumont and his father, a master sheet metal mechanic, had set.up shop in 1074 to make heat reclaimers for chimneys, solar collectors, and some items on subcontract. John Dumont, an engineer by training, is the driving force in the company. There are two other young engineers on the payroll. Dumont's father is shop foreman.

Firewood stacked about a home on Valley Road, Navesink

residential u s e (130,000 B.T.Us (British thermal units per hour) that consumes six to eight cords of wood annually. The comparable fuel oil consumption is 1,200 to 1,400 gallons annually. In Maine the yearly saving would amount to between *M0 and $1,000. The installed price of the Dumont furnace is $5,500 to 16,500. Thus the "payback" period may be five to seven years at today's wood and fuel oil prices. A conventional wood-burning furnace of equivalent B.T.U. heat output costs $2,200 to $2,800, Installed. An Important feature of the Dumont furnace is that it burns 40 percent less wood than one like it of convenThe firm was doing reason- tional design. ably well when Dumont and John Dumont dreams of a Dr. Hill met at the 1978 meet- national market for his ing of the American Society of furnace. But he is a cautious Mechanical Engineers. HiU and conscientious man. "Our was impressed by engineering biggest concern is to build a talent at Dumont Industries. good working product that John Dumont liked the con- people can have confidence in, cept of the Hill furnace and not an overnight profit." promptly began experimentHis emphasis on quality ing with the prototype. Duover quick profits was estabmont and his colleagues made lished at the outset of developseveral modifications aimed ment of the new furnace. at improving the efficiency Once he had the product ready and reducing the cost of the for market, he set up a system furnace. Dumont has patented to monitor the first 25 inseveral devices on its version stallations. Modificattons of Professor Hill's basic inwere made on these early vention. models, and the next batch of Dumont i s producing a 175 units incorporated these furnace suitable for average See Maine, page B i t

JANUARY 19 - FEBRUARY 2 Now thru Jan. 17 OFF

2 0 % to 5Oo/oSTOCK , AM

fSUftdCu

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THURSDAY. FRIDAY. SATURDAY. JAN. 29 30-31 All non-professional artists, living in Monmouth County are invited to participate in this annual event. No entry fee is required.

EXHIBITION RULES NON PROFESSIONALS ONLY MONMOUTH COUNTY RESIDENTS ONLY 1. Work may be submitted in any or each of the following categories and will be judged separately in oils, water colors, and all others in life, stills, and landscapes. 2. All work must be either framed or mounted and ready to hang. Pieces not meeting these requirements will not be displayed. 3. Pieces must be delivered to The Register, Broad St., Shrewsbury on either of the following dates and times only: January 2 0 , 2 1 , 22 from 8:30 to 4:30. All work must be picked up on either Feb. 2,3 or 4 from 8:30 to 4:30. Jhe Register and its staff will not be liable in the event of theft or damage to art work or frames (the Register will furnish security guard). Decision of the judges is final. Limit per entrant 3 in each category. Please do not bring more. Prizes in each of the three categories are: $50 first prize; second $25, third $15. 9. Judges are: Santo Pezzutti, Pat Lafferty and Marjorie Fister. .

EXHIBIT OPEN TO THE PUBLIC ON JAN. 29-30-31 FROM NOON TO 4

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Pleasantvlllt. N.J.-Vlnilmd. N.J. IUREMJ Of FIELD SjWWES. *±™M* * ""TAL PXTMMTION. 3rt S T K T . MMK MTOWM. N.J. 08505

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PLEASE MAIL TODAY TO John Famulary The Daily Register, One Register Plaza. Shrewsbury, N.J. 07701

The Register DAILY

SUNDAY.

SUNDAY. JANUARY 11. 1981

HOUSE OF THE WEEK

The Sunday Register B5

2-bedroom house includes greenhouse By ANDYLANG People who require a two-bedroom house will find Design A - l l l not only visually pleasant, but with a surprising amount of livability, thanks to a compact floor

plan.

y

The style is traditional, yet has clean lines aYid a oneline roof without costly breaks. It is the roof that makes this ranch seem longer than its 56-foot facade. Also, the total modest square footage of 1,200 includes something rarely seen in a two-bedroom house — a greenhouse, which is at the left rear behind the one-car garage and adjacent to the dinette area of the kitchen. Architect William G. Chirgotls has utilized doublehung, horizontally paned windows, brick veneer and clapboard siding under a slate gray-colored asphalt roof in a kind of traditional look with a modem touch. A centrally located entry gives the visitor a view of the living room, with planters at the entrance and the dining room, furthering the illusion of spaciousness. To the left is the living room which is nearly 23 feet in length and has a full-view picture window which can be the center of decorating interest. There is a fireplace at the far end with bookcases on both sides of it. The stairway to the full basement is well-hidden between the living-room wall and the kitchen. To the right, the bedrooms are zoned for privacy and quiet. The master bedroom in the rear and the one in the front have two exposures and good wall space, and the bathroom is convenient to the bedrooms as well as the rest of the house. A step-saving kitchen-dinette has a full complement of cabinet and counter space, refrigerator,' eye-level oven range, and dishwasher. The stairway to the basement is immediately accessible from the outside through the garage for storage of toys, garden furniture, etc., and provides plenty of extra space. When finances permit, a recreation room can be created at a later date. The attached garage adds to the overall length of the design and has convenient access to the kitchen. If there is a

need for a two-car garage and the lot is wide enough, an extra 9 feet of space can be added. Simple in construction, this plan provides comfortable living for the family with a limited budget.

More detailed plans Full study plan information on this architect-designed House of The Week is obtainable in a $1 baby blueprint which you can order with this coupon Also, we have available lour helpful booklets at $1.50 each. "Your Home — How to Build, Buy or Sell it," "Ranch Homes," including 24 of the most popular homes that have appeared in the feature, "Practical Home Repairs," which tells you how to handle 35 common house problems, and "A-Frames and Other Vacation Homes," a collection of our top 24 vacation styled houses

THE HOUSE OF THE WEEK THE SUNDAY REGISTER GPO 992, NEW YORK, N.Y. 10001

'LAN but with a modern touch, this house nevertheless has no complicated lines or frills that might add to

EKMOII it 11.50 hr MHO* m K S l M l M iKitui Is 11.59 hr YOUR HOME kMtM EndllW It t l 50 Hr PRACTICAL HOME KNURS EKtaMIlilt 50IwVtuTlOHHOMESkMtM

STATISTICS — Design A-111 has a living room, dining room, kitchen-dinette, two bathrooms and an entranceway, totaling 1,114 square feet. There is a greenhouse behind the one-car garage that adds 86

NtH

Slri.l

construction costs. The plan provides a surprisl amount of livability for a family with a lima budget.

square feet to the total. A basement is under the entire house. The overall dimensions of 56' by 30' include the one-car garage and enable the house to be placed on a modest lot.

Do not tend c»«h or ilampi

FLOOR PLAN — Complete utilization of every bit of space permits five rooms and a greenhouse to be placed within 1,200 square feet.

A P P E A L I N G , COMFORTABLE — Wall at the far end of the living room is occupied by a fireplace and two bookcases with cabinet space at the bottom.

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS ecutors of the estate of Jesse D. Tuller, deceased; and William R. Blair Jr. and Theodore J. Labrecque Jr. trustees of the trust established by Jesse D. Tuller to Frank Di Misa, Block 8-F, Lot 9, $400,000.

Monmoutb County real estate transfers published here •re obtained from public- recordi filed in the county clerk's office In Freehold.

Aberdeen Weiner# Homes Corp. to Mr. and Mrs Robert J. Kim, Unit 1404 Wellington Place, $62,900. Helen C. Donovan to Richard E. Carroll and Raymond W. Carroll, 376 Sweetbriar St., $27,900. Weiner Homes Corp. to Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Balbo, Unit 1414 Wellington Place, $62,500. Weiner Homes Corp. to Mr. and Mrs. Walter J Andruca, Unit 1415 Wellington Place, $62,500. Mr and Mrs. Peter Sambogna to Steven J. Cappellini and Paula J. Cappellini, 14 Or mont Lane, $78,000. Mr. and Mrs. George L. Sueiro to Mr. and Mrs. Calvin C. French, 116 Cambridge Drive, $79,000. Elizabeth Lega to Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Maurer, 484 Am boy Ave.. Cliff wood, $46,500.

First Federal Savings and Loan Association of Westf ield to Country Woods Developers, Inc., Block 22, Lot 20-3, $67,126.66

Freehold Mr. and Mrs. William A. Corrie Jr. to Mr. and Mrs. William S. Maushardt, Block 117, Lot 29, $69,000. i Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Scalea to Mr. and Mrs. Mark Cohen, 79 Kingsley Way, $60,500. Anna Matuszewski to Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Hicks, 100 Court St., $30,000.

Fair Haven

*Keyporl

Country Woods Developers, Inc. to Mr. and Mrs. Krisnna K. Agarwal, 7 S. Park Court, $184,000 Bitner Realty Associates, Inc. to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Pacelle, Block 16B-4, Lot 10, $124,000. First Federal Savings and

EDWARD W.

Collins Agency REALTORS

946.4144 10 w»»i Main 91 Holmd.l. N J

Bertha Susan Wise to Roger Puente, Block 49, Lots 1A, IB, 1C and 10, $55,000.

Long Branch Victor Melini'd to Mr. and Mrs Gary P. Rohlfs, 279 Cummings Ave, Klberon, $50,000

J P. Tsakiris. Inc. to Mr. and Mrs. Morris Le Vitin, Block 85, part of lots 15. 16 and 17, $43,450. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Van Pelt to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bressman. 3-K, The Anchorage, 480Ocean Blvd., $68,000 Julia Slott to Mr. and Mrs. I Theodore Borak. Block 87, Lot 7-B, Unit 5A. $84,100 Eleanor Rosenow, executrix of the will of Evelyn P. Fornino and Louise Manchio and Anthony J. Manchio to Mr. and Mrs. Bryant Jeffrey Dean, 665 Art St.. $22,000. Progress Management Corp. to Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence E. Nikola. Block 160, Lot 18-A, $78,000 , J. P. Tsakiris, Inc. to Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ferrigno,

WERE SERIOUS ABOUT SUCCESS! IF YOU'RE SERIOUS ABOUT SUCCESS, and if you would like to pursue a rewarding career in real estate with the recog: ized leader in New Jersey real estate sales, call us today.

X

Weichert Co., Realtors

(201) 946-9400

102 Weichert associates attained membership in the 1980 NJ. Million Dollar Club! Nothing succeeds like success!

Sylvia Macalino to Joan

Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Yaccarino, Block 40, Lot 10, Hayes to Mr. and Mrs. Nor- $46,009. man B. Danagher. Block 29-1. Carol' R. Dender to AnLot 1. $166,000. thony Lordi, 158 Linden Ave., Richard E. Kabourdin and Karen Lee Rabourdin to Mr. and Mrs. Edward J..Roberts, l i t Lake Ave., $77,000.

Keansburg Mr and Mrs. Robert J Blackmon to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Beattie and William Beatfie, 99 Leroy Place, $44,000 Mr. and Mrs. John Marbell to Mr and Mrs. Thomas Marbell, 172 Carr Ave , $34,895.31.

Lucille Quiros to Edward Thompson, Block 45, Lots 11, 12,13 and 33, $36,500.

Freehold Twp.

Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Olwell to Employee Transfer Corp., 15 Double Creek Parkway, $93,250. Charles J. Arman and Phyllis S. Arman to Mr. and Mrs. George J. Connelly, 36 AUenhurst Wilson Ave, $87,600. Mr. and Mrs. John Gerard Colonial at Freehold, Inc. Comber to Lawrence Burwell to Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Gruner and Clara Mallory Hopson, 111 (lofcrord Drive, Gruner, Block 18, Lot 6, $118,465 $70,000. Mr. and Mrs. John R. Atlantic Highlands Manzella to Mr. and Mrs. Edith G. Pelissier to Jim- ' Richard R. Spinks, 51 Adams Place, $86,000 my D. Hodgkiss, 86 Mount Ave., $51,500. Hazlei Joanna E. Weiler, widow, Mr. and Mrs Robert C. by Dorothie M Hillblom, un- Barrett to Mr. and Mrs der power of attorney to Mr. Douglas H. Ragno, 40 Moak and Mrs Ernest L. Schaef- Drive, $75,900. fer, Block 47, Lot 5, $4,000. Mr. and Mrs. John W Mr. and Mrs J Leonard Field to Mr. and Mrs. James Krzan to Mr and Mrs M. Clark, 69 Cornell Drive, Michael J Regan, 10 $77,000. Belvidere Road, $87,S00. Erma Louise Richardson Mr. and Mrs. J Crawford to Catherine Curran and Compton to Mr and Mrs Richard Provvedi, 54 ApThomas M. BUban, 12 Hudson pleton Drive, $55,000. Ave, $33,500. Highlands

Colls Neck

Loan Association of Westf ield to Country Woods Developers, Inc., Block 22, Lot 20-2, $67,128.66. Country Woods Developers, Inc. to Mr. and Mrs. Larry Dennis, Block 22, Lot 20-2. $183,000.

$100,000.

Holmdel Fidelity Union Trust Company; Margaret T. Dill and William R. Blair Jr.. ex-

O MLS (Multiple Ll«tlog Service*) vvotcnon umcos • Weichert Office* lo open in 1981 • 30 OFFICES THROUGHOUT NEW JERSEY •

Block 86, part of lots 15, 16 and 17, $38,500. Frank Politan and Nancy Politan to Frank J. Maggio, 488 Sairs Ave, $57,000. J.P Tsakiris, Inc. to Elizabeth L. De Pietro, Block 85, part of lots 15, 16 and 17, $47,750.

Manalapan Sweetmans Lane Estates, Inc. to Mr. and Mrs. Steven Turchin, Block 7601, Lot 11, $97,659.

Remington Construction Co. to Mr and Mrs. Mark Sagan, 5 Constitution Court, $109,500. Plainsboro Builders, to Mr. and Mrs. Richard i Fera, 3 Northwood Circ| $87,190. Mr. and Mrs. Victi Satlov to Mr. and Mrs, I Frankel, 167D Amber Drive. $53,000. See Real Kittle, page Bf

"Academy Agency will not be bullied."! "Attitude is the key to a successful sales program", states Robert Romanowski, Vice President. "The Academy Agency will not be bullied by so called bad market conditions "Of course, we also have felt some of the ramifications of the current economic plight, but we cannot afford to lay down our shields and surrender; instead, we take the initiative and attack each situation with all vigor. Using all of our experience and the continual upgrading of our staff through education, the Academy Agency has succeeded in what is considered a 'bad market', where others have failed. "The Academy Agency handles each property that we have been entrusted with individually. Each sales person meets with me personally to create a marketing program for each listing. We feel we are obligated to sell each home we list We are not just a fisting agency. We don't just list a . property and hope another broker sells it. "The Academy Agency will not be locked into old fashioned real estate . Of course we use all the standard methods; advertising in newspapers, magazines and periodicals, etc .out we also realize each homeowner has different problems and the Academy Agency will try to accommodate their needs. We 'will' make a concerted effort in conjunction with the homeowners to insure that their property will be the most sought after property on the market. At the Academy Agency we consider it a privilege to be hired to market a property, and an obligation to insure its sale." Mr Harry Leighton, President, adds "Ourprofessionalism, expertise and sheer tenacity in dealing with all problems facing today's homeowner, forces us into the forefront of the real estate industry of Monmouth County. If anyone needs any information or advice on any matter where we may be of assistance, call Bob or me at 739-2222. and we will be glad to be of service to you personally." the Academy Agency, located at 295B Highway #35, Hazlet, N.J., has been active in Monmouth County Real Estate Sales since 1971. They are members of the Monmouth County Board of Realtors. Monmouth County Multiple Listing Service, and are also affiliated with the National Home Relocation Service.

B6 T h e Sunday Register

SHREWSBURY, N J

SUNDAY. JANUARY 11,1981

Mathis marks 25th anniversary in show business By The AiiocUlcd Preii BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. - Singer Johnny Mathlt was Joined by 900 friends and associates for a celebration of his 25th anniversary in show business. "1 knew 1 had a lot of friends, but I didn't know I had this many," Mathis said at the party at the Beverly Hilton Hotel. Among those at the Friday night bash were Glen Campbell, Tanya Tucker, Henry Mancini and Patti Page.

Exiled Russian poet to teach SOUTH HADLEY, Mass. - Joseph Brodsky, an exiled Russian poet, will teach literature at five colleges in western Massachusetts beginning next January, the schools have announced. The 40-year-old poet will teach two courses during spring semesters and give poetry readings in each of the five colleges —

JOHNNY MATHIS

PEOPLE Mount Holyoke, Smith, Amherst, Hampshire and the University of Massachusetts at Amherst. Brodsky will spend fall semesters in New York City where he teaches poetry and literature at Columbia and New York University. Considered a major poet by literary scholars, Brodsky has published two volumes of his work in English. He also has written articles critical of the Soviet government. He was exiled from the Soviet Union in 1971.

going flight training at the Columbus Air Force Base. "I had a contract with ABC, but they were nice enough to let me renegotiate my contract so I could do the flight training," said Martin, who recently starred in the motion picture "Players." "I have always loved flying and this is the type of flying I've always wanted to do," he said. "Where else but in the Air Force can you fly planes like F4s and T37s?"

Texans win 'Love Boat'roles

LOS ANGELES — Two young Texans — among five finalists selected at random from some 7 million people — have won a contest ' for guest star roles on a future episode of Martin to fly instead of act ABC-TV's "The Love Boat." COLUMBUS, Miss. - Air Force 2nd IX. / IJnda Harvey, a 17-year-old high school Deaa Paul Martin, son of entertainer D e a / junior, and Paul Turnbull, a 26-year-old postal Martin, is taking a few years off from his employee, were declared the contest winners acting career. He's one Of 56 students underafter the five finalists took screen tests.

"It's great," said Miss Harvey, who lives in Burleson, south of Fort Worth. She added that the show was one of her favorites. Turnbull's mother, Adela Turnbull, of Beatrice, Neb., actually won the 150,000 grand prize offered in the "Stairway to Stardom" contest, sponsored by the Montgomery Ward Auto Club. But Mrs. Turnbull gave the screen test opportunity to her son, an aspiring actor and a Dallas resident. "I'm very surprised, more shocked," said Turnbull "Five out of 7 million. That was a lot of luck."

McCartneys donate $10,000 NEW YORK - For the second consecutive year, former Beatle Paul McCartney and his wife Linda have contributed $10,000 to the New York Times Neediest Cases Fund, the Times reported yesterday.

9

'Repentant returns doorknobs to college \

WEST LONG BRANCH Monmouth College President Dr. Samuel Hays Maglll returned from the recent holiday recess to find a bulky package postmarked Denver, Colorado, In his morning mail. It wasn't a Christmas present, but it was a welcome surprise nonetheless. Unwrapped, the package was found to contain two solid brass doorknobs engraved with a delicate oriental design. With them was the following note: "I took these from a room on the third floor of the main building. Please replace them. I've never been comfortable about it." It was signed "Repentant." Checking the outside of the wrappings, Dr. Magill found — instead of a return address — an anonymous "John Q. Estudlante, 19W." On investigation It turned out the fixtures fit two closets in the office of the registrar in Woodrow Wilson Hall, the former Shadow Lawn mansion which is the college's administrative center. The mansion, which is Included In the National Register of Historic Places, originally was the residence of late F.W. Woolworth Co. President Hubert T. Parson, and the room in question was part of a guest suite colorfully decorated with hand-painted Chinese scenes and designs on the walls and doors. The hardware is in matching motif - all of It one-of-a-kind and, in today's mass pro-

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ORIGINALS — These engraved brass doorknobs have been returned to Monmouth College. West Long Branch, by an unknown former student who said he felt "uncomfortable" about keeping them. duced market, well nigh irreplaceable, s Mrs. Ruth Bayly, College recorder, whose office is in the suite, states the original doorknobs, replaced by or-

dinary glass ones, have been missing for years. According to the clue obligingly provided by the repentent John Q. Estudiante, probably since

Vocational open house sessions set MARLBORO - The Mon- the week of Jan 26 mouth County Vocational Parents of present stuSchool District will have its dents, potential students, annual open house for its 11 prospective adult evening vocational buildings during school students are welcome. Vocational staff members 2 admitted to firm will be available for tours of OAKHURST- Gerard F. all buildings and also to anCannito and Laura L. DiTom- swer questions. Day open maso have been admitted as houses are scheduled from 1 partners to the certified pub- to 3 p.m. and evening open lic accounting firm of Bugni, houses from 7:30 to * p.m. LaBanca and Paduano, 220 Following is the schedule Monmouth Road, here. for the open houses:

•Jan. 26 — Asbury Park, Drury Lane; Hazlet, Middle Road; Tinton Falls, Tinton Ave. •Jan. 27 — Keyport, Atlantic Ave.; Neptune, Heck Ave. •Jan. 28 - Aberdeen, Atlantic Ave.; Freehold, RoberUville Road; Wall, New Bedford Road. •Jan. 29, Allentown, High St.; Long Branch, West End Ave.; Middletown, Swartxel Drive.

OPEN 8 AM FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE

OFF A M I wins racks. Diu« enamel saucepans, on* gal colored top storage glaaa jara. some small glass jars, yellow tops, all our whit* Pyrex baking dishti. many rubber door mats, many spaclal group cocoa deco| rated door mats Decorated turkey platters, special roup kitchen tools, spoons, turner mashers etc ulletin boards decorated-

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f •



SHREWSBURY. N.j.

V"

SUNDAY, JANUARY i"•' i . 1981 T h e Sunday Register B7 ' • » ' • IK -MIIHI.IV I\CJ»ISUT O

Apportionment unit sees open sessions

By PATRICK BRESLIN merit bodies to hold most TRENTON (AP) - When meetings and make decisions New Jersey's Apportionment in public.

traditionally vote for one par- draw legislative districts with ty or the other, and each party equal populations under every wants to draw districts in new census. ways to win the most seats in The commission met in 1971 the Legislature.

litical maneuverings of the ajor parties as they major thev try trv to government bodies the protect their turfs during re time. districting. Now that a new commission Certain parts of the state is ;ili.mt to meet to draw new districts based on (he 1980 census, will its meetings be open to the public? " Y o u better b e l i e v e they're going to be open. That's a guarantee, if I'm going to participate in that," said Christopher J. Jackman, a Democratic member of the commission and also the Assembly speaker. "We assume that we will fall under the Open Public Meetings Act," said Peter' Curtin. another Democratic commission member and executive director of the Democratic State Committee. The open meetings law, popularly known as the "Sunshine Law," is the reason the commission may hold open meetings for the first time. The a c t , passed in t h e mid-1970s, requires govern-'

The Apportionment Commission is a 10-member body, with five members from each major party, established under the state constitution to

director of the Assembly Re- Cluck, R-Ocean, said she publicans, who was ah aide to agrees with having open the commission in 1973, re-meetings, "but I imagine called that those sessions that when push comes to to it-district from t h e 1970 were so secret "they would shove, people are goiii
m REGUIAR/NATURAI

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Washington, D C , ranked first with 159.8 phones for each 100 people, probably because of the hundreds of government offices in the nation's capital. Sparsely populated Nevada was second, with 103.8 phones per 100, and Illinois was third, with 87.

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Green Beans . K M 4 : 9 9 * Kidney Beans wmm 4 ' & 9 9 * Tomato Sauce «,««„ 4 1 ;:; 9 9 * Down Home Lemonade "«?$149 ShopRite Apple Juice :,",:: 6 9 * Libby's Tomato Juice:,",:: 6 9 * Hi-C Drinks SJ sa? 5 9 * Dairy Place

Green Giant Niblets Pork & Beans Fruit Cocktail Cling Peaches sa Bartlett Pears srss, RTS Frostings nuuwv Corned Beef Hash

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IMPORTED $ 4 5 9 AM Austrian Swiss Cheese , $440

American Singles . Margarine

The Grade A Fish Market

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In last place was West Virginia, with 58.2 phones for each 100. The national average was 77.2. AT&T officials say New Jersey's wealthy suburbs are ideal for increasing the number of phones a state gets credit for. In neighborhoods with large houses, many extension phones in a variety of sizes and shapes are common.

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Flounder Fillets Green Beans Cheese Pizza

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NEW ZEALAND GENUINE rife SPRING LAMB. FROZEN V&

70 01 Dag I? 0

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The Produce Place ••••••Hi NUTRITIOUS 1 ECONOMICAL '

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BAKING POTATOES

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BUY1 - G E T 1 FREE QUINLAN TWIST PRETZELS 9-OZ. BAG

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Pork Chop Combo \ 4 7 Pork Loin for BBQ ss, » * 1 u J O 1 9 Leg of Lamb p., aC Shoulder Chops .M?* «, * 1 4 7 Beef Liver 69* Loin Lamb Chops i> $ 2 4 7 Pork Butts

The Ice Cream Place

Lower on the list are Paterson, with 66 2 per 100, and Bayonne, with 63.8 per 100.

BEEF TENDERLOIN (FILET MIGNON) WH01I OH N.IF CUSTOM CUT INTO DOMT

®

The gambling industry in Atlantic City, which began its life part way through the year of 1978, can be expected to add more phones to the roster. But other New Jersey cities already exceed the national average.

The telephone will provide free copies of its phone almanac on request. But mail inquiries are preferred. Officials don't want to take orders by phone

O

MATOES

MORRIS PLAINS. (AP) New Jersey had more home telephones than it had households in 1978, according to a book of telephone trivia published by the phone company. For each 100 households, the state had 104.9 main telephones, not counting extensions, said the 85-page book, called "The World's Telephones." The compendium of everything anyone ever wanted to know about telepliones was published by American Telephone & Telegraph's Long Lines division. The organization, based in this northern New Jersey community, says its figures for 1978 are the most recent available. New Jersey ranked second behind Hawaii, with 105.5 phones per 100, in the residential phone category and just ahead of Vermont, with 104.2. The U.S. average was 97.1, and the state with the fewest phones in the category was I Mississippi, with 84.2 phonesper 100 households. Figured per capita, New Jersey • had a total of 86.5 phones per 100 residents, the fourth highest of any state in The the nation, the book said.

The U.S. leads the world among major countries in the number of phones per population. The world average is 15 per 100 persons, and the Soviet Union has only 7.9 per 100, about 10 percent of the American average, officials said.

ShopRite APPLESAUCE

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Phones exceed homes

Newark, with 84.6 phones' per 100, outdoes New York City, with 80.6 per 100. East Orange has 98.8 per 100, Elizabeth has 86.7 and Camden has 84.6.

open meetings law. but he people and their jobs, too," thinks the judge will rule it is Mrs Gluck said. subject. The commission member* Mrs. Gluck said there is one were named two months ago exception to the law that may but have not met yet because involve the commission. the 1980 census figures for Closed meetings are allowed New Jersey municipalities for discussions of personnel are not available. An ormatters. "In a strange kind ganizational meeting is exof way, this has to do with pected later this mopth.

Dag

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General Merchandise W I T H K N I M SHARPENER DELUXE ELECTRIC

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e Ihe nqhl purcchase to unils ot 4 ol any In order lo assure a sutlicient itpnis lor all our customers we musl f e supply uppy ol sales s q l lo o limit m t IIhe e pu y sales items eicept where otherwise noted Not responsible for typographical errors A l representt Hem H l it t is for f display d l purposes only l Copyright C o p r h t WAKEFERN WAKEFERN FOOD FOOD CORPORATION CORPORATIO 1981 ll Prices elleclive Sun Jan t 1 thru Sal Jan 1" 1981 None sold lo other relailers or wholesalers Artwork does not necessarily on sale

&



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TAKING OFFICE — Sworn In to three-year terms on the Holmdel Township Committee are Mayor James M. Cox, left, re-elected to a third term, and Frank J.

Trlcarico, center, named to a second three-year term. Reading the oath is State Sen. S. Thomas Gagliano, who has served many years as township attorney.





' • ' • • '

. 6•

'

i. NEW HOME — The Holmdel Township Committee organizes in the new $2.5 million municipal center before more than 200 township residents who turned out

^ to admire the building. Grand opening of the center is scheduled later this month.

New Holmdel center called 'Class A, all the way' As John J. Coughlin, town- will be one-third paid for by ments earned during 1980 un- pointments, showed no for 1981 were approved unani- for the remainder of her com- Harold Farin and Allan G. ship administrator, re- the time of the move and Is der the stewardship of Wad- change, with Gagliano contimously, with Cox chairing Fi- mittee term. Wadington was Volmers. HOLMDEL - It was a fei- marked, it was "Class A, all expected to be completely ington, who also serves ao the nuing as attorney, Joseph X. Ronald Pontrelli of nance and Administration, named to the Planning Board paid off in three years with no township treasurer. tive occasion in the new mu- the way." Seaman as auditor, Kraft and Krmest N. Cote ' heading for one year. Arthur Davey Holmdel Fire Co. No. 1 was "I'm sure that must be Hughes as bond counsel, Ednicipal center at Holmdel and Opening the organization increase in local taxes. Health and Welfare, Popolo and Peggy Fox were given named Fire Chief for 1981. Crawfordi Corner Roads as meeting, John P. Wadington, "This is made possible by the highest return on invest- ward G. Broberg as township chairing Public Safety, four-year terms, with Robert The Township Committee the Township Committee or- township clerk, noted, "This our outstanding ratables," he ments realized by any com- engineer, William Queale as Elaine M. Krey heading Pub- G. Fredericks named to a will continue to meet the first ganized for 1M1 is the first meeting in our said, naming a number of the munity of this sire," he de- township planner and Drs. and third Tuesdays of each lic Works and , Tricarico two-year term as alternate. John O'Carroll and Angelo chairing Recreation. large firms which maintain clared. The five commitleemen new building. We like it very Named to four-year terms month at 8:30 p.m., with Popolo was elected deputy Scotti as township physi•nd other township officials much and we hope that you offices and plants in the townCbmmitteewoman Frey on the Zoning Board of Ad- workshop meetings precedship. And he pointed to the mayor for 1981 and sworn in cians. were dressed to the nines, the will as well." was appointed a Class I I justment weree Edward ing the regular session at 7:30 men with white carnations in After an invocation by the $800,000 return on invest- by Gagliano. Professional apCommittee appointments member of te Planning Board Festa. Frances Burke, p.m. the buttonholes of their busi- Rev. John Waldron of ness suits and the women Holmdel Community Church, with corsages of red rosebuds State Sen S. Thomas 6-Month Savings Certificates Earn and lilies of the valley at Gagliano, a Holmdel resdient their shoulders. and veteran township atMore than 100 delighted torney, swore in James M. townsfolk luxuriated in the Cox to his third three-year oak-framed, red burlap up- term on the governing body effective annual yield on holstered, lUckable chairs and Frank J. Tricarico to his provided for the public in the second. Deposit $5,000 or more in new committee meeting Committeeman Joseph V. ^BRANCHES a 30-Month Variable Rate room, which doubles as the Popolo nominated Cox for remunicipal courtroom and the election as mayor — a post he Available Jan. B, 1981 through Jan. 14,1981, Certificate or $10,000 or more setting for gatherings of oth- has held five yean. Cox, $10,000 minimum 26-week maturity. in a Six-Month Savings er municipal boards and com- named unanimously, exA Loan Association 30-Month Variable Rate mittees plained that the grand openCertificate, and receive FREE Certificates Earn HOME OFFICE: Township residents Fri- ing of the new municipal cenyour choice of one of the great 600 Broadway, Long Branch, 201222-1100 day night peered into the ter will take place later this gifts shown below. meeting room from the cen- spring, with most municipal BRANCHES: Marlboro ter's spacious, two-story lob- offices moving in later this Belmar Savings Offer If limited to one gill per family wtllla euppllet latt We reearve the right to •ubllllule merchandlte In lha event (he Item ahown la not ft Loan by, where two pews from the month. He pointed out that available Minimum balance required for gift mutt remain on depoiil 10 effective annual yield on Ml'ddl.lo'wn Brick Town maturity If lundt are withdrawn prior to maturity, the caeh value of lha historic Holmdel Community the $2 5 million new building Engllshtown Mlddlebrook gilt will be deducted from the depoellori balance. In addition lo any Church grace a comfortable applicable withdrawal penelnoe Title oiler may be withdrawn without Holmoal Mystic Islanda notice . lounging area. Their ooohs I IH I JSury Kiiiisdi Ksyport Neptune City Little Sllvtr Oakhurst and aaahs were audible as Free Savings Transfer* To Shadow Lawn! per annum they surveyed the walls of Bring your present passbook from any antique red brick, the Available Jan. 8, 1981 through Jan. 14,1981, other bank or Association. We'll handle all po)lshed woodwork of the dial Compounded Dally, the transfer details promptly and without dais, the sloping acoustic ••The Action Line" Paid Monthly. $500 minimum. charge I celling with its recessed •Thlt la an effective annual yield aeeumlng relrwoalmenl ol prlnotpal and Intereel et maturity la made el the feme inlereat rete Al the lime light. More From Shadow Lawn ol renewal your Inlereat might be higher or lower than II It now N.O.W. checking accounts pay 5V«% interest as All certificates earn from Date ol Deposit.

ByBOBBRAMLEY

GREAT RATES. 14.085% GREAT GIFTS.

13.432% 12.930% 12.000%

Classified Way 542-1700

of January 1,1981

MONMOUTH BUILDING CENTER SUNDAY HOURS MOW

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Bring,, your fireplace measurements to this Free Clinic. Call for reservations BOW! Hrac m row kooH •MapjrowcfcinMy

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Federal Regulation! provide lor a eubeluillel Inlereet penalty for twrly ly vwllhdrawtlt

THE GREAT GIVEAWAY OF '81

SHREWSBURY, N.J.

SUNDAY, JANUARY 11,1981 T h e Sunday Register B9

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS (continued)

Marlboro U.S. Home Corp. to Mr. and Mrs Steven RabinowiU 49 Eagle Road, 1102,500. U.S. Home Corp. to Mr. and Mrs. Dennis J. Cichalski, 30 Pleasant Drive, 1106,950. Susan D. Roman to Robert M. Roman, 15 Hudson Bay Terrace, $5,000. Diraje Corp. to Mr. and Mrs. Peter N. Ho, Block 50D, Lot 17, $128,515.

Mr. and Mrs. Dane K. 8,t»0,000. Hahn Jr. to Mr. and Mr.. Shrewsbury Willum S. Heck, Block 4, U>t M r. and Mrs. Kenneth R.

Monmoulh Beach Marcia Hess to Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pertofsky, 45 Ocean Ave., Unit 6B, $99,000. Garrick S. Keeler and Karen S. Keeler, his wife by Garrick Keeler, her attorney, to Don C. Serden and Josephine J. Terry, 25 Meadow Ave., Unit 30, Bldg. 2, $63,500. Mr. and Mrs. Irwin J. Feit to Marcia Hess, 25 Meadows Ave, $71,500.

Ocean Twp. Mr and Mrs. Paul Jackson to Roger K. Stein and Sharon L. Ahearn, Block 140W-9, Lots 19, 20,21 and 22, $60,000. Ocean port Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Cisko to John M. Bonforte, Block 94, Lots 70 through 81. Block 96, Lots 1 through 5, $25,000.

"e to Mr and Mrs Charles L. Genove,e. 261

KuniNon The Hoagland Corp. to Mr. and Mrs. S. Henry Shaheen. Block 18, Lot 32, $110,000.

Credit union lists seminar FORT MONMOUTH The Fort Monmouth Federal Credit Union is sponsoring a seminar Feb. 5 to help give members up-to-date tax information. Representatives from the accounting firm of Cerchin, Schneider and Stives will make presentations in reference to both federal and state 1099 forms. In addition, the accountants will answer questions from the audience. 1 The seminar will be held at 7 p.m. in the Meyer Hall auditorium. The seminar is free but reservations must be made through the credit union.

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Prime Source OI Vitamin C Florida

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Fresh From Concentrate

Red Bank Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Maduri to Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Lieb, 229 Spring St., $63,500.

Beechwood Drive, 177,750. West Long Branch Mr ^ Mr« Abraham Q

Winter WarmUps

Matawan Stuart M. Nachtman to Mr. and Mrs. Louis Mendes, 236 MaUwan Ave., (95,000. Country Associates to Mr. and Mrs. James W. Allen, Block 121, Lot 6A, $70,000. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur P. Haverty to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W Morgan, 513 Laurie Lane, $79,900. Middlelown Williamsburg Associates, Inc. to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schoch, 9 Simek Lane, $86,600. Williamsburg Associates, Inc. to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schoch, 8 Simek Lane, $84,600. Mr. and Mrs Joseph Moore to Mr. and Mrs. Daniel E. Kirk, Block 100, part of lots 1 and 3, $15,000. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Van Nortwick to Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. Lindsley, Block 36-29, Lot 6-10, $62,500. Mr. and Mrs. Donley E. Lincicome to Employee Transfer Corp., Block 306-3, Lot 9, $88,400. Mr. and Mrs. James P. McCarthy to Employee Transfer Corp., Block 139 4, Lotl, $86,500. Hendrick Corners Corp. to Mr. and Mrs. Philip T. M. Su, 568 Clubhouse Drive, $70,500. Barbara Seidelman and Gertrude M. Poole to Mr. and Mrs. Jerry C. Blodgett, 5 Harrison St., $65,000. Hendrick Corners Corp. to Mr. and Mrs. Raymond W. P. Tsao, 561 Clubhouse Drive, $74,400. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Marino to Mr. and Mrs. Russell F. Van Pelt, Block 428, Lots 19 and 20. $79,900. Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Iliffe to Mr. and Mrs. Michael B. Debbs, 131 Woodgate Road, $122,000. Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Shanahan to Virginia Loly, 1 Medford Court, $60,500. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick R. Morris to John R. Piantanida, Gary Piantanida, Robert A. Piantanida and Jack Piantanida, Block 249, Lots 31, 32 and 41, $138,000. Marie Louise Beckman to Red Hill Road, Inc., Block 11, Lots 4,5 and 9B. Block 12, Lot 17. Block 46. Lot 21. $1,015,000. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin H. Hopt to Mr. and Mrs. Edlow G. Parker, 20 Herb Road, $82,000.

Duf

t»o

69* 99*

Shrimp p ? . * 3 n Fudge Nut Brownies Chef^Romeo Mussels £ r ' i " 69* HaTvest Meal Bread It 01 : 9 9 e Sno^tlake Rolls pug 69* M«rt Sot^ood Aval T U M ITYU Sot

9 I ^ V SunnnoVcmooiCnocoUtt In ordei lo OMOC* a m«lci*nl guonHly o( sale ll*m» (w OH out cuilomets. we re»e(ve the righl to Hmfl sales lo 3 pockooes o( any Hem unktu oltH»twti* ndled Sole ll*ms noraraHottSln case lots PrtceT eflicttve Sunday Jon II I t w Sgnjtday. Jon 17 1981 only Not retponslble (ex typooraphlcol *ftori Member Iwtn CounN Gfocwi

ptcei etec'ive Mew thru Sat onfy

,

B10 Sunday Register SUNDAY. JANUARY 11,1981

DIVORCES Michael D. Paris, Eatontown, and Mary F. Paris, Woodbridge Carde Ann Smith, Keyport, and Gene Smith, Keyport. Paul Kenneth Stettner, Manalapan, and Allison Lynn Stettner, Cambridge, Mass Simeon Bautista Camillas, Eatontown, and Teresita Montano Camilla*, Manila, Philippines. Cheryl D. Cobb, Tinton Falls, and Robert William Cobb, Tinton Falls. Maya S. Gllmore, West End, Long Branch, and Robert Edward G l l m o r e , Rumson. John K. Stein-Effren, Mataxan, and Alyce Stein-Effren, Middletown Audrey A. Luther, Holmdel, and John G. Luther, Middletown. William Booth, Holmdel, and Lois M. Booth, address unknown. Joan E. Guth, Freehold, and Philip D. Guth, Freehold. Ann Shirley Ruth, Red Bank, and John William Ruth, Red Bank. Nancy Lazo, Long Branch, and Francisco Alarcon-Lazo, Santa Monica, Calif. Kathleen Burns, Freehold, and Bill Burns, Freehold. Rita L. Hover, Long Branch, and Harry W. Hover, Monmouth Beach. Deborah J. Grandinetti Barovier, Long Branch, and Carl George Barovier, Ocean. R a y m o n d , B. Luce, Belmar, and Rose M. Luce, Oceanport. Vincent Rozato Sr, Union Beach, and Carol Rosato, Union Beach. Rose Marie Calabria, Freehold, and Pasquale J. Calabria, Wall Township. Ruth Ann Camerato, Eatontown, and Kenneth N. Camerato, Eatontown. L a w r e n c e Cadman, Rumson, and Catherine D. Cadman, Red Bank. Ronald L. Adams Sr., Nep- , tune, and Beatrice S. Adams, Keyport Richard Demaree, Allenhurst, and Sutan Demaree, Allenhurst. J e a n C. W e l t i n g , Leonardo, and David Grant WelUng, Venice, Fla. Ann M. Mayer, Holmdel, and Charles H. Mayer, Matawan. Claudine Wilkinson, Long B r a n c h , and David Wilkinson, Shrewsbury. Dorothy J. Lykes, Freehold, and Marvin Lykes, Florida. Marie M. Lewis, Rumson, and Raymond H. Lewis, Highlands. Vera Marie Martini, Aberdeen, and Ferdinand Joseph Martini, Aberdeen. Doreen Leslie Kelly, New York City, and William James Kelly, Union Beach. Jean R. Asmond, Little Silver, and Leonard H. Aamond, Pine Beach. Delores Alene Ugrovics a.k.a. Alene Delores Ugrovics, Ocean, and Robert Ugrovics, Neptune.

Maine is back to wood (continued) improvements. Monitoring the 25 test units convinced Dumont that a quality installation was of utmost importance to marketing success. "So we have chosen dealers with great care and we are constantly checking the units as they are installed," he said in a recent interview. In fact, a Dumont field man appeared at this writer's farm on the second day of a three-day installation job to check on the work and to add the latest modification. The dealers, scattered across northern New England, are selected from established firms that have a local reputation for reliable heating equipment installations. Dumont tries to get dealers who will aggressively push his innovative product. Shopping (or a wood-burning furnace, last summer, this writer visited a nearby dealer and in the discussion of several conventional types i asked who handled "that new Hill furnace." It turned out he had just become a Dumont dealer and harbored some doubts that the furnace would sell at twice the price of the familiar models.

No

If-i-r-t.

^ >

refrigeratorfreezer

liimii.

ntU 1'rov ide * v.' „ ,,h cvdf f»r Units iin( l

delicau fobriw

5339.99

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SAVE $ 60

697S1

$

SAVE 60

20701

SAVE*90 SSSSA

upright or chest freezer YOUR CHOICE

dryer

219"

Reg 9

299"

Reg. $389.99

__

Reg. $329.99 9 0 cu ft upright style 2 grille-type shelves. I adjusts for easy storing, organising Adjustable cold control

20098/21098

9 0 cu ft chest model Walnut-look counterbalanced lid opens at a touch! Adjustable cold control Almond

White Watner and Dryer Iniullnlon EMra Sale endi January 11th Each of these advertised Items Is readily available for sale as advertised.

k-i>\ ^

269??

cfi!

Features versatile fo-position temperature controll Automatically shuts off at degree ol dryness selected White Timed White ed drying dryig MO Kenmore dryers' require gal or All k All O»i GJI Dryen Dryer* MO More. All Kenmore requir h dryers price ihown electrlcul i l connecton not Included In the price ihown

Normal, permanent press, knit, delicate and pre-wash cycles 4-water levels Large capacity handles big loads

10098/11098

Sale End! Jan llth

4201

AK

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299"

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19-in. COLO/? TV

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398

4186

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COLOR TV Regularly

5399.99

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stitches

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Reg. 5219^99

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5- «"

169"

SAVE *10 upright vac cleaner

COLO!

238i

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Req 549 99

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Kenmore upright . . .we .. , u ,s beater-bar brusft tMt bflps loosen din i-p**'" lion handle Bumper JOSO

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2183


SAVE >20 Stereo cassene recorder/rad<0 i H,n AM/tM f.t

AC/fX S

S299 99

e Ame»ica shops tor VWue

$459.99

Super Chromix" b/ack matrix picture tube for vivid co/or picture. One-Button Color with Automatic Frequency Control, plus Light Sensor 19-in diagonal measure picture

'1882 ofession

\

4028

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79*>

•3-/n. * COLO/? TV

i

25-ln.'

"•p.'349.w 2 9 9 "

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599"

' Endj January i | n

Middletown, N.J

Rte. 35 Middletown 671-3800 Automotive 671 •'0950 671-2650

STORE HOURS Mon S.I 10A.M .t-OOP.M f u n 12.S AulO Canter HoUTl Mon Sat • A M 9 » M Sun. 12-5

I

Sunday Register B11

Power tools, home appliances; furniture and more . . . Some * BIRTHS scratched and dented but all RIVERVIEW mechanically perfect. . . you take Red Bank Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Siebert (Rosalie Di Salvo), it with you and SAVE! SHOP 149 Coyne Place, Bellord, son, Jan. 8. EARLY! Mr. and Mrs. Michael SUNDAY, JANUARY 11, 1981

Each of these advertised items are readily available for sale as advertised.

9

SAVE * 5 4 \ M 8 4

Sale starts Sun., Jan. l l t h ; Ends Tuei.. Jan. 13th

Durnin (Marv Louise Enderson), 1 Beacon Terrace, Keansburg, son, Jan. 8. Mr. and Mrs. Said Gabriel (Esmat Girgis), 3 Ives Place, Aberdeen, daughter, Jan. 8. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Simak (Marie Wegener), 5 Craig Place, Middletown, son, Jan. 8. Mr. and Mrs. Derek Stewart (Dawn Gilash), 63 Kennedy Way, Keansburg, son, Jan. 8.

M

on Craftsman® tools

YOUR CHOICE 2 9 9 " | 60819

24344

SAVE '60 10x9' storage building

Reg



139*9|

'f*«lof bate dlmmilon round«l 10 I fool

10" table saw outfit Heg. 439.99 1-HP motor develops 2-HP has legs, extensions.

10" radial saw outfit

Band saw-sander outfit 2SS3«

SAVE!?*) 20693~

22583

15'/2-in. drill press

Belt-disc sander outfit

Heg. Sep. Prices Total 414.98 With motor and leg set

Heg Sep. Prices total 354.97 Belt-disc sander, steel stand

Jointer-planer outfit Heg Sep. Prices lotal 444 97 Craftsman v?HP motor, leg set

*f 50

WiK !»«• « V j Reg. $499.99

J'^P ladder

34999

1786

'40

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I SAVE'ISO

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9*.

MONMOUTH MEDICAL ^ Long Branch Mr. and Mrs. John Schweitzer (Christine McMahon), 543 Spray Ave., Beachwood, daughter, Jan. 3. Mr. and Mrs. Derek Samuels (Evelyn Matol), 1306 Evergreen Ave., Wanamassa, daughter, Jan. 5 Mr. and Mrs. Santiago Riveia (Anna Mojeca), 138 Witmer Place, Long Branch, daughter, Jan. 5 Mr. and Mrs. William Moore (Elizabeth Goodhue), 540 Second Ave., Long Branch, daughter, Jan. 5. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schiro (Helen Listort), 219 Grant Ave., Eatontown, son, Jan 5. Mr. and Mrs. John R. Shot I iff III (Barbara Welsh-ail >, 144 Whalepond Road, Oakhurst, son, Jan. 5. Mr. and Mrs. Robert A MacKinnon (Ellen Stimwelss), 122 Mclaren St., Red Bank, daughter, Jan. 5. Mr. and Mrs: Jeffery Fishbeln (Andrea Mendelson), 1120 Brower Blvd., t)cean, daughter, Jan. 5. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Piscltelli (Alison Jones), 7 Manahasset Way, Long Branch, son, Jan. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Smith (Linda Kcane), Parkview at Madi»on,, Laurence Harbor, daughu Jan.«. Mr. and Mrs. Hu G a reed (Catherine Han mock), 152 Kingsley St , 1 Branch, daughter, Jan. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Chester B. Rogers (Catherine Devlin), 612 Sixth Ave., Asbury Park, daughter, Jan. 7.

Reg.

SAVE M20

11

199.99

79 ™

26175

\ 30607

twin size canopy bed

T

Group lists programs for widows

i SAVE'30

s8

. no..,.

70

8999

i Maple finish.

~

In maple, pine or w h i t e finish Of hardwoods, w o o d products W i t h rails and canopy frame

FREEHOLD Weekly sessions of H O P E , an information and support group for widows and widowers. will be taking place from now through March. The sessions are designed to help men and women of all ages cope with the emotional and financial problems they must face after the loss of a spouse

:

r-M,!,,

H O P E sessions will Iqke place Wednesday mornings through March 26 at the E a s t e r n Branch Library, Shrewsbury. Evening hours are planned Thursdays through March 27 at the Social Services Building, Freehold.

1384

Ask About Sears Credit Plans

SAVE *41"-61"

SAVE 25%-40°/o

Sears occasional tables YOUR CHOICE Rag. 1 2 9 . 9 9 - 1 4 9 . 9 *

%

88

Reconditioned Typewriters

5-Shell Book Case Rag. 149.99

NOW

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Twin S 4 9 "

3O°/o OFF

Reg. 149.99 $329.99

Reg. 69.99

*69 99.99

SAVE'11 Rig

me* P'au'P

Middletown, N.J. Only

Course set at hospital for nurses N E P T U N E - As part of, its continuing education prog r a m , the Department of Nursing at Jersey Shore Medical Center is sponsoring a refresher course for registered nurses and licensed practical nurses.

5014)

Smlu/mritmm l

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lull 1 yr- warranty

SPECIAL BUY Browser Mattress or Box Spring

Savings to

HALF PRICE

*112 4U -*247 49

' • »

Great looking furniture in 3 distinctive, styles. Choose from Anjou, or Thornhill.

SAVE 50%

'0561

For further information, interested persons should contact H O P E coordinator Alice Cohen at the Hall of Records here.

SAVE $ 20

HALF PRICE

Portable radio 3 Q 9 9

booster cables

Reg. $59.99 AM/FM/TVI-Z?

Beg. 514 99

3

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12-ft M(»Hvy-t)Lily

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air. pohtc. lire, W M I I I C

Rte. 35 Middletown 671-3800 Automotive 671-0950 671-2850

STORE HOURS Mon.-Sat. 10 A.M.-S:00 P.M. Sun. 12-1 Auto C»nt»r Hour* Mon.-Sat. t A . M . * P.M. Sun. 12-5

The four-week course begins Feb. 2 and will be held Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the hospital. Advance registration is essential, as enrollment is limited. Any nurse joining the Jersey Shore staff and remaining employed for one year will have the tuition fee refunded Deadline for registration is Jan. 30. To register, or for further information, call the hospital's lnservice Department.

THOUSANDS OF PRICES REDUCED ATTHENEWA^WEVUKFCHOURP^AADGfe Our P*s nrfean low prices

Our Q's mean high quality

When you shop al/the new A&R you'll find our new low prices everywhere you Um\ And we've got a new easy way for you to find Our special prices W e can them Green P Specials Everywhere you tee a Green R you'll save a lot at the ASP And we've got Green P's galore m the store To help you save y£yr green

MTHSUPBttURKETPfliaS

COUNTRY FARM PORK

WESTERN GRAIN FED BEEF

Pork Chop Combination

Bottom Round Beef Roast

• 4 Center Cut • 2 Loin End • 2 Shoulder

Boneless / Beef

FAMILY FAVORITE

Ground Beef

._

Sold In 3-lb. Roll

Ib.

W e believe you and your family deserve more than just low prices So you wont |ust find newtowprices at the A&P You'll also find quality cts. In fact. If you're ever dsappantad. we'l give you your money That's the A&P Guarantee So come in and shop at the new The more you see, the more you'll shop at the A&P

V

o

FRESH

EARLY WEEK FEATURE

Fresh Whole Chicken Legs

BoxO'

5-Lb. Pkg or More

PORK...HOT UH5WttI...IJALIANSIYLt OR SWEET...ITALIAN STYLE PUHK...HUI

Mm.Wk

Italian Sausage 7 £ , 1

59

rntI>rl...Z'/4-Lb. AVU.

\ M^j-

Whole Chickens > 59°

FROZEN...MINUTE MAID

Orange

Juice

ANY FLAVOR ICE CREAM

Louis Sherry

LaYogurt Yogurt DOMESTIC...WATER ADDED

Boiled Ham In Stores With Deli FROZEN...WITH CHEESE

Ronzoni Spaghetti

Celentano Pizza

FACIAL TISSUES...134 IN PKG. OR

Vanity

les 3lb. Bag

DINNER NAPKINS 5O'S LUNCHEON NAPKINS 100'S

Price* •flective Sun., Jan. 11th, thru Tut*., Jan., 13th, in A&P Storts in Central, Northern. N.J.. Staten Island. Orange & Rockiand Counties(except Princeton. Hightstown, Manahawkin, Rt. 1 Mercer Mall I Trenton, N.J.) In Ofder to assure a sufficient quantity of sale items for all our customers, we reserve the right to limit sales to 3 packages of any item unless otherwise noted. Not responsible for typographical errors.

orts c

The Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, N.J.

SUNDAY, JANUARY 11,1981

LEISURE SPORTS

:.

5

THE ARTS

,B

VOICE OF BROADWAY

10

Battle for NFC title

Dallas, Philly rated even

GOT MOMENTUM —Philadelphia Eagles kicker Tonv Franklin, left, and quarterback Ron Jaworski will be needed to provide some offense against the offenslve-mineded Dallas Cowboys In today's NFC championship.-..

PHILADELPHIA (AP) - The Dallas Cowboys a*id Philadelphia Eagles, Eastern Division ivals who finished 1980 with identical 12-4 records, collide today with the National Football Conference championship at stake. A sellout crowd of more than 71,000 fans is expected to jam Veterans Stadium for the title game with the winner advancing to the Jan. 25 Super Bowl against the survivor of the Oakland-San Diego American Conference playoff. Dallas advanced to the championship game with playoff victories over Los Angeles and Atlanta, the second one achieved with a pulsating three-touchdown comeback in the fourth quarter. Philadelphia, which beat the Cowboys for the division title on the basis of net point differential in divisional play, the fifth tie breaking formula, eliminated Minnesota in its first playoff contest. During the regular season, the Cowboys and Eagles split their two games against each other, both winning at home. Philadelphia beat Dallas 17-10 on Oct. 19 with noon Oct. It with nose tackle Charlie Johnson's interception setting up a 15 yard touchdown pass from Ron Jaworski to Charlie Smith for the winning TD with 4:27 left to play. The two teams met again in the final game of the regular season with the Cowboys needing to win by 25 points or more to win the division title. Dallas built the required lead, moving ahead 35-10 in the second half. But Jaworski sparked a Philadelphia rally that cut the final deficit to 35-27 and preserved the division crown for the Eagles. For their two bead-to-head contests, Dallas outscored Philadelphia by a single point, 45-44, which indicates just bow closely the two teams are matched. During the regular season, Dallas dis-

"Thrill" Hill, who has had consecutive 60catch, 1,000-yard seasons, and Drew Pearson (43-568), hero of the Falcon game comeback. The tight end is Billy Joe DuPree (29-312). White also likes to throw to bis backs, especially Tony Dorsett (34-263). Dorsett rushed for 1,185 yards, becoming the first man in NFL history to rush for more than 1,000 yards in each of his first four seasons. Robert Newhouse (118-451) does the heavy blocking for Dorsett. Defensively, the Cowboys underwent some important changes this season. Too Tall Jones returned to the line after giving boxing a brief whirl, providing a major boost to Flex holdovers John Dutton, Randy White and Harvey Martin. The retirement of Cliff Harris and a serious shoulder injury suffered by Randy Hughes caused the secondary to be reconstructed. Dallas recorded 43 sacks, 12 of them by Martin. Philadelphia's attack travels on the strong right arm of quarterback Ron Jaworski, who threw for 3,529 yards — the first Eagle passer over 3,000 yards since Roman Gabriel in 1*73. He fired 27 TD passes.

COWBOYS' THREAT—Dallas Cowboys' running back Tony Dorsett had an excellent game last week against the Atlanta Falcons. Todav he will be the key to the Cowboys' running game. played the more potent offense, leading the league in scoring with a club record 454 points. But Philadelphia had one of the NFL's best defenses, surrendering only league-low 222 points — 50 less than any other team in the NFC.

The Eagles' top outside receiver l i Harold Carmichael, who had an NFL record pass-catch streak of 127 games broken in the season finale against the Cowboys. He caught 48 passes for S15 yards and grabbed seven in the playoff victory against Minnesota.

Can Raiders reach back for just 1 more upset

Cartwright 's lifts Knicks RICHFIELD, Ohio - Bill Cartwright scored 32 points and teammate Campy Kussell canned a 20-footer to break a late 95-95 tie as the New York Knicks dawned the Cleveland Cavaliers, 104-99, in a National Basketball League game last night. New York led 81-76 at the end of three quarters and expanded its lead to 91-82 early in the final stanza. But Mike Mitchell then sparked a Cleveland rally which climaxed with a Mitchell stuff shot tying the score 95-95 with 3 08 remaining. Second later, Russell hit his long jumper, and Cartwright followed with a dunk to give the Knicks a four-point margin. The Cavaliers' Roger Phegley made two foul shots with 1:16 left to bring Cleveland to within 99-97, but Cartwright sank two free throws with 1:01 remaining and Sly Williams added a foul shot in the late going to wrap up the Knicks victory. Russell tossed in 18 points for New York, and Ray Williams added 16. Kenny Carr paced the Cavaliers with 28 points, and Mitchell scored 27. The Knicks led 33-29 at the end of one quarter, but the Cavaliers were able to pull ahead 53-52 at the half. Pacers 1M, Backs 1 « INDIANAPOLIS - Billy Knight scored 21 points, including a pair of free throws that capped a six-point Indiana burst in the closing minutes and carried the Pacers to victory over the Milwaukee Bucks. The victory was the Pacers' sixth in a row, matching their longest winning string in their five seasons in the NBA, and it snapped a six-game losing string to the Bucks stretching back to January 1979. Indiana led by as many as 12 points in the third quarter and took an eight-point lead Into the final period before Milwaukee rallied behind Brian Winters, who scored 14 of his 20 points in the fourth quarter.

The Cowboys' attack is built around the passing of Danny White, who replaced retired Roger Staubach this season. White set a club record with 28 touchdowns while throwing for 3,287 yards! He has some outstanding targets including flankers Tony

Jaworski's No.l receiver was running back Wllbert Montgomery, who caught 50 for 407 and also led the club In rushing with 778 yards, an average of four yards per carry. That production was despite an injury-plagued season in which he missed four games. Leroy Harris (104-341) and Louie Glammona (97-381) help with the ground game.

SAN DIEGO (AP) - The Oakland Raiders can look back fondly to their game with the San Diego Chargers about three months ago and say to themselves, "That's where it all began to come together." Will it all come apart today or will the Raiders, preseason write-offs as just another collection of losers, chalk up yet another upset and reach the Super Bowl once again? "That probably -was the turning point of our season," Tom Flores, Oakland's mild-mannered coach, Mid of the Raiders' 38-24 victory over the Chargers, a victory which avenged an earlier 30-24 overtime loss to San Diego.

CHOOSY QUARTERBACK — San Diego Chargers' quarterback can be a choosy man with the three outstanding receivers he has as targets. He'll need them today against the Oakland Raiders.

"We had our backs to the wall (Oakland went into the game with a 2-3 record), we had just lost our No. 1 quarterback (Dan Pastorini had sustained a broken leg the previous Sunday against Kansas City) and we were playing one of the hottest teams in the league (San Diego was 4-1). We won, got our confidence back and started rolling." No one got his confidence back more than Jim Plunkett, starting for the first time since 1977, when he was with San Francisco. "That win got things turned around. The offense straightened out and the defense started getting better

all at the same time," said Plunkett, who has guided Oakland to 11 victories in his 13 starts since replacing Pastorini. While Oakland went on its midseason tear, winning six consecutive games in one stretch, the Chargers hit a slump. The loss to Oakland turned out to be the second of four setbacks in a six-game span With 12 of the 16 games played, the teams were deadlocked for the lead in the American Football Conference's Western Division. They stayed that way through the final four games, each winning three and losing one — and losing on the same Sunday. Thus they finished at 11-5 apiece. And, based on the National Football League's tie-breaking formula, San Diego was declared the division winner and Oakland was left with a conference wild card because of the Chargers' slightly better net-point differential (those scored vs. those allowed) In divilion games. That's why today's American Conference championship game is being played at San Diego Stadium rather than a few hundred miles to the north In Oakland. It does not please the Raiders ... to say the least. "We tied for the division title but

became the wild card because of a ridiculous point thing," snorted Oakland defensive end John Mahujiak. " T h e r e should be just one thing considered — who kicked whose butt the worst. "And we beat them by more points than they beat us." Dave Browning, Matuszak's defensive linemate, sees the Chargers having a definite home-field edge "because those fans will be roaring. The best thing we could do would be to score early and quiet them down some " While the Raiders' resurgence from two seasons out of the playoffs was built primarily on defense (Oakland was No. 2 In the AFC In sacks with 54 and No. 1 in the league in interceptions with 35), San Diego was awesome on offense. With Dan Fouts passing for 4,715 yards to shatter his own year-old record of 4,082, the Chargers became the first team in NFL history to have three 1,000yard receivers: John Jefferson, Kellen Winslow and Charlie Joiner. Jefferson led the league in receiving yardage with 1,340; Winslow led the league In catches with 89 (the most ever by a tight end) for 1,290 yards, and Joiner added 1,112 yards. Today's game marks the Chargers' first appearance in an AFC championship since the premerger days.

Rutgers victory over Panthers helps to relieve mental scars PITTSBURGH (AP) - Coach Tom Young of Rutgers figures his basketball team still has some psychological scars from its six-game December losing streak. "That's why this was a big game for us. It really was," Young said yesterday after Rutgers won its third in a row with a 69-59 Eastern Eight victory over the University of Pittsburgh. Rutgers was led by 6-foot-7 Clarence Tillman with 16 points, and the sophomore transfer from Kentucky added 11 rebounds. Forward Kelvin Troy of Lakewood and guard Kevin Black had 15 points each for the winners, and point guard Rich Brunson had 12. Rutgers is 7-6 overall and 2-1 in the Eastern Eight, while Pitt fell to 6-6 and 3-1 in the league "I think the same thing now about Rutgers that I thought before the game," said Pitt Coach Roy Chipman. "Despite their record, I think they are still the team to beat in the Eastern Eight." Rutgers lost six in a row to St. Bonaventure, St John's, Penn State, North Carolina, Indiana and Louisiana Tech. Four of the losses were by five points or less. "We played tentatively today in the second

half from the 10-minute mark to about the 2minute mark," said Young. "And I think that comes from the stretch of games we had. You lose a little bit of confidence and you don't play as cocky. You don't really go out and run your stuff " Pitt took a t-0 lead at the outset on a Jump shot by Carlton Neverson, who topped.the Panthers with 18 points.

scoring run which gave Rutgers a 49-33 advantage early in the second half. Pitt closed to within 59-53 with 2:15 remaining before Rutgers pulled away. Forward Lennie McMillian added 14 points for Pitt and forward Sam Clancy added 12. Clancy, averaging about 16 points a game, was held to just four points in the first half by Troy, Rutgers' defensive standout.

But Tillman followed with a tip-in to start a spurt in which Rutgers outscored Pitt 16 to 3 to take a 16-5 lead.

"They were jamming up on Sam Clancy," said Chipman. "They had Kelvin Troy playing him and they were giving him help. Some of our other people were getting a lot of shots — but they weren't putting them in the hole.'' Pitt shot 39 percent on the game compared to 53 percent by the winners.

"It's tough to beat a team of Rutgers' caliber when you go through stretches like that," said Chipman.

"We feel confident that if we shoot the basketball a little better on a given night we could play with that team," said Chipman.

Rutgers shot 68 percent from the field in the first half, compared to just » percent by Pitt. That helped the visitors to a 36-25 intermission edge.

Tinman 7 2 2 It, Troy S 14 15, Hlnson 2 11 7. Black I H I I , Brunton 4 4-4 12. Wabt'laln 20-04 Totals 24 I I 22 M PITTSBURGH ( t i l Clancv4
More college batketball, page C3

A three-point play by Tillman started a 13-4

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TIM—BER - P i t t forward Sam.Clancy.falls over backwards after being fouled yestedav during game with Rutgers. Watching are Rutgers' forward Chris Nieberlein and Pitt forward Clydp Vaughan.

C2 T h e Sunday Register

SHREWSBURY.N J

SUNDAY.JANUARY n, 1981

Predicts hell be All-Pro

Ambitious Leefeels the frustration By JONNI FALK SAN DIEGO - There is no grudge between the San Diego and the Oakland Haiders - just a lot of intensity. At least that is what John Lee, the Chargers' veteran defensive end from Red Bank, says. "It's really not a grudge with Oakland," Lee laughed. "It's more of a desire to win against them and certain other teams like Pittsburgh. We have to play Oakland twice every year; they're in our division, so it's like the old New York Giants - Brooklyn Dodgers rivalry." Lee and his Charger teammates are preparing to play the Raiders today for the third time this season, but this game has importance lacking in previous San DiegoOakland duels. The team that wins this game goes to the Super Bowl. This is the ultimate rubber game for these two longtime rivals from the old American Football League. The Chargers won the first meeting this year, 30-24, in overtime at home and then lost at Oakland, 38-24. Lee thinks this one will be a beauty. "We have to play Oakland tough," he said. "You know it is going to be a tough game. You have to play the Raiders your way; you

JOHNLEE

have to 'control the type of game you want to play." The Chargers fizzled in the playoffs last year, losing to a crippled Houston team, but Lee thinks that experience will benefit his team today. "The fact that last year's playoff game was a first for us created outside influences," he explained. "This year we have beaten a lot of top teams, and we definitely have a more mature attitude about the playoffs. You have to learn from everything in this business." Playing in the American Conference championship game has Lee excited, despite the disappointing season he just completed. Lee played in the first six games of the season, five of which the Chargers won, and then found that he had become the forgotten player. He felt humiliated last week, playing middle guard when the Chargers' offense practiced against the Buffalo 3-4 defense. However, in that win'over Buffalo last Saturday, he did get into the game at detensive end because of injuries to Charlie DeJurnett and Fred Dean and had a sack and a solo tackle. "I don't know if I'm on the wrong side of the coaches or what," he said. "I'm at

practice every day, and I do what they tell me to do. I have been grading out very well, so maybe it all goes back to that contract dispute we had before the season. "I guess they are just using the better players, but DeJurnett broke his leg last week and now they have Wilbur Young playing the right side, my side. That's discouraging. I beat Wilbur out two years ago and beat DeJurnett out last year, so it doesn't figure. "I had a very good preseason and was player of the week against Atlanta. I had to have a good preseason to make this team because we have an abundance of ouIsland- * ing defensive linemen. I fruly love this team, but I am playing behind three AllPros." Lee has one more year to go on the contract he signed last summer after a long dispute with the Chargers' front office. The fact that the Chargers did take the trouble to sign him, and that he did make the team again made his inactivity this season even more puzzling to him. Also, he thinks he is in the best physical condition he has been in since becoming a professional. Last year's knee surgery healed better than expected. The former Red Bank and Nebraska star thinks the Chargers have the personnel to

go to the Super Bowl this year and next. Who their opponent may be in the Super Bowl doesn't concern them as much as the Raiders. "It really doesn't make much difference to us because we have to get there first," Lee reported. "I think we would like to play Dallas though because they did beat us this year, and we have something to prove against them. But we have to prove ourselves against the Raiders first." If Lee gets to play today, all the agony of sitting on the bench most of the season will be forgotten. "I'm very excited about this game," he said, "but there is a lot of pressure because I didn't play that much and now it is opening up so that I might play." Two Super Bowls for the Chargers would give Lee, his wife Uva and John Jr., now 15 months old and 35 pounds, a nice nest egg. It would also bring Lee's contract with the Chargers to an end. After that, he doesn't know. "I may not be with the Chargers two years from now," he said wistfully, "but I'll tell you one thing. Wherever I go, I'm going to be an All-Pro. They can't stop that."

O'Neill patrols area roadways; a Fair Haven policeman on run By GREIG HENDERSON FAIR HAVEN - Everyone's familiar with criminals and fugitives on the run, but a policeman? Sergeant Robert O'Neill, a 22-year member of the Fair Haven Police Department, has committed no crime but has been running on a regular basis since 1975. He doesn't plan to stop. "Basically, I was just sitting around watching TV. with the kids when I decided to go out walking," O'Neill said. "I started running soon after that, but in 19751 had a knee operation." O'Neill thought that might end his short running career before it had even started, but assurances from his doctor convinced him that he could carry on. "At the time of the operation I had been running in the woods," he said. "I called myself a closet runner." O'Neill was soon encouraged out of that 'closet' by Dave Whitney. "Dave Whitney was a senior at Rumson-Fair * Millar Main by Owl Lirdl Haven Regional High School. He was also a good ON THE JOB — Fair Haven Police Sgt. runner," O'Neill said. "He encouraged me to run Robert O'Neill is an active man. To Keep in the Jersey Shore Marathon in 1977. It was going in shape he, like so many county resi- to be my first race ever.'' dents, takes to the road. It should be noted that completing a marathon,

which is 26 miles, 352 yards in length, is no mean feat, but O'Neill was up to the challenge. "Dave ran with me the whole way," O'Neill recalled. "I really had an interesting time and I did finish in three hours and 52 minutes.'' From that point on O'Neill was hooked. The 5-9, 170-pounder has since competed in and finished five marathons and it doesn't look like he'll be stopping there. "I feel a lot better since I started running," the 47-year-old father of four said. "You have better control of your weight and you're relaxed after you dolt." Although he hasn't run down any getaway cars as yet, O'Neill noted that his running has come into play a few times as far his police work goes. "In 1977 the Little Silver police were chasing a car," he said. "I happened to be out running and got the registration and they were able to apprehend the car and make the arrest." O'Neill was also out one day putting in his mileage when he heard noises coming from the Shrewsbury River Yacht Club. He came upon four boys who were "doing some damage" and he gave out a yell. Three of the boys took off, but the fourth stayed. "He recognized me and knew that I ran," O'Neill said. "He decided not to run off."

Just as Whitney had guided him, O'Neill has helped others on the road to running. One particular case that he recalls is the day he was approached by a teen-age boy he knew had a drug problem. "He came to me disgusted and I told him to try running," O'Neill said. "I didn't see him for a while, but at the Fair Haven Turkey Trot I heard a kid yell out my name and it was that same young man. "I knew he was going to try to beat me so I speeded up my pace and finished, but I never sew him cross the line. The next day his mother called me about getting some crutches. In trying to catch me her son had torn ligaments in his leg. Ironically, I was partially responsible for bis injury." <\ O'Neill does occasionally enter local five mile races in the area, but his real love are the marathons. His most satisfying race to date was the 1980 New York City Marathon. "I liked it very much and it was the greatest run I had ever had," he said. "I was timed in 3:32.57 and was in the top third of the field. I like the marathons. I enjoy the challenge." And it looks like Sgt. O'Neill will meet that ON THE RUN —O'Neill doesn't Just run challenge and continue to be known as the policefor fun. He ran in the gruelling Jersey man on the run. Shore Marathon last month.

Manalapan's Kane: Now he can smile By JACK RAFTER But the jokes were about to end. The first It wasn't always a bowl of roses for visible sign of improvement came when the Athletic Director Rich Kane of Manalapan Braves started shocking people in boys cross High School. In fact, there were days when a country. A year later, the girls cross country victory in any sport was cause for celebra- team started arriving far ahead of schedule. And Manalapan started winning football tion. But things have changed. The kids have games. "I remember that when I took the job as gotten the spirit of winning and, along with a young coaching staff, the addition of an ath- A.D., I swore that I would do the very best I letic director who really wants a quality oould to put a good, comprehensive program together. As an A.D., you have got to reprogram has meant a big difference. In truth, the talent was always there, but member that you are not the coach or player. the five Freehold schools had one athletic There should be no glory in being an A.D. You director, a competent man, but the growth of are the man behind the scenes pulling the the system made it an absolute must for each strings, but the victory belongs to the kids individual high school in the Freehold system and the coach — in that order. That coach was Jim Roe, selected by The Daily Register to have its own A.D. And so it was that in 1977, Kane, a Free- as Monmouth County Coach of the Year. But hold man through and through, took over as an A. D. is backstage. He must try to build the the A.D. at Manalapan. They were difficult total program and that was very much on my days. People had bets on when the Braves mind at all times." Kane feels that the nicest part about his would ever win a football game. Some people clapped when all five cross country runners job is that year after a student graduates, he c o m e s back, shakes hands and says, linished a race; much less won. Rich Kane was a product of the Freehold "Thanks for giving me the opportunity." High School class of 1961. While there he played soccer, basketball and baseball. "I think baseball was ray best sport. I was captain of the baseball team. I felt I knew more about baseball and was more proficient in it than the others." Kane played three years of varsity at Trenton State" They had me at shortstop, then they moved me to second base. Guess I didn't have the gun I thought I had. Bv JIM JIM IHINTELMANN IINTKIMANN By "Then I got out of college and to be very honest, the only thing I could think about was WEST LONG BRANCH - Monmouth Colhigh school coaching. At the time, I didn't lege held Pace University to just 13 points in care about whether I had to teach or not — I the first half and had little difficulty rolling just wanted to coach. When I look back at it, I to a 71-57 triumph last night in a Big Apple have to laugh. I guess I didn't realize the Conference men's basketball game. importance of the classroom at the time." "We played super defense In the first Kane laughs about the circumstance sur- half," Monmouth coach Ron Kornegay said. rounding his marriage. My wife, the former "It's been a great week for the Hawks." Jo Anne Eggert and I were King and Queen of Rahim Williams, who became eligible the Senior Ball. Then we went our own way two weeks ago after sitting out a year, was and didn't see one another until after college. th« dominating force last night with 18 points She had gone to Monmouth and I was at and 14 rebounds. Trenton. "He hadn't played that many minutes "I started teaching social studies and I before," said Kornegay about the 6-7 began to realize the importance of the freshman' who starred at Malcolmb X. classroom and things fell into the correct Shabazz High Scbool in Newark two years perspective. An opportunity arose for me to ago. teach health and driver education and I "We think he'll be a scorer, but he can do jumped at it. It only stands to reason that other things too. His rebounding will help us teaching health would bring jnjfcithat-much more than his scoring." closer to athletics and when the A.D. job The Hawks, who have on won seven opened, I was closer to my field." straight after an opening game setback to Kane has held on to his post as recreation C W Post, never trailed. It was close only in director for the Borough of Freehold for the the opening minutes when Monmouth held a past 15 years. "It's a great job and I really 6-4 edge. enjoy the challenge." Gary Carter, who played a brilliant floor When he stepped in as A.D. at Manalapan, game, popped one from the outside, Mike radio stations were still mispronouncing the King added a pair of layups and Williams name, "Man-a-lapan lost another tough followed with a tap-in to give the Hawks a one." 14-4 lead.

Yet, Kane stresses that he always listens for the-word "fun" when a youngster thinks back about high school sports. "After all, if sports are not enjoyable, why would you possibly want to play? They should he a source of fun, not something to please someone else." • Kane worries about one thing. "I don't know, maybe I'm too set in my ways, or perhaps from the older school, but I would like to see more discipline back in sports. I really have a great deal of difficulty coming to terms with the idea of seeing kids drinking, smoking, drugs — the whole thing. For the life of me, I can't figure out why a youngster would spend several days practicing and then go out and undo the whole thing with one night'of nonsense. I do think the kids on our teams are taking things more seriously and I think it's starting to pay off on the field." Kane isolates,it into one single thought. I think the kids will perform better when they respect themselves more. That doesn't happen if their minds are somewhere else.''

Brian Kane, Manalapan's brilliant Register All County football player is not his Rich's son. "But I'll tell you what — he's what I would like my 10-year-old son R.J. to be when he's a young man. Brian is a serious, low key, dedicated athlete who somehow manages to get the job done when things are tight. Kane gloats about his family. "My other redhead in the family is my 12-year-old daughter Kelly. I think my son will be the athlete, but my daughter will be the best darned manager around." Just how seriously should we take Manalapan's success story? Here's a rundown for this school year. Football: 7-1-1. Boys Cross Country: Central Jersey Group III Champs. Girls Cross Country: fourth in Central Jersey. Girls Tennis: 9-4 and second in the Shore Conference. And the winter season has just begun. The Boys Basketball team won the Christmas Holiday Tournament and the Wrestling Team won the Holmdel Christmas Tournament? Kane came to build ... and build he has.

Hawks frustrate Pace College in 71-57 Big Apple triumph

BRAVES' HAPPY A.D. — Manalapan athletic director Richard Kane has reason to smile. The Braves have finally got their athletic program Into gear and are taming the reputation as winners.

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With 1130 left in the half, Pace's Jeff Burns hit a jumper to make the score 16-8, but that was to be the last basket for the Setters for the remainder of the half, although they did make five free throws. Monmouth, meanwhile, moved out to a 32-13 halftime lead. The Setters made only three of 21 shots from the floor in the first half thanks In part to the tight Monmouth defense. Monmouth scored the first five points of the second half and it wasn't until 15:05

remaining that Pace was to break br its field goal famine on Mark Cannon's layup. Monmouth led, 60-36, when Kornegay went to his bench. Pace made a belated rally, but could get no closer than 64-50 with 1:30 to go. MONMOUTH C O L L I O I (711 Blair 2-0-4, Kino 24-4. Taylor 5 0 10. Clark 2-0-4. Slout 3-1-7. Mailch 2-0-4, Wllllami8-2-16. Gacil 0-2-2. Coleman 1-1-3, Carler 6-3-IV TOTALS 31 1 -71 PACE (171 Oglasuv 4 12 20, Battla 0-1-1. Crui 2 2-6. Fanarly 2 04. Lambert 3-3-9. Cannon 2-0-4, Rivlara 1-1-3, McLaughlln 2-4-a. TOTALS W-23J7 Haltlma: Monmouth,: bate

Dallas, Philly rated even (continued) The other side could be a problem. Regular Charlie Smith (47-825) has a broken jaw, and backup Scott Fitzkee (6-169) has a broken foot. That means plenty of work for third stringer Rodney Parker (9-148) The tight end is Keith Krepfle (30-450). Philadelphia favors a 3-4 on defense with linebackers John Bunting, Bill Bergey, Frank LeMaster and Jerry Robinson one of the best units in the league. Veteran defensive end Claude Humphrey led the club with 14Vfc sacks while Dennis Harrison and Carl Hairston had eight apiece. If there is a psychological edge in this

game, it could belong to the Eagles. Using the home team option, Philadelphia decided early last week to wear its white uniform jerseys, forcing Dallas to wear blue. Usually home teams in the NFL wear their colored jerseys and visitors.wear white. Dallas would have preferred that arrangement since the Cowboys are only 10-10 wearing their blues. This will be the 10th NFC title game for the Cowboys, who have won the crown five times starting in 1970. Philadelphia has played for the championship four times, winning it in 1948, 1949 and 1960 — the last time the Eagles got this far.

SHREWSBURY, NJ.

SUNDAY. JANUARY i i . i98t T h e Sunday Register C3

Marquette's buzzer shot_ beats No. 5-ranked Irish MILWAUKEE (AP) - Freshman guard Glenn Rivers banked in a 30-foot desperation snot at the buzzer, lifting Marquette to a 54-52 college basketball upset of fifth-ranked Notre Dame yesterday. Rivers took an inbounds pass a few feet in Marquette's front court with one second left and flung up his shot. The ball hit the glass and dropped back through the net to give the Warriors (9-3) the victory. Marquette students streamed onto the court immediately afterward and cut down the nets. Notre Dame slipped to 8-2 and had an eightgame winning streak broken. Marquette was led by the 15 points of center Dean Marquardt, who had been averaging 2.2 per game. Kelly Tripucka scored 18 for Notre Dame. The score was tied five times during the second half, the last time at 52-52 when Marquette's Oliver Lee banked in a Jump shot with 3:29 to play. Notre Dame then went into a four corner offense and tried to work for one shot. The Irish called time out with 37 seconds left to set up a potential game-winning shot. But the 6-foot-4 Rivers tied up Notre Dame's Tracy Jackson along the Notre Dame baseline with four secoonds left. That forced a jump ball between Rivers and the 6-foot-6 Jackson in the Notre Dame free throw circle. Rivers won the tip and the ball rolled to near the Notre Dame bench, and the Irish's Orlando

TRIPUCKA THE SAILOR —Notre Dame's Kelly Tripucka drives under the basket as Marquette's Glenn Rivers (31) and Oliver Lee (0) defend during yesterday's NCAA basketball game in Milwaukee. .

Will Giants continue ineptitude in draft? When the National Football League convenes in New York April 29 for its annual draft of college seniors, the New York Giants will have the second pick in the process which takes two days to complete. If the Giants follow tradition, they will dip into the grab bag and come up with something outrageous. To say the Giants have not done well with high draft picks is an understatement. They have a record of ineptitude matched only by the American automobile industry's refusal to recognize reality. There will be a good player available to the Giants, despite what New Orleans takes The 1970 pick was Jim Files, a linewith the first pick. The Saints are reported to be thinking of drafting Neil Lomax, the backer who decided to quit football after outstanding passer from Portland State 1973. Then came Thompson ("If the Giants really wanted him, they could have waited who set a plethora of records in his career. That may depend on how Lomax does in until the sixth round."), and Small. The post-season all-star games. Archie Man- Giants had a second first-round pick in 1972, ning, tbe resident quarterback in New Or- and that was tackle Larry Jacobson, who leans and one of the league's finest, will was destroyed by injuries. also have something to do with it. Brad Van Pelt was a second-round pick Manning may retire, be traded or sim- in 1973\atad he is the first of the high draft ply self-destruct after almost a decade of picks who\ is still with the Giants. John trying to turn the Saints around. If he still Hicks irWessed all the selectors in 1974 but has the urge to play for the Saints next year, failed to impress anybody except chefs afit would be silly for them to draft Lomax ter he was drafted. Al Simpson was the big surprise of 1975 (second round) and the big when they need so much. The Giants, with two young quarter- bust of the same year. That gets us to Troy Archer, a surprise backs, Phil Simms and Scott Brunnar, will probably not be interested in Lomax or pick in the 1976 draft. Archer was a good one, but his personal problems always hinPurdue's Mark Hermann. However, they dered his play before the tragic accident need running backs and linemen. If George Rogers, tbe South Carolina which killed him in 1979. Gary Jeter, the 1977 pick, should become Heisman Trophy winner, does not go to New Orleans, the Giants would be almost an All-Pro someday, but Gordon King, forced to pick him. Yet, the Giants have not number one in 1978, continues to be an been overly enamored of Rogers. They enigmatic flop. Phil Simms was a surprise don't believe he can become another Earl in 1979, and he, too, can become great — if he survives. Campbell, Billy Sims or 0. J. Anderson. Last year's top choice was Mark The dismissal of defensive coordinator Ralph Hawkins and defensive backs coach Haynes, the Colorado cornerback who lost Don Pollard this past week indicates that his job to a free agent from Wyoming and Coach Ray Perkins was more disenchanted then regained it by default through injuries. with the defense of 1980 than he was with People are still trying to figure out why the Giants would draft a defensive back from a the offense. That may turn Perkins1' head to Hugh conference, the Big 8, not known for its Green of Pittsburgh, who will surely be a passing. He was the first of six defensive fine outside linebacker in the NFL, or huge' backs taken on the first round last year and Leonard Mitchell of Houston, who has the the worst • by miles. Maybe the solution for the Giants is to size and speed to be an excellent defensive trade off that first-round pick, the second in tackle. ¥ \ Or, the Giants may decide to go for the the entire draft, for a few guys who can perennial sleeper, another Rocky Thomp- play. son (1971) or Eldridge Small (1972). If they i do, they should be certified as insane and placed immediately in the Valhalla of football minds which gave their all and slipped off the edge. By JONNI FALK The Giants will have plenty of chances Home team In CAPS to make a mistake. Perkins, General ManTODAY ager George Young and other staff memNFC CHAMPIONSHIP bers are 'on the road, scouting players. Dallas 24, PHILADELPHIA 21: The Perkins Was in Honolulu for the Hula Bowl when he told Hawkins and Pollard they Eagles are less than 100 percent at running back and wide receiver. Dallas is riding a would not be back. Perhaps the Giants' bad luck with the high. The game will be won by the team draft started with Joe Don Looney in 1964. that establishes the better running game, However, there is much evidence to show and that should be the Cowboys today. SAN DIEGO 21, Oakland 17: Like the that they weren't too astute before that Cowboys and Eagles, these two rivals have either. Looney lived up to his name. The Giants drafted Tucker Frederickson split two games this season. Feeling is that first the next year, and he was a good one. Oakland's luck is about to run out, and that Unfortunately, bad knees knocked him out the Chargers are due for a big game. Kellen of football in 1971, and he wasn't much use Winslow becomes the key for the Chargers; for a few years before that. After that came Jim Plunkett has to come up big for the Francis Peay, Louis Thompson (fourth Raiders. Lait week: 4 - • (the Ralden aren't the round but first pick), Dick Buzin and Fred Dryer, who found the happiness in Los only lucky onei around); playoff record to data: 1*1. Angeles that he could not find in New York.

JON FALK

PRO PICKS

Woolridge lost the ball out of bounds with one second showing on the clock. That gave Marquette the ball, and the Warriors called time out. When play resumed, Rivers took Michael Wilson's inbounds pass in the Marquette front court and fired up his game winning shot. Kentucky 48, Tennenee 47 LEXINGTON, Ky. - Fred Cowan's only basket of the game, an 18-footer that swished through! the nets with six seconds remaining, gave fourth-ranked Kentucky a Southeastern Conference victory over Tennessee. - The Wildcats, who thwarted the 13th-ranked Volunteers' slowdown tactics, sealed the victory when Derrick Hord defelected a pass on Tennessee's last inbounds play. The Vols had called four timeouts between Cowan's shot and Hord's deflection in an attempt to get a final, high-percentage shot. The Vols appeared to be going to senior pivotman Howard Wood, but Wood, who had just one field goal in the game, was tightly guarded by Kentucky's 7-foot-l Sam Bowie. Virginia 63,1 INC 57 CHARLOTTESV1LLE, Va. - Senior Lee Raker and freshman Othell Wilson led a 19 4 run late in the second half that rallied Virginia's third-ranked Cavaliers from an 11-point deficit to a Atlantic Coast Conference basketball victory over North Carolina's 16th-ranked Tar Heels. Raker finished with 18 points and Wilson with eight, all during the come-from-behind streak, as

the Cavaliers upped their record to 11-0 and ran their two-year winning streak to 16, longest of any Division I team in the country. Villanova 69, Syracuie (5 SYRACUSE, NY. - John Pinone sank two pressure foul shots and Stewart Granger came up with a crucial steal in the last moments of play to give Villanova a victory over Syracuse University. \ Villanova (8-3) did not lead until Pinone's two foul shots with 1.49 left in the game broke a 61-61 tie. USC (8, UCLA « LOS ANGELES - Maurice Williams connected on a 20-foot jump shot from the left corner as time ran out, giving Southern California an upset victory over seventh-ranked UCLA. The Bruins had tied the game with 11 seconds remaining on a jump shot from the left baseline by Rod Foster. Three seconds later, Southern Cal called a timeout, then worked the ball down the court to Williams for his game-winning shot. Maryland 94, Duke 71 COLLEGE PARK, Md - Buck Williams and' Ernest Graham sparked first and second half rallies as eighth-ranked Maryland whipped Duke. Williams scored 14 of his 24 points and grabbed; nine of his 15 rebounds in the first half to spark the Terps to a 43-36 lead at intermission. Graham scored 15 of his 23 points in the second half and the issue was never in doubt after Maryland scored six points on one trip down the floor.

Halldorson catches Miller in Tucson Open Golf tourney

TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) - Dan Halldorson. with an eagle and a birdie, made up four strokes on Johnny Miller over the last three holes and moved into a two-stroke lead yesterday in the third round of the $300,000 Joe Garagiola-Tucson Open Golf Tournament. Halldorson's dramatics over the last three holes finished off a 4-under-par 66 and gave the soft-spoken Canadian a 54-hole total of 198 — 12 shots under par on the 6,762-yard Randolph Park Municipal course. Miller, who held a two-shot lead going into the last three holes of play, and Dan Pohl were tied

for second at 200. Miller, the second round leader and — until the closing moments — apparently poised* to make a run at still another Tucson Open title, could do no better than match par 70 in the cool, gusty winds and occasional light rain. Pohl shot a 68 Lon Hinkle was next at 201 after a 67. It was another two strokes back to a group of four tied at 203: Peter Jacobsen, Bill Rogers, John Maaffey and Mike Donald. Jacobsen closed up with a 65. Mahaffey shot 68. Rogers and Donald had third-round 69s Lee Trevino, the pre-toumey favorite in the

TUCSON GOLF

West rolls in Hula Bowl

TUCSON, Aril, (AP) — Third-round scores yesterday in the $300,000 Joe Garaglola Tucson Open Golf Tournament on the 6,763 yard, par 70 Randolph Park Municipal course Dan Melldorson 63-6966—191 Dan Pohl 674341— W0 Johnny Millar 6644-70—300 Lon Hlnkle ' 63-69 67-201 Bill Rogers 6*4549—103 Mike Donald M « 69 203 John Mahalfav 664941— 203 Peter Jacobsen 61-70 45— W3 Fuiiv Zoeller 71 6143—204 Mike Reid 61 61-61-204 Mike Brannan 6747 70-204 Jim Simons 6649 6*—204 John Cook • 61-6; 69—MM Chip Beck 61-67-70-203 Scott Waikini 69-69-67—20S Scott Simpson 67 70-61— 205 John Adams 67-7041- 203 Mark Lye 614749— 205 Larry Nelson • 69 7047-206 Howard Twltty 66-7241—206 Ed Florl 61-70-61-206 Frank Beard 6*47-70—206 George Cadle 6741 71-206 Lannv Wadklns 734746—206 Tom Purlitr _ 70-7047-20J Bob Murphv ' •» 7049— MT MriM) Lee Trevino 67 7O-7O-JO7 Bob Eastwood David Edwards 73-41-71—m George Archer IMf-M—if) Cesar Sanudo M4M?—207 Jon Chaffec «•;«•—JM Brad Bryant Don January »;-•• 72—JM Charle* Coody M4MtIM i v n Lolt 67 ; J 6 * _ J M Lee Elder I 7 « « -201 Bill Sander 70 70 6V XI Vance Heafner 70-704*—J0» Tarry Dlehl Tom Jenkins u nn m Curtis Strange 69 69 71 JOT Jerry Me Gee 7O-47-72—209 Dave Eichelberner 70 67 72 JOT Halt if win 70-47-72-209 Craig Stadler 70-49 70-J09 Ltnny Clement! 7147-70—20» Bruce Llttzke 714170-J09 jack Renntr 44-71 71—210 Mark Havas 6a n n n o Calvin Paete 70-49-71—210 Tim Simpson 706*72-210 Mike Gove 49-70-71—210 Roger Calvin /0 64 H 710 Bob Gilder 64 71 70 110 George Burns 7147 70—210 Bunkv Henry 71-49 70—110 Bobby Wadklns 49-70-74—211 Victor Reoalado 49-7071—211 Tommy Aaron n 6a n i n Terry Mauntv 7149-71—Jit Dwlght Ntvil .49 71 71— I I I Jim Colbert 72*»-7l— I I I Lance Ten Broeck i* n r. IU Gary Hallberg U IUU l\l Don Poolev 70-4971—111 Bob Bvman 72-4474-112 D A. Welbrlng 47 7171—111 Mike Sullivan 4971 71—212 Andy North 47-73-72—111 Scott Hoch 41- 70-74— 214 Bobby Nichols 71 -49-14-214 David Eger 7O70-7J—211 Davt Hill 4J-71-7J—2IS Homero Blancas 4O-7I-74— 215 714*74— IIS

HONOLULU (AP) - Washington State quarterback Samoa Samoa guided a spirited offense and dove over for two scores, leading the West All-Stars to a 24-17 victory over the East All-Stars in the 35th annual Hula Bowl football game yesterday. Samoa, who was awarded the game's outstanding offensive player award, completed only three passes for 34 yards but ran for another 45 yards as he shared quarterbacking chores with Missouri's Phil Bradley. A tough West defense, meanhwile, bottled up the highly touted East offense, holding Heisman Trophy winner George Rogers of South Carolina to 43 yards in 12 carries. Highlighting the West defense were defensive backs Ken Easley of UCLA, who had two interceptions, Ronnie Lott of Southern California and Blaine Gaison of Hawaii. After Easley Intercepted a pass by East starting quarterback Mark Herrmann of Purdue and returned it to the East 23 early in the second quarter, Samoa quided the West down to the oneyard line in six plays and dove over for the score. Samoa marched the West 45 yards in six plays

Bruins defeat Islanders., 3-2 UNIONDALE, N Y (AP) - Ray Bourque converted a feed from Rick Middleton for the decisive goal in the final period as the Boston Bruins took a 3-2 National Hockey League victory over the New York Islanders last night. Borque was positioned perfectly in front of Islanders goalie Billy Smith to score his eighth goal of the year at 4:23 of the third period as the Islanders' 15-game home unbeaten streak was snapped. The game ended in controversy when Mike Bossy's shot for New York eluded Boston goalie Rogie Vachon as the final buzzer sounded

SCOREBOARD •AST Allentown 73, Delaware Vallev 45 Corntll 64, Rochester S6 Dr*M«l 71, Boston U tV3 Fairmont St. 41. Oltnvlllt St. SI Franklin Pierce 111, Ntw England Coll 67 Harvard 90, Manhattan M Kings Point » , Williams S6 Lafayette 77, Kutitown SI. Si LehlghM, Colgate 66 MaisachusetlsIS, Beniltv 76 New Hampshire 43, Dartmouth 60 Rutgers 69, Pitt S9 St Bonaventureff, St. Michael'a, Vt. M Suffolk U , E.Neiartne 79 Vermont 71, Mlddlebury 63, OT Villanova 49, Syracuse 4S West Virginia I I , G«o. WaWi. 71 SOUTH A inland t?. Ky Weileyan 79 Berry 62, LaGrange 41 Catawba 19, Mars Hill 41 Centre. Ky 37, Sewante SI ' Davidson KM, Marshall 74 , Florida 43, Auburn 5* Gardner-Wet* M. N.C.-Athevilla 74 James Madison 97, Richmond 73 Kentucky 41, Tenneu««47 Maryland 94, Dukf 79 N Carolina St. 93, Georgia Tech M Pan American 13, East Carolina 47 Plkevllle79, Berea 71 St Joseph * 44, Jacksonville 43 S.Alabama 74. Georgia St. 54 Stetsons. Buffalo SI SO Tenn.-Chattanooga M, Appalachian St. N Virginia 43, North Carolina 57 Wake Fortst 73, Clemsoo 71 William * Mary 51, Virginia Tech 43 Winston Salem 94, Fayettevllle St. IS MIDWMT Alma1M,M«rcvS7

event that opens the 1981 PGA Tour schedule, had a 69 and was nine strokes back at 207. Miller, who broke a long, mysterious slump last season, built his glory years of the mid-'TO's around his domination of the desert events. Ha won this event three consecutive times, starting in 1974, and picked off consecutive titles in Phoenix and the Bob Hope Desert Classic. He moved into a two-shot lead after 36 hold and was jauntily looking forward to a return to old times. But the weather turned sour on him. "Tbt desert conditions usually are Just right for me," he said. "I like it when we don't have any wind."

Bowling Green 76, W,Michigan /S Cart. Michigan 64, Ohio U SI Chicago 71, Lawrence 59 Flndlav 75, Wilmington 61 Grand View 9}, Briar CHH 71 Hanover to, D#Manct 70 Huntingdon 60, DePauw SI Indiana 78. HI,no. 161 IndPurFt.Wayna 79, Luther 74 ind Pur indpli 49, Anderson 61 lowa 65, Michigan St. 57 Keiamaioo4S. Adrian St Louisville 13.Cincinnati*! Manchester 73, Earlham 72 Marouette 34, Notre Dame 53 Musfclngum61, Onto Weslevan 41 N Illinois 92, Kent St. 46 N.Michigan 77, Younostown St. 47 Oklahoma St 14, Colorado 47 Ottawa 65, MldAm Neiaren* St Purdue 73, OhloSt 6S Rose Hulman 13. Prlncipl* 63 St Cloud St 97, Minn Oulutfi 14 Wabaih I N , Albion 79 Wm. Jewell 86, Baker, Kan. 71 Wright St 17. Marian 67 iOUTHWHT Houston *1,T#xa» 71 Lubbock Chris. 71, Austin Coll 63 Sul Ross 70, Trinity. Texas 62 FAR W I S T Southern Cal 61. UCLA 66 Utah97, Sen Diego St 74 TOURNAMINTS Ca#ttal W i t r k i TWrt Place Springfield 61. RPI 60 PlarMa l i r t M n i Festival Third Place Fla Southern M. Northeastern 7S Pe4«H Lama Ctaatk Finn Plate Lea, Tenn. 97, Notre Dame. Calif. 13 Wvwrtli PI4K* LaTourneau IS, Bethel, Minn. 70

uttca I Pint Rrand Dowllng 69, Hamilton 63 Wethlffite* * Lee In* Third Place St Andrew's 109. Methodist 76 Yetlew Jacket Clastic Third Place Long wood 96, LeMoyne 75

NFL PLAYOFF w i n Care) n n i t i i heaatw. Dec. I I America* Ceafereace Oakland 37. Houston 7 NattaMI CaeXermce Dallas 34, Los Angeles 13 D u i s t a i Playoffs laturdayi Oemes American CaMlrawca San Diego 10. Buffalo u National Ceotermce Philadelphia 31. Minnesota I* v^a^jfjkw

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American Conference Oakland 14. Cleveland 12 NatlaMl Conference Dallas 30. Atlanta 27 * " a» — — — i — — — * . ! — \« H

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IT, J M . 11 Dallas at Philadelphia. 1 p.m American CaeXarance Oakland at San Diego. 5 p.m. I w e n . Jan. IS f—r (owl XV Al Now Orleans, La. AFC champion vs NFC champion, t p.m.

befqre again diving across from the one to put the West in front 16-7 at the half. Early in the third quarter, John Simmons ot Southern Methodist returned an East punt 16 yards to the East 36. Jarvis Redwine of Nebraska scrambled for nine yards before Bradley bit Oklahoma State's Ed Smith with a pass for 18 yards and Redwine then ran nine for the touchdown. The West ground game was led by Freeman McNeil of UCLA, who had a game-high 54 yards in nine carries. After Herrmann was stalled in tbe first half by the West defense, Tennessee State's Joe Adams took over and threw for 104 yards, completing 7 of 18 passes. Herrmann finished the day with 69 yards, completing 7 of 14. The West opened the scoring in the first quarter as Hawaii's Jim Asmus booted a 21-yard field goal. The East took a brief lead late In the quarter as Adams hit Mardye McDole of Mississippi State with a 37-yard pass in the end zone. East 11, West I STANFORD, Calif. - Amos Lawrence ran for two touchdowns and linebacker Ricky Jackson contributed two crucial defensive plays as the East rolled over the West in the 56th annual Shrine East-West football game. A crowd of 76,000 watched the East defense shut down West quarterbacks Neil Lomax and Tom Flick. The only West score came on a 52yard field goal by Brian Sullivan of Santa Clara. Lawrence, who gained over 1,000 yards for North Carolina this season, opened the scoring with a 1-yard plunge in the first quarter. The touchdown came after Jackson, of Pittsburgh, recovered a fumble on the West 30-yard line. ' Lawrence opened the lead to 14-0 early in the second half with a 15-yard touchdown run. That capped a drive in which featured runs of 18 yards and 11 yards by quarterback Tim Clifford of Indiana. Sullivan made it 14-3 with his Shrine-record field goal later in the third period. The West received the ensuing kickoff because they trailed by more than a touchdown, and drove all the way to the East 1-yard line.

Maple Leafs name Nykoluk as coach TORONTO (AP) — Mike Nykoluk, former assistant coach of the New York Rangers and Philadelphia Flyers, was been named head coach of the Toronto Maple Leafs yesterday. The announcement came just two hours before the Leafs were to play host to the Philadelphia Flyers in a National Hockey League game. Terms of Nykoluk's contract were not announced. Nykoluk, 45, succeeds Joe Crozier, who was fired Thursday night by general manager Punch Imlach. Nykoluk, who played in just 32 NHL games over a 17-year professional career, is the 16th coach in the history of the Leafs. He is, however, the fourth coach the Leafs have employed in the last three years. Roger Neilson, now with the Buffalo Sabres, coached the Leafs in 1978-79 and was followed by Floyd Smith, who lasted until he was injured in an automobile accident just past the halfway point last season. Crozier was called up from New Brunswick of the American Hockey League to take over for Smith. Nykoluk was offered the Toronto coaching job two years ago when he was with the Rangers, but turned it down to remain an assistant to Fred Shero. The appointment of Nykoluk, the color commentator on the Leafs' radio broadcast team, comes as no surprise.

C4 T h e Sunday Register

SHREWSBURY, NJ

SUNIJAY. JANUARY

n. 1981

Marlboro stays unbeaten, blasts Shore ——•

WEST LONG BRANCH - Marlboro High School's wrestling team kept its unbeaten record intact as it toppled Shore Regional, 44-13, yesterday. The Mustangs got off to a good start with pins by Scott Brier (101) and Dan Meyers (108). Teammate Tex Kenny (188) also had a pin. Manalapan 41, Malawan Reg. M ENGLISHTOWN - The Braves rolled to their third straight triumph and in the process handed the Huskies their first loss in three outings. Manalapan got pinning performances from Tom Fasano (101), Mike Brown (108), Cary Broad (135) and John Benedickson(170). Brick 33, Long Branch Z8 LONG BRANCH - The Skove brothers, managed to win all their matches, Luke (141) and Jude (148) by pins, but dropped a decision to the Green Dragons. Brick was able to get by the

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.

Point Boro 32, Ocean Twp. 28 OAKHURST - The Spartans put on a strong rally by winning the last four matches, but fell to the Panthers. Branchers by winning the last four Boro pins were by Craig Hartl (108), matches. Holmdel 43, St. John Vlanney 18 Helmaet 41. li. MM V l n a n II -Mike Reedon IS) d Chris Latoreque. >* 0 HOLMDEL - The Hornets got pins - M i r k McGulgan (SI d Tony Murfllk). 13-1 Mlki King (HI d Mark Kurtk, 12-0 from Chris Sasso (135), Pete Kinsella - Dan Mullen (Hid Bernie Fnel.OO 40 (148) and Mike Carducci (170) en route - JohnMullan (H) d Com Bartels. 71 0 -CrtmSatu ( H I P DanCavallo, 1:23 to their victory over cross-town rival St. JtmMauro (SI d. , Tom Ferrell, / 2 - PeteKinsella (H)p Pat Mallanna, 4:14 John.

WRESTLING

Freehold Twp. 14, HoweU 18 FREEHOLD - The Patriots won 10 of 12 matches in getting by the Rebels. Ken Dunn (108) had the lone pin for Freehold Township. Freehold 27, CBA U FREEHOLD - The Colonials looked strong down the stretch as they defeated the Colts. ' Freehold pins were by Steve Kinder (108) and Brian Antonucci (170).

Belleville M, lUrilan 15 BELLEVILLE - The Rockets travre*) Burke. 1 2 Stuart Moth, 4 2 : bylorlall Jim Cerwlnskl, 9-5 Pat Klarnan. 1:11 draw Lou Lemblse, 4 4 -Gary Klrwln(F) - Brian Anlonuccl IF) p... . Robert Halllgan. 3:40 Jim Small. II-10 -Bill Anderson ( F i d Ken Heubsche. 12-0 - RobGarwood (C) d:. •rick 11, Leoo (ranch I I Thomat Skova (Lid., Mlckav Coco, 2 0 Andrew Skove ( L i d I Mike Mundrane. t o Gene Lane.9-1 Sieve Ganco (B) d Oava Grande. 22-1 GlnoClrola (LI d Eric Zloler. 12-2 Robert Cannon (LI d DanGeorue. 4:20 Joe Greenberg IB) p Sid Matte ta. 5:25 Luke Skova I D p Jue Coco. 5:11 Jude Skova (LI p Duddy Hills. 21 2 Fred Voit (B) d IN . Eugene Brown, 1:31 170 BUI Hay (in p .. Eugene Monlei. 3:01 111 — Mark Venal IB) p. Unl - Scoll ' Gaspltch IB) p Oaryl Newman. 00:13 I M U l t H 41, Metawan * M . » Tom Faiano IMAN) p. Charles Fredericks. 1:34 - M i k e Brown IMAN) p Ed Hendncks, 00 SI - Rick Dean (MAT)d Dave Bailey, 4 I -TomMcCewlev IMAN) del. Mike Schember - Gerald Cappello (MAN) d Kevin Fray, 16 2 - Carv Broad (MANI p Tom Grlla, 1:53 - Oavawllllamt (C) d - Rich Slmms ( F ) d -MlkaZlto(C) - Tom Parkt (I ) d - Don Burgar (C) p

-Tony Noweifel (Mid Tim Unslnn, 3-1 -Mike Carducci ( H i p Davi French. 1:00 - Frank Slovar (SI p Joa lovlaro, 528 - Mark Buctvmki (H) by forfall Pelnl I a n 33. Oceaa Turn. K Mark Movnihan (P) 0...'. Brian Carton, lt-9 -Craig Hard IPI p, Sink. 1:11 John Addlo. 00:25 - Randy Sherman (P) p.... Doug Hertlvv13-4 -Chris Kacendet (O) d «mend.4:52 • John Schumatti (P) p.... Jerry Russorr Bill Trensue. 10 5 John Robinson (Old ... Mark Edelton. 5:33 Jerry Groll IP) p Stratton Mkhaal). 20-1 Dave Mile hall fP) d Gary Sanar.2:47' Rob Slrano (01 p John Zbrowskl, 4-1 Stava Tsouoarakls (Oi a Dan Lawlor, 3:11 III- Frank Gorman (OI p Lou Yaccarlno 101 p Bill Schork. 2:31 Unl.

Freehold 17, CIA l i

101 -- Ron Raves (F) d 100- -Steve Kinder IF) p 11S- - Jim Roios (C) d

.-

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Randy Sherman (115), John Schumatti (129) and Jerry Groff (141).

Pala Bailout,4-3 Jetl Sorlenia. 3:0a Bill Curry. 5-2

Wave shows 1980 form against Bucs """

Branchers with 15 points and nine rebounds. Marvin Green added 10 points. Jeff Godding had 10 for the Buccaneers. Ocean Twp. II, Rumion-F.H. Reg. I t OAKHURST — The Spartans came alive in the second quarter to stop the Purple Bulldogs and help keep them on top In the "B" North race. Bob Wright and Skip Bariscillo shared Ocean scoring honors with 12 each. Ducky Smith was high scorer for Humson with 10. Red Bank Catholic 74, Shore Reg. t l WEST LONG BRANCH - Mike Kelly poured in 25 points as the Caseys downed the Blue Devils. Shore jumped out to an 18-15 lead, but RBC came back to outacore the Devils in the second, 17-7. Bruce Ferguson paced Shore with 28. Monmouth Reg. M, Si. John Vlanney U . HOLMDEL - Tim Nowlin and Kevin Key combined for 33 points as the Golden Falcons flew past the Lancers. Monmouth jumped out to a 16-4 first quarter lead and was never headed. Mike McGuiness led St. John with 16. "B ' Division South Point Boro 41, Wall Twp. II POINT PLEASANT - Bill Kavanaugh hit a layup with 10 seconds leftto lead the Panthers to a win over the Crimson Knights. Mark Grigoletto paced Wall with 12. Manaiquan II, Freehold Twp. U MANASQUAN - The Big Blue stayed near the top of the "B" South race by stopping the Patriots. Mike Sullivan had 18 points and eight rebounds for Manasquan. John Hayes had 10 for Township.

141 — Rick Martel (MAN)d Tim Rich. 12-2 141 - Glenn Goddrow (MAT).... draw Paul Gaboft, 3-1 154 — Mlka Wood (MAT) d Vincent Brunetli. M 170 - John Benedlckson IMAN) p.... Gary Elwall. 1:3a la»-Charles Thompson (MAT) by lorleil Unl. — Mark Jonas (MAT) bytorfall Marlbere 44, Skere Reg 11

101—Scott Brktr (M) p

DanCoatanvo. 1:33

10t — Dan Myers (M) p Frad Johnson. 1:11 115 — GregMagda(M)p Mike Lelson, 140 121 — Call Clio (M) d Bruce Lockwood. 1-1 1 29 — Ted Ray IS) d Scott Welntraub, I I 2 115 — John Soriano (SI d BotoMagde. 4 2 141 — Vlnca Shaaloro IM).../.' by forfeit lei — Kan Rosen (Ml d Bob Joyce, 4 7 131 — Troy McCann (SI p Jatl Millar. 1:11 170 - Curtis Rlley (Ml 0 Mark Raclopppl,4 5 IM Ten Kanov (M) p Mark Van Oyke, JlOO Unl. — Will Lorenian (Ml by lorlelt Fruhiie Twp. J4, Hewell I I 101 — Tim Rohan (F) d Pal Gagllano. 74 I M — Kan Dunn (F) p , Ray Zwliewki. 5:41 115 —JohnDoddlF) draw Barry Halparn. M 1 2 2 - J a u Natal IF) draw Ed Parlawa. 4-4 lat— Andy EIDogen (F) d Mike Zepperdv. 172 135 — Joal Oborne IF) d Stave Staub, »-0 141 — Chris Haulltt (F) d Doug Holmes, 114 141-Ken Thompson (FT) d Jim Scatlgne, 12 0 151 — Bill Pudlsln ( H i d Sieve OOorne. 9 4 170 —Chris Bohm IF) d Mike Karmalilch.a-2

I M - - Dan Murphy (HI d Unl. — JlmAckarman(F)

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Anthony Slelenel (Bid.. StanPkw.e.4 Rob Me Donald ( R i d Rich DePrliil, (, 2 TomGrajlano (B) d .. Brian Schaefor. 9-0 VlnnleDlmlalolRld Chris Boll.. 5 2 IN - Jim Lombard (Bl d JimKeele. 6 3 113- LennyCardenal (Bid.... . MlkeRegglrlo.lo 141- Chris Elsdorfer (R) d JlmLllo, 71 141 - JoaMcGraavav (Rid.... Joalconna, 9-1 151 Dan Paulmbo (B) p .. Tom Brennan. 2:36 wo Rob Gallagher (Bl p . Dove Wlnrow. 2:59 -LenSchullilR) drew John Baccarlll, IO-IO I — Anthony D'Agostlno (B) p Joa Satta, 1:57 101 100115122

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Dan Bilobren. S 2 Jim Fleming (Ml d. ... . Tim Dohertv, I 5 Wall Paslaclc (Cld Ralph D'Errlco, 13-1 EdTorckollo (C)d Keith Mercantante IMI p. Rich Mortlmor. 1:43 . . Malt Blebel. 3:40 Erie Ohm (C) p Sidney Alras (Cld BobLanno, 7-2 Paul Pei/e Cld ' .... Tony Cinque, 12-4 Elmer Gray ICI p .Mike Parlaman,3:41 Gary Llvero ICI p John Onlay. 2:41 Ken Fresltnock IMI d . Kurt Burmelster.l 0 At Nardona I M I p John DiNlcole. 5:01 -Stava Frlck (Ml bydelaull

Classy St. Rose wins in comeback

LONG BRANCH - Long Branch High Schools boys basketball team, NJSIAA Group III champions last year, showed some of that old form Friday night when it battered Red Bank Regional, 56-29, in a Shore Conference "B" Division North battle. The Green Wave ran off a seven-point streak early in the first quarter and took off from there. Ron Young paced the

FRIDAY NIGHT

elled up north, but came back without a last three matches, but failed to catch a victory as Belleville upped its mark to strong Central squad. 4-1. Raritan dropped to 1-5. The Golden Eagles came up with Central Reg. 33, Mtddletown North 24 three pins and had a five match win MIDDLETOWN - The Lions won the streak in the middle weight classes.

Reamer pheto bv James J. Connolly

GRAB IT — Justin McCarthy of Christian Brothers Academy (SO) and Gregg Lamb (44) battle for a rebound with Gary Cannon of Holmdel in their Friday night contest. The Colts went on to trounce the Hornets.

MIDDLETOWN - Barb Carpinello's basket with 1 23 left in the game broke a 48-48 tie and led highly-touted St. Rose to a 52-48 win over Middletown South Friday night in a non-conference game. The Purple Roses trailed 23-19 at the half, but they outscored the Eagles, 19-11, in the third quarter to take a four point advantage into the final period. High scorer for St. Rose was Sheila Heavey with 13 points. Ellen Clark added 11 for the Roses, while Grace Paterno and Megan Sweeney each had 10. Souths Michele Monroe scored 17 points and Carol Severinsen chipped irWith 14. "B"' Division North Red Bank II, Long Branch Zl LITTLE SILVER — The Buccaneers outscored Long Branch 17-2 in the first quarter and rolled to an easy win. The Branchers are 0-8. Leading the way for Red Bank (6-1, 4-0) was Pat Johnson, who tallied 24 points and pulled down 11 rebounds. Jackie Hare chipped in with 14 points. Darleen Scott's 12 points were high for Long Branch. R.B. Catholic 41, Shore Reg. 17 RED BANK - The Caseys upped their overall record to 8-1 on the strength of a defense that held Shore (2-4) scoreless in the fourth quarter. Ann Kretowicz scored 19 points and garnered 14 rebounds as RBC won its fourth conference game without a loss. Shore's conference record fell to 0-3. Monmouth 50, St. John 48 TINTON FALLS - Kim Lewis scored all six of Monmouth's points in the second overtime to lead the Falcons (4-5) over the stubborn Lancers (24).

FRIDAY NIGHT GIRLS BASKETBALL

For the game, Lewis scored a season-high 19 points as Monmouth evened its conference record at z-2. St. John is 1-3 in conference play. Rumson-FH 53, Ocean 49 HUMSON - Virginia Sourlis scored 27 points, but it was Maggie Hatton's two free throws with 20 seconds left that lifted Rumson over the Spartans. Ocean's Cindy Bonforte scored nine points in the fourth quarter to help erase an early Bulldog lead and bring the Spartans within one before Hatton's free throws decided the contest. Jill Kiieen scored 10 points for Runson, which is now 5-3 overall and 3-1 in the conference. Ocean dipped to 6-4 and 2-2. "B" Division South Asbury Park 47, Manalapan 27 MANALAPAN - Asbury Park raced to a 33-9 halftime lead and coasted to an easy comference win over the Braves. The Bishops, now 5-2 and 34 in "B" South, were paced by Lisa Cariddo and Denise Brooks, who each scored 12 points. Karen Urban was high scorer for Manalapan (1-7,1-3) with 14 points. Manaiquan tt, Freehold Twp. 4* FREEHOLD - Manasquan jumped out to a 53-24 lead after three quarters and coasted to an easy win over the Patriots. Pam Bynam, who led the Big Blue wiUi 20 points and 15 rebounds, scored 12 of her points in the third period as Manasquan outscored the Patriots 24-8. Tammy Steele added 13 points for the Big Blue (8-1), while Laura Johnson pumped in 14 points for Freehold Township, now 5-2. Wall 42, Point Boro 41 Manalapan had two more opportunities to win, but Schiner missed a jumper and Mike WALL — Gail Siemens nailed a free throw DeFazio's rebound attempt at the buzzer late in the overtime period to lead the rollsd off tha rim. _ _ _ Crimson Knights (7-3) over Point Boro (3-5). Siemers scored all four Knight points in "They (Asbury Park) got some critical the overtime and finished with a game high rebounds and forced us to make mistakes," 23. Sue Ball had 20 points for Point Boro. Manalapan coach Jim Jannarone said. "They made a couple of good offensive plays "A" Division North against our zone and they forced us to make Middletown North 66, Marlboro 33 turnovers in critical spots. Thompson has MARLBORO - Pat Hansen pumped in 20 been consistently good the past four games points to lead the Lions over the Mustangs. and Schiner played a fine game." The win raised North's overall record to 7-2. The Lions, who built up a 39-17 three The Braves, who dropped their first game quarter lead, upped their conference record after eight victories, still were not at full to 2-1. Marlboro is 1-5 and 1-3. strength with sopshomore standout Ed Zucker playing only part time due to an ankle Matawan 41, Howell 35 sprain. ABERDEEN - Allyson Hendricks scored 16 points to lead Matawan over Howell. "His main forte is speed," Jannarone said. But we hope he'll be ready for ManasThe Huskiss, 5-3 and 2-2 in conference, quan Tuesday." opened up a 25-9 halftime lead, then held on as Dawn Corrigan led a Howell (3-7, 0-3) comeback. Corrigan scored a game-high 18 points. "C" Division Mater DeiM, Freeholds* MIDDLETOWN - Highly ranked Mater 3 Asbury Pam 3:41.4. 3. Neptune 1:51.5. 4. Central 3:53.1, 5. Dei stretched its overall record to 8-0 with a Lakewood 3:55.0. HIGH JUMP RELAY — 1. Asbury Park IKralg Sanders. Wayne Taylor) 12-4, 3. CBA and JP Stevens tie 12 2. 4. conference win over the Colonials. Passalc Valley 12-0, 5. South Brunswick 11-4. Maureen Kennedy netted 20 points and pulled down 14 rebounds as the Seraphs inWare Caaches Girls mvltatlenell 1400- 1, Belinda Lindsay (API(2.0. 2, KateO'Hern (RBC) creased their division-leading mark to 6-0. 41.1.3. Mark Keafer (Brick) 44.0.4. Monica Lucy IMon I 44 I. Karen Brantley paced the Freehold attack 5 Batty Youmans (Brlckl 44.5 M0-1 Chris Leahy (Holm I 2:32.4.1. Donna Gelvln (Rar ) 2:11.5. I . Stacy Reeves (LB) 2:33.1. 4. Lynn Reeves ILBI with 18 points. 2:11.9. 5 Lea Ann Flora (Rar.) 2:34.2 Keyport 58, Pinelandi 2* 55 METER HURDLES 1 Brenda Bunting (Nept.) 1.9. 2. Robin Miles (Mat.) 9.3, 1. Cindy Jack (Cant.) 9.4. 4. Kathy KEYPORT - The Red Raiders won for Hans (TRS) 9.4. 5 Sue Stanley IRB) 9.7 the eighth time in 10 games on the strength of 55 METER DASH I. Cheryl Bell (API 7.4, I, Casandra Saffron IRB) 7.4, 3. Karen Morant (Mon I 7 7, 4 Zenette Maureen Brady's play. Williams (Mon.I 7.7, 5. Othlane Morrison (LB) 7.7 Brady scored 19 points, hauled in 14 re3.000 METERS - I. Danlse Barrett (Rar.) 10:51.1.2. Kathv Wherry (Brick Mem ) 11:15.4, 3 Reglne Ceslelleno I Rar ) bounds, and dished off nine assists. Pinelands 11:17.4. Kathv BoMaklTRS) II :29 5, 5 Barnle Weber IPInel 12:05.4 fell to 1-7. 1.500 METER RUN - 1. Laura Klatter ( Brlckl 5:10.0. 2. Robin Meier (Brick Mam.) 5:10.9. 3. Robin Galvln (Rar.) Keaaiburg II, Point Beach 41 5:14.4,4Maura Taylor (RBC) 5:14 4.5. Michelle Kalty ITRSI POINT PLEASANT - Keansburg's Sue MOO a METER RELAY I, Long Branch (Brown. S. Winter scored 24 points to lead the Titans Reeves. L Reaves, Daniels) 4:21.5. 2 Asburv Park 4:24 9.3 past Point Beach and up its record to 5-4. Red Bank Catholic 4:29.4, 4. Monmouth 4:29.1, 5. Raritan 4:31.0 Betty Maho'n added 16 points for HIGH JUMP - 1. Tlsh Edwards (MD) 54'A. 2. Sheila Galnmore (Southern) s-4'/.. 3. Robin Merrill (TRS) 1 2 5-0, 4 Keansburg. The Gamet Gulls (1-7) got 15 Ann Bailey (Brick) 4-10. 5. Maureen Hlogins (Rar I 4-10 points from Laurie Boening and 11 from SHOT PUT - l. Blalna Rose IMon I 413«i. 3. Dawn Medalone (Brick) 37-4, 3. Kathy Duca ( R a n 32-1. 4. Chris Brenda Hubit Cornelius (Cent I 322. 5. Sue Blalna ITRSI I t 9 *

Bishops stop Braves streak

By JIM HINTELMANN ASBURY PARK - Manalapan High School's unbeaten streak came to an end "A" Division North Friday night against Asbury Park, but the Neptune 73, Raritun NEPTUNE - The Scarlet Fliers continued their torrid Braves showed more than enough to establish themselves as a solid contender for Shore pace in "A" North by battering the Rockets. Neptune went up by 234 at the close of the first and upped Conference "B " South basketball honors. Kevin Samuels' jumper with 19 seconds to their advantage to 34 at the half. Bob Braun had 18 for Neptune and Bryan Gabriel added 11. Ken Clark scored 11 for go capped a late Bishop rally and gave the Bishops a 55-54 decision. the Rockets. Asbury Park coach Nate Bruno was both Middletown North 80, Marlboro 4t MIDDLETOWN - John Chrzan had 19 points and nine happy and relieved at the triumph. "It was a tough game for Manalapan to rebounds as the Lions scooted past the Mustangs. lose," he said. "We played badly, but we Bob Hankinson scored IS points for Marlboro. won and I'm pleased with that. HoweU U , Malawan Reg. M "We had 16 turnovers in the first half." FARMINGDALE - The Huskies continued to suffer through a poor start, falling to the Rebels. The win snapped a Still, the Bishops trailed by only two at that point in the game. six-game Howell losing streak. Manalapan, using some excellent shooting John Emmons, going 14 for 15 at the foul line, paced the from Mike Thompson and Chris Schiner in Rebels with 24. Jim Long had 24 for Matawan. "C" Division Mater Del 77, Freehold M FREEHOLD - The Seraphs ran off to a 20-8 first quarter lead and never looked back in topping the Colonials and taking a share of the ' ( " lead • Paul Hemberger had 22, Paul Yetman hit for 21 and Chris LITTLE SILVER - Asbury Park picked Moran added 20 to power Mater Dei. John Frank pumped in 18 up three gold medals yesterday in the third for Freehold. annual Shore Indoor Relay Championships a at Red Bank Regional High School. Manchester 58, Henry Hudson Reg. tt The Bishops took the 4-lap relay (1:15.7), HIGHLANDS - The Hawks handed Hudson its first con- shuttle hurdles (26.4) and the high jump relay ference loss and created a four-way tie for first In "f!", (12-4). Mike Guthridge scored 20 to lead Manchester while Dave Sophomore Kraig Sanders had one of the Mount had 24 for the Admirals. day's top individual efforts by clearing 6-8 to Keansburg 43. Point Beach 37 help the Bishops take the high jump relay. KEANSBURG - Marty Crane scored 15 points and added Christian Brothers Academy won the shot 16 rebounds as the Titans won their first "C" game in three put relay with a distance of 98W. George years by beating the Garnet Gulls. Dippold had a toss of 51-4 v. for the Colts. Keyport 81, PineUndi 57 CBA was also tied for second in the high LITTLE EGG HARBOR - Bob Turowski scored 23 points jump relay at 12-2 with J.P. Stevens. Glenn as the Red Raiders held on to down Pinelands. Harscar had a personal best 6-6 for the Colts. Girls Others Asbury Park had two winners in the Shore CBA tt, Holmdel 44

the second half, built a 52-45 lead with 2:40 to go before the Bishops launched their gamewinning rally. , ''I think going to man-to-man made.a difference/Bruno said. "They turned the ball over a few times." Mike Clark's layup and a steal and goal by Jose Pizarro cut the Brave lead to 52-49, but Schiner hit from the corner outside to give Manalapan a five-point lead with 1 50 to go. Clark scored on a drive and then Andy Boynton put in a rebound with 40 seconds remaining to make the score, 54-53. Manalapan tried to hold the ball, but a costly turnover with 30 seconds to go gave the Bishops the ball. Samuels, who starred at quarterback for the Bishops' championship football team, then hit on a short jumper for the winning points.

Asbury Park cops Indoor Relay

LINCROFT — The Colts poured it on and never let up in trouncing the Hornets in a non-conference contest. Dennis Collins scored 17, Ray Crosby hit for 15 and Charlie Braunstein added 13 to lead CBA.

Fliers top As bury Park ASBURY PARK - Unbeaten Neptune scored the first eight points of the game and kept building the margin in an 82-51 rout of Asbury Park yesterday. Bob Bruan scored 19 points and grabbed 10 rebounds for the Fliers who upped their record to 8-0. Kevin Thomas followed with 14 while Carl Braggs and Brian Gabriel each had 13. The Bishops (5-3) were led by Carl Samuels with 18 points N

" B ! I U I I ? | . 1 « , Brass, e-113, ThomM 5-4-14. FIKher 2 3-4. Gabriel a-1-13. Morgan 3-1-7, Brown I »2. Arlington 12 4. Johnson MM), Calderone 1 * 2 , C. Mocsan 1*2 TOTALS 35 12 12 l "*s!mue'| ?l-0- 1 ie, Pliarro 5 * 1 0 , Slmmont 2 * 4 . Boynlon 3 * » . Clart t * l . Wvnn J D M I U t r j W-1#- «W» • I B B , ' V * w »»F ^" » 'Z 1-2-4. Holllns 3-2-fl. Reaves 0-1-1. TOTALS 23-5-51 » 1917 1 1 - M Asaury Park

itnnrii

Coaches Girls Invitational with Belinda Lindsay taking the 400 in 62.0 and Cheryl Bell winning the 55-meter dash in 7.6. Share IMaar Relays SHOT PUT • I. Christian Brothers Academy IGeorae Dippold. Paul Stead) 90-V,, 2. Savreville 94 6, 3. Edison 94.Vi, 4. Morrenown 93 1.1. Cranford 92-7*i 4 LAP RELAV - 1 . Asburv Park (Lou Henry. Bob Palmar, Wevna Taylor, Don Moore) 11:15.7, 2. Loot Branch 1:11.7, 3. Manasouan 1:17.1. 4. Central I. I I 0. 5. Moorestown 1:19.1 SHUTTLE HURDLES - I. Asbury Park IKralo Sanders. Lonnla White. Gran Fletcher. Henry) 24.4, 2. Netune 26.9. 3. Savrevllle 27.0. 4. Brick 21.3. 5. Monmouth 21.3 DISTANCE MEDLEY — I. Savrevllle (Gene Smith. Ray Kreloer. Joe Lorxjo. John Kiemanl 10 54) 9. 2. Toms River South 10:59, 3. Central 11:04.9, 4. Monmouth 11:11.1, 5. CBA 11:27.7 2MILE RELAY • 1. Toms River South {Ray Kllburg, Dave Marooks, Pat Keltv, Lan Cancel) 1:11.4. 2. Pelerson Easlslde 1:35.3. 3. Long Branch «,2«,2, 4 Brick 1.32.1, 5 Toms- River Northl:33.9 MILE RELAY — 1. Pelerson East Side (Howard Lowrv, Carl Becote. Ken Colston. Dave Maoetlel 3:37.0. 2. Asbury Park 3:37.1, 3. Canlral 3:31.0. 4. Monmouth 3:41 5. 5 Savrevllle 3:42.3. SPRINT MEDLEY — I, Peterson Eastslde (Rubin Albea. Isabellne Garcia. Dave Magoette. Nicholas Moodle) 3:4* 5.

Connors, McEnroe in final CHICAGO (AP) - Jimmy Connors swept past Vitas Gerulaitis 6-3. 6-3 yesterday to move into the finals of the $350,000 Michelob Lite Challenge of Champions men's tennis tournament against John McEnroe.

lead, but Gerulaitis held his serve and then broke Connors' service in the next game on a return that trickled over the net just out of the reach of the diving Connors. But then Connors broke Gerulaitis serve McEnroe breezed past Roscoe Tanner 6-3, and held his serve in the next game to take a 6-1 in the day's first semifinal match at the 5-2 lead. Gerulaitus held serve to make it 5-3, but Connors served out the match in the next suburban Rosemont Horizon. McEnroe, ranked No. 2 in the world, and game. "I thought Vitas was hitting the ball Connors, No. 3, will meet tonight for the $125,000 first prize. Second place is worth pretty good, but I went out there and I was hitting the ball pretty good, too," Connors $75,000 Gerulaitis and Tanner pocketed said. $45,000 each. Looking ahead to today's showdown with Connors, taking advantage of Gerulaitis' McEnroe, Connors said: "If he played as less-than-steady backhand, broke his oppo- well as he can play and I play as well as I can play, we can give the people the kind of nent's service twice in the first set. In the second set, Connors grabbed a 3-0 match they want to see." i

Brookdale comes back to top Morris, 59-57 LINCROFT — Brookdale Community College overcame a 31-21 half time deficit to trim Morris County College, 59-57, yesterday In men's basketball. Two free throws by Dave Fegler gave Brookdale a 59-53 lead with 55 seconds remaining, and that was just enough to hold off a late Morris rally which saw it score the final four points of the game .

Fegler scorod 20 points and Art Berry 13 for the Jersey Blues (6-4) who will host Somerset County College Tuesday at 7 p.m. • ROOKDALE l i t ) Barry 4-1-13. Fegler 1-4 20. Gllllard 1 * 2 . Gross 4-7-10. Preddy 4-2-10. O'Brien 2-0-4. Bonelll -0. Prechllll (M>0 TOTALS 25-9 59 MORRIS COUNTY 117) Blair 4-1-13. McEnce 3 2 1. Garcia 1 1 1 . Schmely 5 5 15, Fltipetrlck 0 1 1 , Montgomery 102. RonaM 1-7-4. Collins 3-3-1. Salmon 1-1-3 TOTALS 21-14-21-15-57 Halttlme - Morris 31. Brookdale 21

1

SHREWSBURY, N.J.

SUNDAY. JANUARY 11,1981 The Sunday Register C5

Old pickerel record may last forever

HOME ON T H E WHEELS — This motor-housewife would still be able to light her range if she were six-feetthree inside Winnebago's new Warrior motor home

According to an ancient newspaper clipping, William Kunz of 28 Llewellyn Ave., West Orange, was fishing in the Orange reservoir in 1904 or 1903 when he caught a 12-pound four-ounce pickerel that was 39 inches in length and 23 inches around. That pickerel is the largest on record anywhere and it is unlikely that it will be exceeded during the current ice fishing season or any season to follow. The International Game Fish Association lists a nine-pound six-ounce pickerel taken in Georgia on February 17, 1961 as the world record; and the state Division of Fish, Game and Wildlife, lists a nine-pound three-ounce pickerel taken in 1957 in Lower Aetna Lake as the state record. The clipping related that Mr. Kunz caught the fish on a plug. It was so big•that people today find it hard to believe, but there is no doubt in my mind that the fish existed because it was mounted and hung on display on the wall of a hotel at Lake Hopatcong. It was destroyed in a fire at the hotel. New Jersey r Fisheries Survey, Report Number Two, 1951, page 54, reported: "This fish was identified by many reliable persons who would have recognized the difference between a chain pickerel and northern pike. Among these was the late Ken Lockwood, famous outdoor columnist for the Newark Evening News." Despite this the state then recognized a nine-pound 30-inch-long pickerel as the world and state record. That fish was caught through the ice of Green Pond by Russell Kimble of Marcella on Jan. 5,1948. 1 saw that fish and photographed it. As for that nearly 80-year-old newspaper clipping, it was in the library files which weighs only 5,500 pounds and reportedly gets 15 of the old Newark News. The library miles per gallon. was huge and I doubt tht that the Newark Museum acquired all of the files.

Oh yes, snow can be beautiful, too By WILLIAM F. SANDFORD In the woods north of Maine's Katahdin Iron Works, the snpw lies deep and pristine white on the hillsides •'•"<' dresses balsam and spruce in cottonball capes and mantles. In the crisp, frigid air that preserves it, it screeches • « t f \ r % I 1 %

eerily under skis and snowshoes.

WCJHl

D

This is the northern winter as it should be, a joy to the cross-country skiers who find in these age-worn mountains the primal beauty of a land u n - _ spoiled, of drifts unplowed and unsoiled—• — winter as our ancestors knew it. While those of us who depend on open are of the occasional transatlantic airliner passing far overhead. roads and shoveled walks to ply our The peak of north woods scenic glory commerce abhor the stuff, Joel and Lucy Frantzman, the young proprietors is, to many of those who have seen it, of Little Lyford Pond Camps, think that of the cloudless night: The landsnow, pray snow. So do their guests, scape softened by the pale blue light of a who find here complete escape from the full moon or, in the dark-ofthe-moon weary drabness and pollution of an in- period, a sky sprinkled with a million sparkling lights — stars that make those dustrial world. It would be nice to be there, nice to of our own smoggy, glare-masked gaze out over the ponds and the slopes in heavens look pale and frustrated. It would be nice to live for a week or their plush winter raiment. Nice to listen only to the wind in the boughs, the so, in winter, the simple life we so enjoy in spring and fall, in the cozy cabin snow's soprano protest at our trespass and, at night, the voices of the barred lighted by bottled-gas lamp, heated by and great horned owls for whom the wood stove, with the rest room an outback affair where a small space heater mating season has arrived. Motor vehicles, including the snow- can be an appreciated luxury when the mobiles which are about the only ones temperature dips well below zero. If it's a rugged life, it's a pampered that remain mobile under current conditions, are barred from the camp area. ruggedness, actually, for the guests. Guests come in under their own power. Joel makes periodic 30-mile trips to So the only foreign sounds to be heard Brpwnville, the nearest town, to pick up

the.mail and keep the larder stocked,'. And in the lodge, Lucy — with assists from Joel who has culinary specialties of his own — serves up bounteous meals from a menu that would do credit to the finest restaurants. It's nice to "rough it" in that kind of luxurious comfort. Yes, it would be nice to enjoy a bit of winter in the land of its wonders instead of cursing it at home. Now, if I only had the youth, the stamina, the courage of old .... SOME OF THE TV WEATHER commentators are still at it — still demonstrating a strange isolation from the world of reality. Sometimes they don't listen to, or don't understand, what their own colleagues on the newi shows are saying. On Monday night, one of them bitterly deplored the vagaries of the current winter, and some of that seems warranted. But then he short-circuited his pitch by confusing positive with negative. Just as we were getting some respite from the extreme cold, we were now going to be hit, he angrily moaned, with snow or rain and maybe freezing rain. The items immediately preceding and following that complaint were both about the increasingly critical local drought conditions, one on New York City's plight, the other on the Delaware River water service area. The only thing that will spare us

9

Here s how to run with an injury The "run-stretch" program for treating running .injuries was developed by Dr. David Apple of Atlanta in 1977. Since then, Apple, an orthopedic surgeon who is himself a runner, has used it successfully in many minor and some major musculqskeletal problems. It is of particular benefit in injuries of the Achilles, calf and hamstrings. The program is designed to keep the runner running yet at the same time allowing recovery from a variety of foot, knee joint and tendon problems due to inflexibility. Runners are warned that these situations took time to develop and take time to cure. 1. Reduce mileage and/or intensity by 50 percent. 2. Start each running period by a Vfa-1 mile jog; then do a major period of Achilles and hamstring stretching, i.e., your usual pre-run program. 3. Run until pain occurs or two miles, whichever arrives first. 4. Stop and stretch hamstrings and Achilles for 10-15 seconds each. 5: Resume running and continue until pain occurs or two miles arrive, and repeat as necessary on 10-20 mile runs. COMMENT: All runners should by now be aware that "Stretching" is one of three great advances in sports medicine (the other two are sports podiatry and the arthroscope). Prior to Paul Uram's introduction of this idea, all injuries were treated by strength t r a i n i n g . Maintenance of muscle strength/flexibility balance is the. best protection against injury. In running injuries the calf, hamstrings and iliopsoas (the post axial muscle) are overdeveloped. They are too tight, too inflexible. The aim of treatment then is to reduce this tightness, this inflexibility, this excessive pull on the tendons and bony insertions.

GEORGE

Mr. Goodwrench says...

DO THE LOVING THING! ProtKt your tnvillng tots with 1 9 M

SHEEHAN

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Dr. Apple's regimen is designed to treat this muscular strength/flexibility imbalance that occurs with distance running. It is also designed for one other characteristic of injured runners - their refusal to stop running. Most injuries, of course reguire additional measures, including modification of shoes and the use of shoe inserts or heel lifts. Q. — After having lead a relatively active athletic life, I took up roadnuuing approximately three yean ago at the age of 47.1 run about 4 to 5 tlmei a week averaging 8$ mile* a month. I enter road races about every other week with distances ranging from I to I I milei. I have no problem breathing or crampIng up. After the last three road racei, I developed a problem. A brief deicmlptlon of the races. The first wai a ieven-mlle run on nicely sloping streets, run In 48:45. The second two milei relatively toagh coarse ran in 12:35 seconds and the third 5Mt meters on the tough Van Cortland Park Cross Country coarse run in 20:55. Approximately 31 minutes after each of these runt I have started sneezing, sometimes violently, and for the next 3» boors my Nose constantly runs aad I sneeze periodSee Can, page C7

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disaster is the precipitation those meteorologists of the tube so despise. THE REWARDS OF FEEDING the birds are mostly visual. Cardinals in the snow, evening grosbeaks on a feeder, chickadees dangling from a auet bag all make pretty pictures. Relatively few ever try to catch and preserve those pictures.

HENRY SCHAEFER

The clipping was perfectly legible, but the date was rubber stamped and I could not decide whether it was 1904 or 1905. That fish and many others which were duly recorded were caught before the state division started keeping records and are not listed by the state. And other authentic records have been missed since the division got into the act.

has been striving for amendments, against the resistance of the White House and BATF, the bureau empowered to enforce it. ''On the subject of firearms, politicians are divided between Pro-Gun and Anti-Gun forces, but the division is not simple. The issues are extremely complex, particularly on the private ownership of handguns. The Carter Administration was opposed to private ownership and many people around the country feel the same way However, there are others (home owners, shop and other small business operators) who feel that the law should provide for private ownership even if they have no intention of actually owning a pistol. The next four years should be interesting.

Winnebago Showi new motor home Winnebago Industries, Inc. of Forest NRA 1'lni Hopes on Reagan City, Iowa, reports it is bringing out a In seemingly constant conflict with new motor home which has a weight of the White House and the Bureau of 5.500 pounds and which gets an estiAlcohol, Tobacco and Firearms mated lii null's per gallon of gasoline. It
NCAA to honor top 10

MISSION. Kan. (AP) - T e n past and current college athletes have been named the NCAA's College Athletics Top Ten for 1981. Recipients of the awards will be honored tomorrow at a luncheon in Miami Beach during the annual convention of Now to do that will be part of the the National Collegiate Athletic Association. subject matter of Wednesday night's Five current college athletes were program of the Monmouth County Audubon Society. Ed Powick, an cited for athletic success, leadership and academic prowess. They are Daramateur photographer of Aberdeen, will present an illustrated talk on rell Griffith, basketball, Louisville; "Backyard Bird Photography" at the 8 Mark Herrmann, football, Purdue; Ranp.m. meeting In Trinity Episcopal dy Schleuiener, football, Nebraska; Church, 65 West Front St., Red Bank. Don Paige, track and field, Viilanova; The meetings are open to the public and and Ronnie Perry, basketball and baseball, Holy Cross. free

Five others were named recipients of Silver Anniversary Awards, which are given annually to former college athletes who have led distinguished professional lives after outstanding athletic careers in college 25 years earlier. They are Bruce Bosley, former West Virginia football player, president of Interior Design in San Francisco; Robert L. Freeman, former Louisiana State boxer, Louisiana lieutenant-governor', Forrest Hood James Jr., former Auburn football player, Alabama governor; William D. Naulls. former UCLA basketball player, president of Willie Naulls Enterprises; and Ronald Dean Shavlik, North Carolina State basketbll player, president of Carolina Maintenance Co.

just caught the Trifecta?" Every Thursday free admission for all the I.HIH s We've got a sure-cure for the winter blahs, all the thrills and excitement of 11 every Tuesday Tree admission for all senior citizens who have our Special Senior Citizen Pass. (All senior h t r w H races (2 Trueclas. a Daily Doucitizens an* Invited to apply for a free-Tuesday p;iv. al ble and 8 Exactaa) dally. Monday through the track.) Saturday. A loastywarm enclosed ni.mil stand, a dining terrace, the cozy Cardljfan Bring your club, or group "' Freehold Kacrwiiy for Bay room...what could be more fun? an exciting luncheon. For group rate Information call Put a little "Delight" In your aflcmoon. "M62-3800. soon. Come to Freehold Racvway. first race 13 noon. Who knows. Maybe you'll catch the Trifecta.

T h e Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, N.J

SUNDAY.JANUARYH.I98I

Queens kicks off Masters tournament When bowlers settle down to the more serious game scores, it is generally around mid-season. That Is the time when most bowling tournaments are getting under way also. And we have tournaments a plenty Of course, that i s the time when one

hears a lot of sour grape type stories, too. The failures of certain teams to excel as planned and all the excuses offered are sometimes amazing, even when the pros find the struggle too hard to accept. Over the years you get a chance to

\_

But when things aren't going so good it's another story. A good team which runs into tough times, bad breaks""Snd seems to be getting clobbered week after week can certainly be discouraging. Many times that same team isn't really as good as it pretends to be when it offers a bunch of poor excuses for a lack of sportsmanship just because ft is not close to the top of the standings. When the so-called perennial winner fails to lose gracefully a surprising number of his friends are glad to see MON COUNTY TRI MAJOR— STRATHMORI 3 Orl.o O'Ambr.sl 230 2 » 113 613 him suffer. Listening to the excuses of IVIcJleMaltllano 1»M4-M4-ali J Jojl Scnsyarli HMOO-IIS-tO? 2 Jim Bartlelt, 212-2071*4-421 1 Eddie Anderson HO-ltt!23-Ml why your team is banging around the 3 Jim Smith l*5-211-1»»-417 » Slaye Emanuala -. I / / 231 117 - 1 « 4 Roger Barnell IM-1H-U1 - m ' *'mand Fadarlcl Jr 145113 2 0 3 - 591 tail end of the league can almost bring 1 Jerry Norltlsky 14M9I 235 - 144 *L»O: John Fisher (231) - BUI Clark (2121 - John you to tears. 6 Jim Hess • IHHWMI-JM McCawlln (1101 - Dick Lubrlcn (2121 - Ray Bud nlchl / Lorraine Bellena 244 — 551 (211-200) — Pat Aii.n.no (211) -~ BUI Tanko If you are ever a good winner you 11 K I N T - STRATHMORI (211), Frank D'Amodlo Sr (239-SMI - Joa Zweldlnger . U S U R Y CLAMIC A V I R A O I L I A D I M will be a good loser when the time (215-203) - Rooarl Tarhune 1243) - Howie Kashuck I Ernie Barraud 1M + 34 comes and you won't offer any phoney 1111) — Jim Arthurs 12211 — Ron Glampletro 12211 — J ? " * Pltper 195 + 39 Jack Shaw 1201-2041 - G i l Fall (211). ' S | # v « Emanuale 195+24 excuses for your failure to click and FRANK DIVINO CLASSIC AVIRAOB L1AD1RS < " • I P " Clnlron 195 + 09 STRATHMORI LANES 1 Joel Schwartl ,» 193 + 29 beat your opponent. v Barllal* 204 + 05 ; LArmand Fadarlcl Jr 191+02 ou fa 201 + 27 ' LeBulle 191 + 14 Queens Today mlu K I M I I U M LANiS HIOHLIOHTt Today the Monmouth County Queens 5ar»Kinnar S l + 33 L*DIB1: Kathy Delude 12201 - Linda Moran j f j i Altdlnger 100 + 44 (201) - Val Ollger (2001 - Peggy Moran (190). grinds out a winner at Asbury Lanes. M I N : J S o X e y jr Xo + l L * " ' • " • « (241-422) - Bob Knapp (239) Defending champion Kay Ayles has the lr m +fl - DKk Freyslnger (2371 - Bob Hardlna (224-205-411) • k^^rim::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::.::.mln-«*•<»»t*gi
BOWLING SUMMARIES MIDDLITOWN "A" LEAOUI ITANDINOf l R ( (II957I s u s n A A +O 0—77 1 Carollar R.il.ur.nl A + 7 —74 1 Baron Olnallas 1120121 Ill 11 JJamy Construction II17M) C+ 7 - M 4CannliiaroE«cavallng m i n i 1 Colts Hack Inn ( l i n o ) ,.... t Saldanbarg Fivt ISO716) E + 7 — 44 O+l — t l / C . n l r . l Salts 1 Sarvlct (11440)... 0+ 3-tl • Halnk.'s Maats (10214) i HI Ml 9 B I G Gull 1504901 G + 7-Sf 10 Martini, Brown Fual HOt9t) F + l —11 II Rural Aulo Body IM/Jlj 11 Rad Bank Roofing (4*471) H +7 - 1 7 13 Star Pro Shop (10013) In V, 14Clam Nut (109091 K + i 14 HScott Funaral Homa (4M99) C + 0 —II ItSarba's Rags (SOSOt) H+ 0-41 t; Mdltwn Lns Pro Snoo I49IHI K + 2 — 2f I I Town a, Surf Dinar 147311)

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"A" LO W I M I I LEADIKI 1 John Paris 2 Marty Christiana 30 JOIChask.y 4 Oannls Jacquas 1 Rich Granlto

223 + 000 .322 + 12 220+11 Him 311 + 11

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there would be others, but when so many bowlers held back and waited to the last minute to submit their entry, it was too late. The squads were filled due to the fact that It was limited to a certain number. Those who did get their entries in early each year and have bowled in all 18 Masters are: Raymond A. Breeder, now of River Plaza; Ken Daniels, now of Lakewood; Joe Menzzopane, Jr. of Shrewsbury; Gino Straniero of Holmdel; John Burns of River Plaza and Walter Salmon of Belford. ognized as the largest tournament of its All six at one time or another have kind on the east coast according to the reached the finals with Ken Daniels ABC. having twice won the Masters title. Over the span of the 18 years there Entries for this years Masters are are only six bowlers who have bowled in still being accepted with forms availevery event. There is a good chance that able at all local bowling establishments. For a positive reservation call 291-2309. Rose Marasco Memorial Tourney Another event due for popularity is the Rose Marasco Memorial tournament to be held each year at Harmony Bowl, This event is for the sanctioned women of the county. An entry is made up of four women players. Each team gets an 80 percent handicap. This is one tournament that gives you a better handicap and puts most of the money back into the prize fund. Entries close Saturday Jan. 17. If you want more information contact Pat Householder 938-5822.

FORREST V=-

Masters Draws Six Vels The Masters event is still drawing entries with the closing date set for next Sunday Jan. 18. . It will be held at Hyway 35 Lanes in Sea Girt. All entrants will be extended open bowling practice at a reduced rateto get an idea of the house characteristics. The opening event will be on Sunday Feb. 1. Defending champion, Danny Whitehurst, has submitted his entry and will be seeded into the finals. This year's winner hopefully will accept a reserved space in the ABC Masters scheduled for May 13-17 at Mem-. phiS, Trim This will be the 19th year of the Monmouth County Masters. The first year was in 1963 and drew 80 entries. That was the year Jules Moura xon the title. In the years that followed the tournament was slow to draw. Gradually it became more popular and started to draw more entries than it had F U T U R E PRO —Sean Connelly of planned for. Manasquan is one of the county's For a number of years there was a outstanding juniors bowling at fixed number of participants that would Hyway 35 Lanes in Sea Girt. The 16participate. Some of the host pro- vear-old is averaging 196 with a high prietors complained about the small game of 256 and a 691 series. He number of participants taking up most practices about 30 games each of their prime bowling time citing that it week. He is a regular on the juniorwas a financial burden. pro bowling tour with a second and That problem has been greatly two fifth-place finishes. In 1979 he eliminated today. No entries are turned reached the finals in the Junior away anymore. It has grown to be rec- Masters Tournament.

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SKI REPORT BOSTON (AP) • Htrt art condition! at of Noon vattardav at rtporttd by the Naw England Shi Artaa Council: Legend m rvt w snow, Pdrpowdtr, pp-packtd powder, wa,tgr wel granular, ligr loos* granular, frgrfroitn granular, corn corn, mm-man madt, tc thin cover, wbln windblown mow, ns night ikllng. CMHWCttCHt Monawk Mtn Pdr pp25 trails mm. Ski Sundown , PP Mralls mrnns Woodburv pp 1 trails ns Mt South ing ton PP 10 trails nt. Powder Ridge pp Strain mm nt. Ohoho 1 new pdr 3 Iralls Kiil.fr. Maitachuietli .. 1 n*w PP 3 trails mm nt. MlWaUtic PP 1 trails mm nt. Naihoba Vallav pp 2 trails mm nt. Ml Wacnutatt .. t new PP 4 trails mm ns Bradford 1 new pp Isgr 3 trails Boiton Hills pp 1 trail mm'. Prospect Hill ppltrailimmnt. Blue Hills 1 new pp 2 trails Klain Innsbruck Pihlre NOW Ham PPPdr 11 trails Wlldtrneti ppfrgr*train mm. wildcat pp9tralls Black Mtn tip f r g r l trails mm. Brttton Woods pppdr 17 trails mm. Cannon Mtn pp 7 trails. Attltath ; pp 11 iralls mm. Mt Cranmora pp iwr 11 trails mm. Loon Mtn ppisgr 27 trails mm. Watarvlllt Valltv ppfrgr 10 trails King Pint PP/trails Dartmouth Sklwav PPJtrallt. Whaitoack ppltgr 4 trails nt. Brickyard Mtn PP Isgr 11 trails. Gunstock ppfrgr U trails Ragg«dMtn pplrgr 9 trails tc. Highlands pp 13 trails tc. King Ridge PP 6 trails MISunapM pp 10 trails mm. PatsPtak CrotchcdMtn pp 12 trails mm ns. ppfrgr 3 trails tc. Templt Mtn ,„ Alpln* RldW * ! . • . . 1 new pp (sgr 6 trails tc.

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SUNDAY, JANUARY i i , 1981 T h e Sunday Register C7

Running tips for cold-weather buffs has dipped to a single-digit number. The wind is whipping around at about 90 mph. The wind-chill factor is a numbing 40-below zero . Joggers ...not to worry. You can do your daily workouts without any problems. i Kathrine SwiUer, a pioneer in long-distance running - she was the first woman to run the Boston Marathon, as a scared 19-year-old Syracuse University student in 1967 - has some tips and precautions for you during the shivering cold winter da«»;--^^ "First, try not to be discouraged," suggests the busy Switzer, the major force behind the sucessful Avon International Running Circuit. She stopped running competitively four years ago to organize the tour that now encompasses a Grand Prix circuit in 10 major areas — the United States, Canada, Japan, Great Britain, Brazil, The Netherlands, France, West Germany, Australia and Hong Kong. "Getting discouraged can easily happen to a beginning runner who has made a New Year's resolution that he wants to get in shape and lose weight," continues Switzer, who now runs 30-40 miles per week during the winter, as opposed to

the 8040 she did in the past. "It can happen especially to working people who have to run early in the morning or at night, when it's dark and cold.'' \ Next, Switzer advises, "Be realistic." \ "Don't set yourself up for failure. Don't make your ambitions too lofty. Just doing it — running or jogging — should be a reward in itself. "A person should begin running slowly and gradually. Don't think about running five miles a day right away. Never undertake more distance than you can guarantee that you can finish." Switzer recalls some scary training runs in Syracuse when the temperature hovered near the 30-to 40-below mark "You can go 10 miles out on the countryside and no one will know where you are," she warns. "You can run into a blizzard or an ice storm, and that can be dangerous. Don't take chances in really bad weather. Your muscles can cramp, you can suffer a terrible chill or get ice on your face. "When conditions are icy, stay home and Jump rope." Another problem involves perseverance. "Frank Shorter used to say that the toughest part of winter running is getting out of bed and putting on your shorts," notes Switzer. "I agree with

that. Getting up and dressed can be difficult. "But knee you're outside, it's easy." ' As for wearing apparel, Switzer says "Many people have misconceptions that they need a lot of heavy clothing. That's not true. What they need is layers of clothes. The layers trap in warmth." Switzer says that her winter running gear generally consists of ballet tights (men can substitute knee socks or long underwear), sweat pants, a long sleeve cotton turtleneck top, a sweatsuit jacket, a light, nylon windbreaker, gloves, a hat and rubber, treaded running shoes. "Natural fibers are important," she emphasizes. "They keep you warm. And cotton keeps the sweat off your skin " In addition, Switzer suggests wearing a lot of reflective gear, so when running through dark or curved areas you can be clearly seen by motorists. "Watch out for traffic," she warns. "In the winter, a lot of drivers have ice on their windshields and cannot see very far. Runners should make sure to get out of the way quickly when they see a car approaching." While running in icy conditions can be dangerous, Switzer says that working out "with snow falling around you can be very poetic and beautiful... a real joy." Y

Professional surf tour draws HALEIWA, Hawaii (AP) of sun-bronzed young men — For a lot of us, the word lazing around on sandy surfing conjures up an image beaches, creating occasional

attention

mischief, riding a few waves. Even in Hawaii, where the

surfing, the surfer is still looked on as a sort of cultural ancient ruling alii invented dropout, says Fred Hemmings Jr., a former world champion surfer and founder of the International Professional Surfing tour. But the surfer is becoming accepted as a dedicated and skilled athlete. And now there from bright sunlight. A second sneeze might is a professional tour for (continued) surfers. Total prize money it-ally. Approximately a day and a half later also be relatively innocent. But the third for the 10-event tour is more all of thli stop, and I feel flue again. The f l m sneeze means allergy. than $200,000, with the minIf you are allergic why do you sneeze only time it happened, I thought I had developed a imum total purse per event cold. The second time appeared to be a after a race? I don't know the answer to that. 116,000. coincidence, but now I am concerned that I I do know that runners can experience alSurfers win points on the should be doing something to prevent this or lergic symptoms only from running and at no other time. This failure to reproduce symp- basis of how far they can ride in lieu thereof, to treat It la some way. at the curl, or breaking point, Your advice would be greatly ap- toms on testing at rest has led some experts of the waves. to doubt the role of food allergy. That is a preciated. The biggest, the best and S. K. Ardsley, N. Y. great mistake. I am as certain as I can be about anything the most dangerous waves are to be found in Hawaii, A. — First runner's knee, now runner's that food allergy Is a factor in runner's itch, where the Super Bowl of surfrunner's diarrhea and runner's headache. I sneeze. Additional evidence that the stress of ing, the Offshore Masters, running can make evident any vulnerability suspect it also contributes to a number of was held in December. "This of the body. In your instance it is allergy, other induced diseases. is where the juice (power) In any case you have three alternatives — is," saysTomson probably inhalant but possibly food. The sneezing is a giveaway. One sneeze put up with it, take drugs (I'd prefer an Afrin At the famed Banzai could be irritation or the ciliorstinal reflex spray), or hunt down a food allergy.

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Pipeline in Hawaii, site of the Offshore Masters, six-to eight-foot waves roll over, creating a long tube in which the surfer tries to ride to achieve maximum points. But just a few feet below the surface, there are jagged coral heads into which many a hapless surfer has been smashed by the turbulence of a breaking wave. "And the waves hold you down for so long, you have to fight your way to the surface, There's been times, I've been down under so long, I've started seeing flashes in my eyes," said Mark Richards, a 23-year-old from Newcastle, Australia, who won the event. In the preliminaries of the Offshore Masters, Richards was hit in the back of the head by the tip of a breaking wave. It took him several days to loosen a stiff shoulder and neck.

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/t Vote SATURDAYS-WEDNESDAYS-FRIDAYS St. Agnes Thrift Shop Avenue D. Atlantic Highlands, jiow open Sat., 12-2, also Wed & Kri 10-2.13sales rooms. Cqstume room MONDAY-WEDNESDAY-FRIDAY CHRISTIANS IN SERVICE, qualified persons to assist senior citizens in filing various forms, tax, social security, insurance, medical, etc. Service free of charge. Call 291-0485, Mon., Wed., Fri., 9 A.M. to 12 Noon. JANUARY 11 - The New Jersey State Youth Orchestra under the direction of Murray Glass gives a free concert Sun., Jan. 11 at 3 P.M at Forrestdale School, Forrest Ave., Rumson. Come & enjoy music made by talented young people & take something home from our bake sale. The Third Wave Singles Discussion Group meets the 2nd & 4th Suns of the month 8 P.M., at the YMH A in Central Mall, Rt 79 4 Tennent Rd., Morganville Kor information call 591-1777 JANUARY 12 & 19 Auditions being taken for new members for adult choral group, Choraliers of Eatontown. Call 542-1723, 542-7904, after 6 p.m. JANUARY 13, 20 - The Monmouth Civic Chorus announces auditions for new chorus members for the May 14, 15, 16 stage production of "Kismet". Auditions will be held at 7:15 at the Embury United Methodist Church, Church St., Little Silver. William R. Shoppell Jr. is Music Director and Jay T. Perkins is Stage Director. For information call Barbara Wame, 542-9473 or George Sumrall, 922-3177. JANUARY IS QUEST - Weekly forum for single, divorced & widowed adults. Discussion, refreshments, dancing, Unitarian Church, 1475 W. Front St., Lincroft, 8 P.M Donation $3 00. JANUARY 16 i The incomparable Vienna Choir Boys at the Monmouth Arts Center, Red Bank, 8 P.M. Part of their concert: "Hansel & Gretel". Remaining tickets at | 8 , $9, $10 at the Box Office, 842-9002 and The Monmouth Conservatory of Music, 741-8880.., The Town Crier Chorus presents a Barbershop Harmony Show at the Navesink Library, Sears & Monmouth Ave., 8 p.m. Tickets $3.00 at the door. Limited seating. HAVE DINNER WITH THE VIENNA CHOIR BOYS at the Molly Pitcher, Fri., Jan. 16, 5:30. Special entertainment by Conservatory Children's Chorus. $15.00 adults $5.00 children. Call Gloria Hill^ieMeservations, 5304308. >w The Navesink Library Association presents the Raritan Bay Chapter of the Society For The Preservation & Encouragement of Barbershop Quartet Singing J n America on Friday, Jan. 16, 1981 at 8:15 P.M. in a progrf m of barbershop harmony. The program will be held at the library, Sears & Monmouth Ave., Navesink. Seating is limited. Tickets are $3.00 4 available at the door. / JANUARY 17 Atlantic Highlands Saint Agnes PTA is sponsoring "A Remember When Dance" featuring music by Cisco's Disco, at 8:30 P.M. in school cafeteria. $7.50 per person. For tickets call 291-5128 or291-0129. JANUARY 18 Flea market at The Knights of Columbus, Hwy. 35, Keyport, 10 A.M.-4 P.M. Refreshments will be served. Contact Tony at 264-6178 or Sal, 264-5526 after 5 P.M Pancake Breakfast sponsored by the Knights of Columbus, 200 Fair Haven Rd., Fair Haven, 8 A.M. to 1 P.M. Adults $3.00, children under 12, $2.00. Includes pancakes, sausage, orange juice, coffee & tea. All proceeds will go to Earthquake victims of Italy.

The New Jersey State Orchestra, Murray Glau, music director, presents guest artists Marc Colmer, Marimba & Stan Harper, Harmonica. Music of Hayden, Faure-, Paul Creston, Glazunov & Weinberger, Paramount Theatre on the Boardwalk, Asbury Park, at S P.M. Donation: $5.00, half-price seniors & students, at the box office; Monmouth Arts Council, Monmouth St., Red Bank, The Freehold Music Center or write. N J.S.O., P.O. Box 427, Neptune, NJ. 07753. JANUARY U St. Mary's New MonmouUi, PTA is sponsoring a Chinese Auction at 8 P.M. on Jan. 21, at the Cobblestones Restaurant, Hwy. 35, Mlddletown. Tickets: $3.00. For more information call "Mrs C. LaNeve, 671-7068 or Mrs. R. Galano, 671-5229 JANUARY tt Monmouth County Hight To Life will sponsor bus transportation on Thurs., Jan. 22, for the National Abortion Protest Demonstration "MARCH FOR LIFE" in Washington, D.C. For Information & reservations call 531-3096,870-3961, 741-2174,446-7580. JANUARY U A Great Gift - Bus trip to Ice Capades, N Y . evening show, (2nd bus) sponsored by the Open Door of Bayshore area,$16 00 per person, bus leaves Red Bank 5:30 P M . Hazlet 6 P.M. Call 739-3963 or 264-8207. JANUARY « Ice Capades at Madison Square Garden, sponsored by the Holmdel Auxiliary to Bayshore Community Hospital. Cost: $16.50 includes orchestra seats & transportation. Leave 3:30 P.M. from Red Oak Diner, Hazlet. For information call 264-6346. JANUARY a Chinese Auction sponsored by River Plaza PTA, Middletown «.S. South Cafeteria, Wed., 8 P M Admission $2.00 includes refreshments. JANUARY zf New York hit shows, "Annie" or "Chorus Line". Front mezzanine seats, food & bus, $37. Bus leaves Middletown & Hazlet 6 p.m. 787-4921 or 566-3812 MidAtlantic Association. JANUARY 31 Smorgasboard, Shrewsbury Township Recreation Center, Crawford St., Shrewsbury Township. Adults $4 00, children It senior citizens $2.50. Take-out orders available, 3:30 P.M. Sponsored by the Friends of The Little Falcons Pop Warner Football Team. The Woman of Ouinn Chapel of Atlantic Highlands are having their 2nd Annual Benefit Luncheon al the Sheraton Inn, Hwy 35, Hazlet at 1:30 P.M. $12.50 per ticket. For information call Mrs. Shirlene Davis, 291-1031 or Mrs. Margaret Smith, 872-9104. "Sugar Babies", dinner & orchestra seats & bus, sponsored by Widows & Widowers of Monmouth County, $39 00, Sal. matinee. Bus leaves Two Guys, Middletown, 12 Noon. 787-4213 FEBRUARY 7 Bus trip to the Metropolitan Opera to see "The Masked Ball" with Roberta Peters and Sherrill Milnes. Sponsored by The Open Door of The Bayshore Area. Bus leaves Red Bank at 5:00 P.M.; 5:30 from Hazlet. Cost $32 per ticket. Call 739-3963 or 264-8207. The 7th Annual Mater Dei PTA Luncheon will be held on Feb. 7, at the Shore Casino, Atlantic Highlands, 12 Noon. Fashions by Angelic Tiger, Rumson. For reservations call Sheila Gawel, 671-4059, Maureen Chambers, 671-2742, Nancy Ferrara, 671-6936. FEBRUARY 14 Valentine Dinner Dance sponsored by Open Door, Bayshore Area, music by Joe Racina & orchestra at the American Legion Hall, Keyport. $10.00 per person. Reservations needed. Call 739-3963 or 264-8207. FEBRUARY II New York hit show "Evita". Few seats left, front mezzanine bus ride & food $37: Bus leaves Middletown & Hazlet, 6 p.m. 787-4921 or 566-3812. ^id-Atlantic Association.

The Arts

C8 The Sunday Register

SHREWSBURY, N.J.

SUNDAY, JANUARY 11, 1981

Spotlight on living composers

Jerman to present 'Peripetia' project,',' she commented. "I really became Interested in him when

By HILDY WILS-KONTAINK MIDDLETOWN - Lucille Jerman has a special interest in the music of contemporary composers, an Interest that she enjoys sharing with her audiences. "It sparks people's Interest," she said. Her challenge at the moment Is to take that spark and develop it Into an inspiring and lasting excitement. She plans to do this beginning Jan. SO with p e r f o r m a n c e s of " P e r i p e t i a , " three chamber operas by Kenneth Wright, a musician and composer who lives in Virginia. The operas, which are really three Ironies, will be performed Jan. SO and 31 and Feb. 6 and 7 in the Naveslnk Library, borne of the Monmouth Players. The production of " P e r i p e t i a " i s Jerman's own undertaking.

we did 'On Wings of Expectation.' I feel he is a lot like Menotti." she added. Jerman admits that the undertaking is a challenge because the work is not well known. As for its acceptance once it is presented, she said, "We'll find out. "The Interest is in the plot, and the interest is such that It will not be difficult to put across," she said.

Tickets are available from cast members, and may be purchased at the door the nights of performances.

"1 am interfiled in tomething different..."

Each of the three chamber operas uses the peripety principal ironically, first to enchain a demented woman to a nightmare with no escape, then to make young love melt away in the glare of singers' ambitions, and finally to snare a villain in his own trap.

Audiences who saw and heard performances of "On the Wings of Expectation," in Which Jerman sang and acted the role of Mary Lincoln at Brookdale Community College, Llncroft, are already familiar with Wright* music.

"I was very Impressed with the role of Mary Lincoln," Jerman said. "I am Interested in something different, something new. The music Is available to me. It Is In English, and I like that," she continued.

The assistant director is Mona Wyatt of Fort Monmouth, and set builder is Ken Wilson of Rumson. Tom Jerman is in charge of lighting, and Derek Smith-Wlnnes is stage director.

The title, Jerman explained, originates with Aristotle. "Peripetia" has to do with a sudden change of one state of things, making them become their exact opposite. All are unrelated. But in irony they have a connection, she said.

And It will be the premiere of the work in the East. It had its world premiere at Kentucky University, where Wright taught music composition until his retirement. He Is, however, still composing, living In Norfolk, Va., and is a violinist performing in the Norfolk Symphony.

She met him when Wright was teaching composition at Kentucky University and through the production of "On Wings of Expectation." Then came arrangements last summer for the upcoming production, which will be by the Jerman Opera Ensemble.

not atonal," Jerman explained. Wright resembles Menotti In the way he thinks of music and the theater, and In the combination of expressing oneself through vocal sound that has a lyricism to it."

The mini operas are titled "Jamey," "Con Amore" and "Bardy." The last Is a one-act opera In two scenes, Jerman said.

Director at work Jerman, who has sung a lot of Gian Carlo Menotti, compares Wright to Menotti. Last year she did "The Medium" and "The Telephone," both by Menotti. She has been In productions of "Amahl and the Night Visitors," also by Menotti. "I feel Wright is a lot like Menotti, and, for the moment, I think this is an Interesting

The work calls for a cast of eight, accompanied by a small ensemble of percussion, flute and piano. Featured in the cast will be Jerman, here, and her daughter, Antonia Smith-Wlnnes of Red Bank, both sopranos, coloratura Georgene Hoplock of Eatontown, tenor Bruce Turner of Princeton, coloratura Joanne Crawford of Fort Monmouth, and Joe Koerwer, baritone, and BilL Lundy, tenor, both here. Some members of the cast have double roles. Carolyn Moore of Lakewood serves as pianist. Mardee Reed-Ulmer, here, Is the flutist and John Gronert of Red Bank plays percussion. "The music is very contemporary, but

'The ihterett it in the plot."

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ENSEMBLE REHEARSAL — Lucille Jerman, right, directs some members of the opera ensemble she heads In rehearsal of a contemporary opera, "Peripetia" by Kenneth Wright. In rehearsal are Bill Lundy of Middletown and Georgene Byrne of Eatontown. Piano accompaniment Is provided by Carolyn Moore of Lakewood. The opera opens Jan. 30 In the Navesink Library, Navesink.

IDCWfllK /ni€

Park seemed better place for 'Penzance' By JAY SHARBUTT ; NEW YORK (AP) - Last summer, the . N t w York Shakespeare Festival's "The Pirates of Penzance," with pop star Linda ' Ronstadt among the players, had a wildly • successful open-air theater run in Central : Park. Well, Miss Konstadt made her Broadway debut in it Thursday night, when the 101-yearold Gilbert and Sullivan comic opera and virtually the same summer cast reopened at - toe cavernous Uris Theater. She's excellent, much more relaxed, and bar voice is far richer and fuller than in the last edition. The rest of the cast is solid save two — but not quite as good as during the Central Park run. A major drawback is the stage at the Uris. I won't say It's too large for this show but it's a better forum for the Reno Air Races. The set seems little changed from the Central Park version — a compact facade ; and platform with a railed walkway that encircles the orchestra. It was a tight fit at toe park but It worked. Here, with about 20 vacant feet to the left and right of the set, your eyes tend to wander. The broad or gentle bits of jest that made "Penzance" such a summer sparkler lose some of their impact in all this space. Even Kevin Kline, so memorable as the Pirate King who broadly swashed and buckled his way in the last edition, swashes a bit excessively here, apparently feeling a huge stage requires huge gestures. Why, he even leaned down opening night and planted a big kiss on a lovely, startled flute player In the band, having just arrived aboard a pirate ship with his inept, goodhearted hearties. But no matter. He's still funny. And the show still runs smoothly, with his young, handsome apprentice pirate (pop singer Rex

LAST DAY TODAY

THEATER Smith) again losing his heart to Mabel (Miss Ronstadt), fair maiden by trade. As in 1879, she's one of eight lovely daughters of a sweetly dense Major General (brilliantly played again by George Rose) in this satirical saga of true love, duty and tongue-twisting tomfoolery. A bumbling Keystone constabulary led by Tony Azito (superb here) once more is summoned, a pitched battle ensues, Smith's problem of duty to the pirates who raised him and the woman who loves him is resolved, and all ends happily as before for all hands. Alas, it must be said that Smith still has a vibrato so fast it'd alarm nanny goats. And Estelle Parsons, in the middle-aged pirate maid role done so well last summer by Patricia Routledge, just doesn't have the sly spark of her predecessor. Another flaw: With Wilford Leach again directing (he and Bob Shaw did the sets and Graclela Daniele the choreography), the cast unfortunately plays things looser, particularly Rose's daughters In.the first act. They originally seemed precise little Dresden dolls against whom Kline's expert mugging played to fine comic effect. Here, they're done slightly goofy and the effect is diminished. And it's too obvious a gag that that some band members have a mock fight amid the rousing cops-and-pirates finale. It sums up what seems amiss in this proceeding — the production occasionally tries too hard to give the impression everyone's having fun. But flaws and all, this "Penzance" still is a lively, entertaining show — even for those who'll wish they'd either held it in a smaller bouse or that It rains and the Urls turns out to be un-Sanforised.

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" S I D E K I C K S " — A fast-paced musical Play exploring the ups and downs of friendship, "Sidekicks," is being presented by the Battleground Arts Center at 12:45 p.m. tomorrow in Congregation Agudath Achim, Freehold.

The show is a series of episodes underscored by classical music selections, illustrating joys and hardships that friendship endures. The Pushcart Players are featured In this Wiggle Club presentation.

SUNDAY, JANUARY 11, 1981 The

CHAMBER SOLOISTS — The Chamber Music Series of the Monmouth Arts Foundation will present the New York Chamber Soloists at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in the First Presbyterian Church, Rumson. The ensemble is

Sunday Register C9

composed of, left to right, Helen Kwalwasser, violinist ; Ynez Lynch, violist; Fortunato Arico, cellist, and Melvin Kaplan, oboist. They will be heard in a program of music bv Mozart, Schubert, Beethoven and Britten.

Varied musical events slated for today MUSIC YOUTH ORCHESTRA CONCERT - The 60-piece New Jersey State Youth Orchestra will present its annual winter concert at 3 p.m. today in the Forrestdale School, Forrest Avenue, Rumson. The concert is free and open to the public. JAZZ AT LIBRARY - Jon Hendricks and the Hendricks Family will be featured in a jazz concert from 3 to 5 p.m. today in the Monmouth County Library, Eastern Branch, Route 35, Shrewsbury. The concert is open to the public. Admission is free. MUSIC OF VIENNA - Viennese music of the turn-of the century will be on the program in the fourth concert of the 1980-81 season at 4 p.m. today in St. Peter's Church, Freehold. . A reception for the performing artists will follow the concert. ORGANISTS' RECITAL - The Monmouth Chapter of the American Guild of Organists will present a members' recital at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the Hamilton United Methodist Church, Old Corlies Avenue at W. Bangs, Neptune. Participants will be James McKimm, Jacqueline Bixler, Richard Frazier and Dr. James Jones. The concert is free and open to the public. BLUES CONCERT - The Eddie Bonnemere Trio will play blues music from 1920 to 1960 in a free program at the Monmouth County Library's Eastern Branch, Route 35, Shrewsbury, at 9 p.m. Thursday. Bonnemere, at the piano, will be assisted by Joe Scott, bassist, and Sticks Evans, drummer. The free concert is open to the public and is part of the library's Roots 'n' Riffs series. POLLACK, YAKOUBOFF RECITAL - The Piano Festival at Brookdale Community College, Lincroft, will feature Robert Pollack and Bijan Yakouboff in concert at 8 p.m. Saturday in the Performing Arts Center. Pollock has toured the northeast in concert and his compositions have been recorded. Yakouboff is a Brookdale instructor and a Juilliard graduate who has performed in Carnegie Recital Hall, New York City. NEW JERSEY STATE ORCHESTRA - A concert by the New Jersey State Orchestra will take place at 3 p.m. next Sunday in the Paramount Theatre, Ocean and 5th avenues, Asbury Park. Featured will be Stan Harper, harmonica, and Marc Colmer, marimba, with Murray Glass conducting. AUDITIONS — Open auditions for the chorus of a May production of "Kismet" will be held by the Monmouth Civic Chorus at 7:15 p.m. Tuesday in the Embury United Methodist Church, Church Street, Little Silver. Parts are available for all voices. William R. Shoppell Jr. of Freehold is the musical director and conductor. Barbara Wame, 199 Grant Ave., Eatontown, or George Sumrall, 18 Manor Drive, Neptune, may be contacted for details.

THE A TER "MURDER AT THE HOWARD JOHNSON'S - The final performance of "Murder at the Howard Johnson's" takes place today in The Dam Site Dinner Theater, Tinton Falls. Dinner at 6:30 is followed by an 8:30 p.m. curtain. "SLEUTH" — The Spring Lake Community Theatre Association is presenting the mystery-drama "Sleuth" beginning Thursday. Performances will continue Friday and Saturday, and Jan. 23 and 24 in the Spring Lake Memorial Community House, Madison and 3rd avenues, Spring Lake. Curtain Is 8:15 p.m. Jean Robertson, Spring Lake, may be contacted for ticket information.

WHAT'S GOING ON "MY HUSBAND'S WILD DESIRES ALMOST DROVE ME MAD" — An adult comedy, "My Husband's Wild Desires Almost Drive Me Mad," opens Friday at The Dam Site Dinner Theater, Tinton Falls. Performances will continue Wednesdays and weekends through Feb. 15. Reservations are required. "CHAPTER TWO" - The Neil Simon comedy "Chapter Two" continues Wednesday through Sunday at the Club Bene Dinner Theatre, Route 35, Sayreville. Matinee performances take place Wednesday and Thursday. "CALIFORNIA SUITE" - Performances of "California. Suite" by Neil Simon take place Fridays and Saturdays through Feb. 7 in the Thunderbird Hotel Dinner Theatre, Route 35, Mantoloking. The presentation is by Seawind Productions, Toms River. AUDITIONS — The Marlboro Acting Company will stage auditions tomorrow and Tuesday for the musical comedy "Funny Girl." Auditions, at 8 p.m., will take place in the Asher Holmes School, off Union Hill and Tennent roads, Marlboro. Male and female singers and dancers, 20 to 50 years of age, are sought. Also needed are musicians for the orchestra. Marilyn Dickholtz, Marlboro, may be contacted for additional information.

Shrewsbury. The program is part of the gallery Coffee Hour series sponsored by the Monmouth Arts Gallery of the Monmouth Arts Foundation ff PEZZUTTI WORKSHOP - A three-day acrylic and oil painting workshop with Santo Pezzutti will take place Thursday, Friday and Jan. 19 in the Art Alliance of Monmouth County, 101 Monmouth St., Red Bank. The workshop includes three demonstrations using acrylics in transparent, opaque and impasto techniques. A critique of work will follow. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.

LECTURES SMALL BOOK CLUB - Discussions of Leo'Tolstoy's "War and Peace" will take place at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Monmouth County Library, Eastern Branch, Route 35, Shrewsbury Jan. 20 is thcsnow date. The club at the library's headquarters, 25 Broad St., Freehold, will discuss V. S. Naipaul's "In A Free State" in sessions beginning Jan. 19. All persons who have read the respective books are invited to the discussions. Copies of the books are available for loan at each library. MIDDLE EAST MUDDLE - Dr. G. Whitney Azoy will lecture on "A Perspective on the Mid-East Muddle: Islam Structure and Chaos," at 5:30 p.m. next Sunday in Monmouth Museum, Lincroft. Interested persons should contact the museum for reservations

FILMS

"MUSEUM: BEHIND THE SCENES OF THE ART INART STITUTE OF CHICAGO" — The Ocean Township Branch of the Monmouth County Library will screen "Museum: Behind ACCOMPLISHMENTS IN ART - A two person art exhibit, featuring the work of Jean Townsend of Locust and t i e Scenes of the Art Institute of Chicago" at 10:30 a.m. Robert Pfuelb of Jackson Township, opens with a reception Wednesday. The film is free and open to the public. "PHILADELPHIA STORY" - Katherine Hepburn, Jimfrom 2 to 5 p.m. today in the Thompson Park Visitor Center, Newman Springs Road, Lincroft. Today's program is free and my Stewart and Cary Grant star in "Philadelphia Story" to be screened at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday In the Eastern Branch of open to the public. The show continues throug/i Feb. 8. the Monmouth County Library, Shrewsbury. The free film is GUILD OF CREATIVE ART - An all-member, juried open to the public. show opens with a reception from 2 to 5 p.m. today in the "BRAVO, PORTUGAL!" — The Armchair Adventure Guild of Creative Art, 620 Broad St., Shrewsbury. The event is series at Brookdale Community College, Lincroft, continues open to the public. The exhibit continues through the end of with a screening of "Bravo, Portugal!" at 8 p.m. Thursday in the month. Forum 103 on campus. JEWISH ART — Lois Blonder will present an illustrated lecture, "A Panorama of Jewish Art," at 8 p.m. today in Monmouth Reform Temple, Tinton Falls. Historical commentary will be offered by Rabbi Alton Winters. FLOWER ARRANGING - Joan Kossler of Wall Township will demonstrate silk flower arranging in the Wall Township branch of the Monmouth County Library, Old Mill Shopping Plaza, Route 35, Sea Girt, at 1:30 p.m. tomorrow. The program is free and open to the public. GEISER WORKSHOP - Lucille Geiser will present a workshop, "Flowers in Watercolor," from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday at the Guild of Creative Art, 620 Broad St., Shrewsbury. This is the first of two workshops with the artist. MONMOUTH ARTS GALLERY - Regine Pierrakos, Monmouth Beach artist, will present "An Artist's Traveling Sketchbook and Journal" in a program at 9:30 a.m. Thursday in the Monmouth County Library, Eastern Branch,

designated as Super Science Sunday at the New Jersey State Museum, Trenton, to celebrate the opening of six topical

CHILDREN "ROBIN HOOD" - The Battleground Arts Center will present the National Theatre Company in "Robin Hood" at 2 p.m. next Sunday in Manalapan High School, Church Lapt, Manalapan. ,„ The Battleground Arts Center, Freehold, may be contacted for ticket Information. WONDER WAREHOUSE - Five ecosystems of the world are explored in the Monmouth Museum exhibit "Habitati/ 1 The exhibit is ideal for children of all ages.

ATLANTIC CITY RESORTS INTERNATIONAL - The revue "Boardwalk Magic" is featured tonight. Friday through next Sunday The Spinners, with George Wallace, are the featured attractions, BOARDWALK REGENCY - "Pizzazz, " a revue, plays tonight through Thursday. Shows starring Rita Moreno and Mickey Marvin are featured Friday and Saturday. ,| PARK PLACE — Singers, puppets, a plate spinner, and a magician are featured in the revue "Outrageous" dally. BRIGHTON - "Swing, Swing, Swing," a revue, is the featured daily attraction along with Si Zentner and h i s . v chestra and vocalist Fran Warren. GOLDEN NUGGET - Showgirls, comedians and a later light show are featured in "Brand New Day," • revue, daily HARRAH'S MARINA - There is no major entertainment scheduled this week, . -£

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V I E N N A CHOIR BOYS — Monmouth County will host the Vienna Choir Boys at a concert Friday at 8 p.m. in the Monmouth Arts Center, Red Bank. The choir members will be guests at a dinner at 5:30 p.m. Friday in the Molly Pitcher Inn, Red Bank, hosted by the M o n m o u t h Conservatory Children's Chorus. This will be followed bv a reception sponsored bv the Art Alliance of M o n m o u t h County in the Art Alliance Gallery, Red Bank, from 7 to 8 p.m. Tickets and information may be obtained from the arts center box office and the Monmouth Conservatory of Music, Little Silver.

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CIO The Sunday Register

SHREWSBURY, NJ

SUNDAY.JANUARYH.I9BI

Kelly proves you can't keep a good clown down By JACK OBHIAN gossip sez Princess Grace's NEW YORK - Indomi- niece Grace Leviae soon may table Patty Kelly'i up and wed Barbara Sinatra's son laughing after her severe Bobby... Sexy septuagenarian stroke; can't keep a good Greer Garsoa's so stimulated clown down... Monegatque by the success of her new theater; credit standing room word, lost her insistence in pacemaker that she's co-pro- at a Bdwy. record $8; top court that she was uttering ducing (with Arthur Cantor) tickets $35, producers-stars- only hyperbole while in a Emlyn Williams' one-man directors, etc. "house seats" lambasting mood on the Dick tour plus a new play, "Jit- peddle at $50. Cavett klatcb, a la schoolboys All you amateur song- assuring pals "I'll kill you ters." Music Makers Theatres "Lolita," Edward Albee's writers please note: ASCAP after school"; but the judge dramatization of the Nabokov lists among "performed" ordered Mary to read "all" shocker, is a relatively thrif- ditties some 3,000 songs start- of Lillian HeUman's printed ty p r o d u c t i o n : " o n l y " ing with the word "Love" or conclusions pertinent to toe $600,000... "Frankenstein" a lovable derivation... Twen- case. opened and (after one per-ty-six titled just plain Irish playwright Brian CLINT EASTWOOD formance) closed on Bdwy. "Love"... A TV commercial Friers latest drama "Transcosting more than $2,000,000, for a water softener brand lations" opened in Dublin to to become alltime Bdwy. named "Sta-I'uf" borrowed, Brian's best reviews ever; QEOHQE C. champ straight-play outlay... for cash, a great old Otto he's Ireland's finest... The SCOTT "Amadeus" won rave re- Harbach-Karl Hoschna ever- Big Apple's a late-late burg views, sold out Us first full green titled "Cuddle Up a again: pianist Frank Oweas week and promptly hiked Little Closer, Lovey Mine " that our dad sang In his prices. "5th of July" is this hot a youth; it's a lovely lilt and hit: it just Jumped $40,000 in the pitch doesn't entirely one week... David Merrick's abandon Otto's poesy-lyric. Author Mary McCarthy, "42nd St." similarly is sizzling; jts box office take last sued by Lillian Hellmaa after Inlormallon tor tna inavla limaINI It provldtd by Ihaatar Optraweek was $40,000 OVER ca- Mary said old Zircon Lil nev- tabla tori. Sine* movlai ara tubjact to MDA pacity of the Winter Garden er had written a truthful chanoa, It I I racommandad thai

VOICE OF BROADWAY

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•YRATHMORB C I N I M A I - » Prlvala •anlamln (HI 1, 1:10, •:» tTRATMMORB CINIMA II — Ordinary Paoplo ID) 7. 7:1J.«:» ASBUaV PARK BARONITPlato'i "Tha Movit" IX) MO. 10; All Amarlcan Hultlar (XI 1:41 LYRIC — Manhattan Mltlrau IX) w OS. 1:30, M l , M l ; Thundarball IX) I 15.1:30 ATLANTIC HISHLANDS ATLANTIC CINIMA ElaohanlManlPGi; » , » X SATONTOWN COMMUNITY I — Nina lo FlvalPOIl, 7:11, »:» COMMUNITY I I — Hansar I I IPO) J, ? 30. tJO PRIIHOLD PRSSHOLDQUADI — Any Which Way You Can (PG) I . 7:11, «:40 PRSSMOLD «UAD II — Raging Bull IRl 1. 7.U. 1 J! PRSSMOLD QUAD III Pint Family IR)l,7:»,f:3O PRSIHOLO QUAD IV — Saarm Llka Old Tlmai (POI 1,

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"RAGING BULL" gj • « • » • < .

COMEDY RIOTI

tions" eatery at 80th ft 3rd as he vacuumed down' the menu's most expensive dessert, a belt-bustln' item listed as "Death by Chocolate." Murder mystery writer Nod Beta, Dan's dinner companion, merely filed it away (or a future death scene... Auctions is owned by young Jim Downey Jr. whose late fine dad Jim Sr. ran the long run theatrical hangout Downey's just off half the Bdwy. theaters. BUI Buckleyi National Review publisher Bill Rasher's adding three political commentaries a week on Westinghouse Radio stations... ABC liked "Stir Crazy" enough to spend $6,000,000 to buy it for TV

MOVIE TIMETABLE

Best Actor Robert DeNiro Why won't Iheytol us?

opened at "Also Mortimer's" to play Tues.-Sat from 11:30 p.m. to 1:30... George Bans Introduced bis purty young bird, at Tre Scalini as "my writer." "Deathtrap" celebrated its 1,200th Bdwy. performance by NOT raising prices; it opened in Sept. 1878 at $16 75 per ducat and still stonewalls that relatively thrifty bargain; it's less for TWO tickets than for one at most Bdwy. hits; and a few stubborn flops... We guarantee "Deathtrap" is a delightful homicidal comedy certain to attack your funnybones. P.J. Clarke's owner Danny Laveoo startled his pals at the newly openzd "Auc-

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Oil vs. gas heat: Much to consider By LINDA ELLIS Kegiater Baslaeis Writer Lait ol two parti \ The average cost of replacing an oilfired furnace with a natural gas-fueled one it $2,000. In the last three years, 6,812 area residents abandoned their fuel oil dealers and paid the price to have gas heating units installed in their homes. Of that number, 4,017 homeowners converted to gas within New Jersey Natural Gas Company's 1980 fiscal year (Oct.l, 1979 to Sept. 30, 1980) Fuel oil dealers cite the millions of dollars being spent on network television ads by major natural gas suppliers as one reason for all the switching. The head of the gas company holding the franchise for Monmouth County and surrounding area says consumers only convert when they are faced with a major repair or replacement of their existing oil heating unit. Only then, the gas company executive declares, do they choose to abandon oil to gain a price advantage in gas and to allay some fears about the supply of heating oil. In the first part of this series on the economics of converting from oil to gas heat, the findings of economists and consumer advocacy groups were discussed. The general recommendation based on reserach by public and quasipublic groups is that more money and

more energy is saved if a homeowner invests in making his home tighter against the elements than in changing fuel systems. Based on 20-year rate-ofreturn and discounted cash flow analyses,.the average homeowner who converts to gas will not see a savings in dollars, according to the Consumer Energy Council of America (CECA). In addition, homeowners get a IS percent income tax credit for conservation investments. However, on conversions and replacement of entire furnaces there there is no allowable tax credit, according to the Internal Revenue Service. There are two methods of switching heating from oil to gas. One is to replace the entire furnace or boiler and the other is to switch burners. Replacing burners varies from WOO to 91,900. Substituting the entire furnace or boiler ranges from $1,500 to $2,900. To hammer the point home, the CECA and others noted that under planned, phased deregulation of natural gas prices, no one can estimate what the price of natural gas will be in the future. Logic demands that energy conservation he treated as any other investment by the homeowner would be, the federal Department of Energy study on the subject notes. q Logic, however, does not always prevail in these times of the spectre of OPEC tripling oil prices or Algeria cut-

kvunrirtM F U E L OIL ADVOCATE —Nancy Fluhr Enander, an executive with the W.A. Fluhr fuel oil business in Little Silver and president of the MonmouthOcean Fuel Oil Dealers Association, notes there a re many wavs to upgrade an existing system before a customer decides to switch to natural gas. Here she chats with a company employee, William Patrick O'Sulli van.

ting off supply of liquified natural gas. Nancy Fluhr Enander, vice-president of the W.A. Fluhr fuel oil dealership. Little Silver, and James T. Dolan Jr., president of New Jersey Natural Gas Company, headquartered in Asbury Park, discuss the relative merits of their respective fuels in this article. Enander is also president of the Monmouth-Ocean Fuel Oil Dealers Association and speaks for that group, which numbers approximately 49 active members. Beyond the cost-benefit analyses already detailed, there are some psychological twists to this topic, as Dolan and Enander bring out. . Fear as a motive for switching is one of those twists, and indeed may outrank dollar savings in the minds of many. Fear of international supply shortfalls, anger at OPEC, concern about losing one's credit rating with an oil dealer, even patriotism are reasons beyond the bottom line for dumping an oil dealer and signing up for gas. Dolan sees another reason as primary. "Anyone who suggests that the sole reason consumers are switching from fuel oil to natural gas is because they see a price advantage is unaware of the real reasons or just doesn't want to believe them," Dolan said. "The main reason is that when consumers are faced with a major repair and/or replacement of their existing oil heating unit, they look at the overall economics and reach the conclusion — considering price and other things — to convert to gas. New customers of New Jersey Natural have weighed the major repair, age, service history or need to replace the existing oil heating system. Absent major repairs, other reasons for conversion are fear and word-of- mouth from happy gas users. "Fear is about both supply and prlc* for oil," Dolan said. "Our phonas come off the walls whenever new trouble erupts in The Middle East. Those people don't Just care about price, they care about being at the mercy of unfriendly nations. They also like to rely on a company that Is overseen by a state regulatory body, the Board of PUblic Utility Commissioners, to whom the consumer can appeal in the event of a dispute." "Have you ever tried to get the state PUC to make a personal call when your house is cold because the pressure In the gas tanks is turned down by the gas company? That happened just this Christmas Eve. Some people in the county didn't have enough pressure to cook their Christmas dinner* with, much less keep the house warm," Enander of the fuel oil association said. "In peak cold times, the pressure goes down and there's nothing a gas customer can do. In an oil heating situation, that wouldn't have happened. "We offer competition, which is always to the consumers' advantage." (Dolan notes that in periods of extreme cold, many gas heating units are not large enough to put out as much heat as might be required. He said on Christmas morning a regulator froze, which diminishes pressure and said New Jersey Natural does not lower pressure unless there is a mechanical malfunction)

"As for supply," Ennander continued, "there are no certainties in this uncertain world but I would say that as long as this country's economy continues to run on petroleum, there will be enough heating oil. It all comes from the same barrel: jet fuel, kerosene, gasoline, oil for heating, asphalt. Yes, the price of heating oil right now is considerably more than natural gas even taking Into account that oil is more efficient. But deregulation of natural gas is coming along fast and no one can tell whether the price advantage will bold. "We are talking about a diminishing natural resource with both oil and gas," the fuel oil dealer said. "It's unrealistic to think that we will have more of one long-term than the other. Conservation, not conversion is going to help. When you convert from oil to gas, you are not saving energy. You are just gambling that the cost of gas will remain lower than the cost of oil long enough to pay off the cost of that conversion. People are very emotional about it, though, and sometimes they won't even give us a chance to talk to them about it. They just convert. "Everyone should check the efficiency of their unit and if it's less than 66 percent efficient, it can be brought up to a much higher efficiency in relatively low-cost ways," Enander noted. "What's sad is there are people out there with oil burners two or three years old who convert for no good reason.'' New Jersey Department of Energy experts note that while it now costs approximately twice as much to heat an average-sized home in Monmouth County ($1,266 vs. $701) with fuel oil rather than natural gas, the only certainty in this uncertain energy situation is that the price of natural gas will rise rapidly under deregulation. Dolan agreed that there is "no question" that gas will go up in price with the continuing Impact of- deregulation. According to a study released by the Reagan economic transition team, the president-elect would like, to see deregulation completed by 1982, rather than the Carter-Imposed 1985 deadline Exploration costs are also climbing under Inflation. "However, even with deregulation, there are rules about pricing. Any gas now under contract can't be raised in price, for instance," Dolan noted. "As for Algeria and Mexico, especially Algeria's threatened 200 percent price Increase, for liquified natural gas, Algerian LNG is a very, very small part of New Jersey Natural's supply picture. Only on the coldest days when we have to put additional gas Into the system, do we use Algerian LNG. We also do not foresee having to refuse new customers, as we did betweeen 1972 and 1977. We are superb in service, especially in a priority situation of an odor or leak, or total lack of heat. We must supply records continually to the PUC, so we watch things very carefully." Neither Enander nor Dolan disagreed with the final word from the Consumer Energy Council of America: conserve before anything else.

NATURAL GAS E X P O N E N T — James T. Dolan Jr., president of N Jersey Natural Gas Company, savs the majority of homeowners convert from oil to gas do so because they face malor repairs or placements to their systems, look at prices and decide on natural Dolan checks the company's computerized customer billing system with. | new equipment.

T H E HUNT GOES ON — Meanwhile, the hunt for oil and gas goes on off the New Jersey coast. This is Shell oil's "Western Pacesetter I I " drilling ; platform. '

Brighter days for cleaners

Analyst cites value in high tech stocks y

By ARTHUR GARCIA CfcrisUaa Science Monitor SAN FRANCISCO For the "alert" investor, technology stocks offer an excellent opportunity for aboveaverage returns, as these issues outperform both the market and the economy, a securities analyst familiar with the industry maintains. The high-technology industries and their markets are growing much faster than U.S. industry as a whole, contends Joseph Kapka, an assistant vice-president and analyst at Birr, Wilson & Co., a regional securities firm here. This predicted growth will be nudged along by the cost reductions, new markets, and new applications made possible by advances in this technology, he holds Kapka argues that technology stocks benefit from important trends under way onthe industrial scene. Among them are Improved productivity through automation of manufacturing and making the move to modernize American industry a national priority through advanced technology. Other factors supporting Kapka s view include the need to make the most of U.S. technology in world markets to meet foreign competition, the longerterm outlook for stepped-up U.S. defense spending, and efficient energy utilization as a vital national objective. But investors should weigh the riskreward factor in picking stocks from this group, he cautions. "Riskier stocks may have higher returns, but the poten-

tial for losses can also be greater," he points out. Kapka further recommends diversifying by buying different stocks in different technology industries — semiconductors, computer hardware, computer software and services, telecommunications, and instrumentation. He also urges "prudent" investors to consider overall and individual prices when making purchases or sales. As a group, the technology stocks tend to be very volatile, and their market movements are amplified. "The investor should try to do his buying when these stocks are at relatively low price/earning ratios," he suggests. "Over the past few years, the average P/E ratio of technology stocks seems to have fluctuated between 11 and 20 times, trailing 12-month earnings." He advises investors to be aware of the potential effect of overall economic activity on the various segments of technology companies. "Semiconductor companies provide good examples. They are suppliers of components and their fortunes tend to be coincident with the economy," he notes. Hardware companies that provide systems to "end users" are affected later in the economic cycle, and their sales tend to be related to capital investment. "The lag time here is from 6 to II months, depending, on the nature of the system and the site of the expenditure. The timing of the impact on small computer systems would fall toward the low

end of the range," Mr. Kapka says. Mainframe computers and large communications systems, as well as some Instruments, would tend to lag by a longer period. Companies that sell directly to end users would also probably see a smaller effect on their sales than component makers, but the slowdown might last longer. Kapka recommends choosing companies participating in the faster-growing segments of the economy. "The computer services industry deserves special consideration because of Its uniqueness,'' he adds. "This group should bold up well during economic hard times because of the critical nature of software and the peculiarities of the market for these services." As a result, investors looking for above-average resistance to economic pressures are encouraged to buy the stocks of these companies. Several issues should be purchased, though, because the industry is still in its infancy and Individual stocks may demonstrate unusual volatility. Kapka's recommended list of technology issues includes: Advanced Micro Devices, Applied Data Research, Applied Materials, Digital Equipment, Flnnigan Corporation, GenRad Inc., Hewlett-Packard, Informatics, and Intel. ' Rounding out his roster of favorites are IBM, Management Assistance, Mathematics, Motorola, Paradyne Corporation, Plantronics, Rolm Corporation, Tandem Computers, Triad Systems and Tytnshare.

T H R I V I N G ONCE AGAIN — Dry cleaners are exuding more optimism these days as the 1980s seem to have put some starch back in the business. There has been a growing switch frqm polyester and drip-dry, washable fabrics to more quality materials for which dry cleaning is the only means of care, such as wool and wool blends, furs suedes, leathers and silks.

By RONA S. ZABLE Christian Science Monitor ATLANTA - About 10 years ago i Raleigh Powell, an Atlanta dry cleaner, • could almost hear his long-established '< business literally going down the drain. For Powell — and for countless other • dry cleaners — the American dream • suddenly was dripping dry into bathtubs all over the country. But the 1980s seem to have put some starch back in the business. The reason for the falloff was polyester, which in the early 1970s began ushering in what seemed to be a new no-care lifestyle. With polye* blend ladies pantsuits and men's leisu suitsa that could be washed and drip dry; with young people in blue Je that could be washed and tumbled i the dry-cleaning industry was reeling.' "We went from 22 to 9 employees," Powell recalled. What helped save him, he feels, was the diversified services he offered. In addition to cleaning apparel, he offered to clean household goods, draperies, pillows and hats and set up a coin laundry and a hotel valet service. Other dry cleaners who were not ( s flexible did not survive. About 1975, as the popularity of polyester blends began to decline, the dry-cleaning industry was hit again, this time by the energy crunch resulting from the shipments embargo imposed by oil-producing nations. Utility rates skyrocketed, as did prices of equipment, plastic garment bags, and petroleumSee Cleaners, page Dt

D t T h e Sunday Register

SHREWSBURY, N.J

SUNDAY, JANUARY n, 1981

Will age war be next in the economy? The rationale for expecting age war next lies not in any historic discrimination but in the changing demographics of American society. In simple English, the country is getting older More workers are reaching retirement age. They are living longer once they get there (an increase in the last decade alone of more than one year for men and two years for women)."And, in view of the recent downtrend in the U.S. birth rate, fewer younger workers are coming along to replace them (7 million fewer Americans will reach working age in the 1990s than did in the 1970s). All this would be of interest primarily to nursing homes, leisure villages and insurance salesmen if the Social Security system had even been -what many people were led to believe it was — a plan by which workers put aside money now for retirement later. The reality, however, is significantly different: today's workers are taxed to support today's retirees.

NEW YORK - W i l l class war and lex war in the American economy soon by succeeded by age war? Many without much faith in our future are telling us now that this is the inevitable consequence of the developing battle over Social Security. But history suggests that they could be wrong, too. We've had many attempts to foment class war in the U.S., but they always tend to peter out as the economy improves: Frustrating as it may be to would-be militants, the troops generally would rather watch color TV than man the barricades. Sex war has been a trendier concept in the last dozen years, but it faces an even more •inexorable truce: not only do many 1980s young women prefer more traditional relationships (as several recent surveys confirm) but, even at the height of the reputed hostilities, the allegedly opposing battalions keep stubbornly falling in love.

LOUIS RUKEYSE The government might have gotten away with the deception that lies at the heart of this financing scheme if only these two groups had remained in their original balance. With relatively few people retired and relatively many still working, the "pay-as-you-go" system was comparatively painless. Now, however, the proportion is undergoing a dramatic, and

continuing, change — with the prospect of steeply higher taxation of those at work, to support those in retirement at the levels they have been promised by the politicians. You don't have to go any further than last week's paycheck in order to understand the potential animosity here. Under legislation passed by Congress in the closing days of its 1977 session. Social Security tax payments have just taken another Brobdingnagian leap (two elections later, of course —\when they hope we'll forget who's responsible). The maximum tax per worker, which was $965 25 in 1977, will be $1,975.05 this year. And it's estimated that the annual increments already planned will take it to a whopping $3,045.90 in 1M7. In short, we've come a long way from the concept of a minor "contribution" now to assure a secure retirment later. In reality, Social Security is most workers' fastest-rising tax, and without major structural changes the young will be paying vastly more to

support their elders in years ahead. The truly extraordinary fact is that there has not been more outcry already. The belief in this comer is that our society is not yet entirely irrational, however. Rather than dividing between those who reluctantly give and those who self-righteously get, 1 suspect that the nation will soon have to confront the necessity for compromise: in part by stretching out, perhaps in annual twomonth increments over a period of 18 years, the age at which funded retirement can start. Such a. change would reflect improvements in health and longevity — similar to those that induced Congress to raise the minimum age for maximum retirement to 70 — and also the necessity for financial sanity if the system is to survive at all. No one said it would be entirely painless, but since we all grow older (the alternative being even less desirable), it would make sense for the new Congress to recognize the importance of heading off age war in American, too.

Heads investment firm, she spurs women By DEBORAH CHURCHMAN ,„ Christian Science Monitor WASHINGTON-The time: 1983. The place: The United States. The scene: The start of a new renaissance, carried out with the aid of the single most important advantage the country has over its Western competitors: its woman power. The playwright for this scene is Julia Walsh, the'only woman on the East Coast, and one of three in the country, to own her owm investment firm. Head of the Washington, D C , firm of Julia Walsh It Sons ("it's a corny title, but my sons insisted") and regular panelist on Wall Street Week in Review (PBS), Mrs. Walsh is a silverhaired, blue-eyte woman with a sweet-toned voice and a practical turn of mind. In a.recent interview, she outlined this scenario of hope, and the rules it opens for women. "We're going through a basic shift in our economy," she said. "You can feel It In the market. In the next three years, we will have a fundamental change in tax structure and environmental law, and a fantastic change in the energy field. "Three years from now, you won't recognize the'energy situation — the entrepreneurial spirit in this country will have solved problems that government hasn't even begun to come to grips with Women, Mrs. Walsh (eels, should be right out in front of these glad tidings "We're the only Western nation that's really using our woman power," she asserted, "and this doubles our ability and talent in the job market.'' What some see as a doubling of available,. talent, others perceive as a threat. This fear is particularly rampant during a period of high unemployment, Mrs. Walsh feels, and tends to disappear when the job market has need for all hands. It is during periods of full employment that the women's movement has made most of its progress, said Mrs. Walsh. "I know this is not a popular thing to say, but I do believe that most of what has happened to open up opportunities for

women has had an economic base — not a materialistic one, but economic." It was during one of those periods of full employment that Mrs. Walsh graduated from college and joined the foreign service, going to Germany right after World War II. There, she met and married an Army officer — and was immediately drummed out of the corps. "We tend to forget this — it was not so long ago that married women were not allowed to hold certain kinds of jobs," she said. Mrs Walsh fell reluctantly into the role set for most women in the 1950s staying home and raising a large family. "Women had a taste of freedom during the war, and it was difficult for them to return to the home," she recalled. "But again, there was an economic basis — we felt we had to give our jobs to returning GIs." Although Mrs. Walsh valves the role of the homemaker, she believes that every woman should have the security of knowing she has the skills to support her family. When Mrs. Walsh's Army husband died, she had four young sons to support', and she quickly developed such skills. • "But knowing them before I was faced with widowhood would have given me much more security and changed my family relationships," she feels. "I want my daughters to have that security.'' The daughters are the result of a marriage to a widower, who brought seven children to the wedding. The Walshes then had a 12th child and became "world authorities" on paying for higher education. "We have been married 15 years," she calculated, "and in that time, we have paid (or 27 years of high school, S years of college and 12 years of graduate school." Economic necessity is the force behind Mrs. iWalsh's and, she feels, most women's return to the job market — a return facilitated by a brief period of full employment in the mid-1960s. "Our country needed people with technical know-how," she recalled, "and technicians, regardless of gender or skin color, went right to the top." The 1960s were responsible for promoting other ideas besides the women's movement, Mrs.

Walsh said, including an "artificial economy based on unrealistic oil prices and an unreal valuing of the dollar." The '60s also stimulated what she calls "rising aspirations —we view poverty and wealth differently now than we did in the '30s. Many women working today are trying to maintain the standards set during the heyday of the 1960s. We expect to have two cars, own our homes, go to Europe, and so we work for these things." The artificial economies collapsed during the early 1970s, Mrs. Walsh recalled, and set in motion inflationary tendencies which still ravage the country. With rising unemployment, women in the marketplace were viewed as more of a threat, and resistance to women's rights grew. If she were starting out today in the business world, she would: —Get a strong education in economics. "We must be conditioned to think economically," she said, "and to evaluate decisions in a financial way. Take a course In accounting, take a minor in economics, attend an investment class." —Learn to evaluate, understand and take risks. "All of our education as women is geared toward the safety factor — the entrepreneurial mind does not belong to women In this country," she said with some disgust. One of Mrs. Welsh's turning points as a businesswoman came during 1978: Her fledgling company bad a lot at stake on energy and real estate-type investments, and the economy took a downward turn. Surviving that period gave her "the depth and the confidence to doit again," she said. Such risk taking is essential to business. —Go for leadership roles in your organization and volunteer work by getting involved in the problem-solving areas. "The way to be a leader is to solve problems," she stated. "This will put you into the positions that mold the industry." —Be realistic about your assessment of the job market. "Don't evaluate today's economy with last decade's rules," she said. "If I were training for a job today, I would get something in the high technology, energy-related field - that's what's headed for the top."

WOMAN POWER — Julia Walsh is head of the Washington, D.C., investment firm of Julia Walsh & Sons (John Montgomery and Tom Walsh). She is one of three women

in the country to own her own investment firm.

THOMAS J . VETH PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE

Cleaners hail dressing-up trend (continued) based solvents. The rising minimum wage also cut into profits. Yet as the industry prepares for its annual convention — "Clean '81" — to be held here, the mood is one of optimism. Dry cleaning is healthy once more. According to » survey earlier this year by*, the trade publication American Drycleaner, more than 80 percent of the respondents reported their grtss incomes had risen over the previous year. Beyond the

factor of Increased prices is the even more significant increase in the number of g a r m e n t s requiring professional dry-cleaning care. "There's a new emphasis today on quality and durability In everything the consumer purchases," noted American Drycleaner editor, Earl W. Fischer. "People want good clothing that will last and dry cleaning does preserve fabric life." Fischer added that Americans now are purchasing more garments for which dry cleaning Is the only means

of care, such as wool and wool blends, furs, suedes, leather and silks. Even young people, whose preference up to a couple of years ago was jeans and Tshirts, now opt for pleated skirts, blazers and wool pants. One dry cleaner even expressed thanks to John Travolta and his three-piece white suit. While escalating cosU and double-digit Inflation have

crimped every dry-cleaning operation, one of the major problems voiced by dry cleaners Is a shortage of competent help despite the high unemployment rate. According to industry of ficials, the two major factors necessary for a dry cleaner's continued success are quality of work and diversification. And they urge cleaners to branch into uniform rentals, shirt processing, shoe repair

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77.it's the size of the fight in the dog"

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N.O.W. stands for Negotiable Order of Withdrawal. It Is a a savings account which you can use as a checking account. A NOW account earns dividends compounded daily, and paid monthly ona minimum balance of $250. An additional service to help you beat inflation trom Monmouth Savings. Call or stop in at your earliest convenience for the complete details.

JANUARY 1. 1081

l4"lt's not the size of thje dog in the fight...

Executive Tax Service Does It seem too early to start your income tax preparation? Trust us, it's not. In a year of both recession and inflation, the sooner you know where you stand on taxes the better. We take advantage of every allowance and deduction that's legally yours. We've given our trained tax preparers a rigorous 1981 update. They're aware of changes in state and federal laws that can affect your return. Your first step is a telephone call. We can schedule an appointment in our private offices, at your office, or even in your own home. And, we're available seven days a week, day or evenings at your convenience. The sooner we get together, the sooner you'll have your taxes 6ff your mind.

FOR THE PRACTICE OF PUBLIC ACCOUNTING

741-3145 Ml •nMk*|*N.. 9nm OK*SAT. S k M M

First Jersey Securities, Inc. 252 Broad Street Red Bank, N.J. 07701 (201)842-8800 Call collect P l . a » . tend ma, without obligation of court* information concerning your latast stock recommendation* NAME Phone ADDRESS CITY

STATE.

ZIP.

SHREWSBURY, N J

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Granville's counsel sends market wild By CHET CURRIER NEW YORK ( A P ) - In an age of investment strategy committees and computerized securities portfolios, the human element still counts for a lot in the stock market. That point was driven home this past week when an investment adviser operating out of a Daytona Beach, Fla., suburb singlehandedly turned the market upside down. "Sell everything," urged Joseph Gran-

index fell 1.82 to 76 44, and the American Stock Exchange market value index dropped 15.67 to 339.93. The rush of activity toppled the single-day volume record at the Big Board on Wednesday, when 92.89 million shares were traded. The full week was also the busiest ever, with 324 54 million shares changing hands. Granville, an undisputed master at captivating audiences, spends much of the year

ville, and for two days thousands of his

crisscrossing the country for what be calls

followers — known collectively as "Gran-

his "shows and appearances." At gatherings

vine groupies" — did just that.

of investors sponsored by local stockbrokers,

Until he spoke up, the market looked on the surface to be doing just fine. On Tuesday,

he peppers his presentations with jokes, puppets and other props, even a song called

the Dow Jones industrial average climbed

"The Bagholder Blues" about losers in the

past the 1,000 mark and closed at its highest

market game.

level in more than four years. But Granville — along with many other technical analysts who keep an eye on market charts and statistics — took notice that day that the appearance of strength might be deceptive. Indicators representing broader lists of stocks than the Dow were not faring nearly

His schedule for the next two weeks includes the Bob Hope Desert Classic golf tournament in Palm Springs, Calif., and a date on Dr. Robert Schuller's Power"

television

show

"Hour of

at the Crystal

Cathedral in Garden Grove, Calif. Such a man, as you might expect, is not

so well, and some important stock groups

universally loved by more orthodox

like the oils finished the day with losses.

Streeters, who have attacked him as a pro-

So Granville, who as recently as Jan. 3 had been proclaiming that the market was headed "straight up," did one of the sudden about-faces for which he is known. The staff at his Holly Hill, Fla., offices

moter,

a snake-oil

salesman,

Wall

even a

"clown." On a somewhat less emotional level, they take Granville to task for his quick-change approach. They contend his sell recommen-

began telephoning subscribers to his "early

dation in the past week left the majority of

•warning service" with his sell message. The

his 12,000 or so subscribers, who pay $250 a

resulting wave of orders sent the market into

year for his weekly letter, but not the extra

disarray for several hours on Wednesday,

fee for his "early warning" service, in the

and the Dow Jones industrials fell more than

lurch.

fli

The New York Stock Exchange returned to a more

relaxed pace Friday after the free-fall decline of the Wednesday and Thursday sessions. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials were down 38.99 in the two days after Joseph Granville, investment adviser, urged his clients to 'sell everything." regularly Uunts conventional economists and

views, Uranville said in his letter, " I f I do

bank trust officers, who base their invest-

not issue a sell signal now I would not be

tion, dated Tuesday and postmarked Wednes- r

ment decisions on interest rates, corporate

following my theory.

before steadying on Friday to close out a

day, did not reach some subscribers until

earnings and such other fundamental news,

tumultuous week with a net loss of 4.09 at

Friday

for what he describes as their poor invest-

1,050 and I get a sell signal at 1,0041 obey the

ment performance.

sell signal at 1,004. That is called following

23 points It dropped an additional IS on Thursday

A mailed version of the sell recommenda-

For his part, Granville is just as openly The New York Stock Exchange composite

scornful of the Wall Street establishment He

«

As for the suddenness of his change of

"If

I tell you that the Dow is going to

the market."

D4

T h e S u n d a y Register

SHREWSBURY, N.J

SUNDAY. JANUARY it, i98t

What you should know about insulation One also must be wary of the claims made about the years of experience in the field of insulation. A firm may be In business for the years advertised, but the demand for insulation is at an all-time high and many concerns nave added to the work load. Two complaints on file with the county office telhwhat can happen when professional •,, supervision is lacking. Both consumers had ordered blown in insulation. The hoses connected to the pneumatic equipment were not attached correctly, resulting in foam being blown into a bedroom in one case and all over the interior of a garage in the other. Not only was cleanup difficult, it was* almost impossible to calculate bow much foam was actually blown into the planned areas. Another person told of problems experienced because the work force lacked experience. The shutter* of her home were not replaced correctly and they blew off during a winter storm. And openings made by the workmen'so that insulation could be blown in were not sealed. These soon became entrances to winter homes for the neighborhood

By EMILIA M.SICILIANO Mmamta Cowly Director W C w n u r Affairs Freezing weather and chilling winter winds that cause thermostats to be railed indoors also tend homeowners into action to improve the Insulation of their homes to minimize drafts and cut down soaring fuel bills. If you are planning to hire someone to do toe job for you, don't hesitate to contact the county office of consumer affairs to inquire about the complaint record, if any, of a certain business or person. The complaints related to insulation filed to dale with the county office indicate that most problems consumers are experiencing concern poor workmanship or the contractor's lack of knowledge about the insulating products be is selling and installing. Consumers who are not fortunate enough to nave a contractor recommended to them by a satisfied customer usually rely an advertisements for a contractor. This Is no easy matter. The conflicting claims of potential savings and the choices of insulating material offered can be confusing.

CONSUMER AFFAIRS

squirrels. ' aV • ' One highly distressed person called the county office when be couldn't reach his contractor after be found it necessary to call him to finish the job as contracted. His only contact with the contractor was a telephone number and although be left many messages, they remained unanswered. After county agents investigated, the contractor was contacted at his place of business. He then returned to the customer's borne to fulfill the

contract. . . . ' Shop not only for price but for experience and know-how. Do not hesitate to ask what actual training the workmen have had. If the firm claims "factory trained," ask who, where and when. Get it in writing. Consumer* have complained about outside paint peeling off in sheets after their homes were insulated The county office ha* been advised by technicians this occurs if moisture in insulation cannot escape due to inadequate or blocked ventilation and vapor barriers in improper locations. The technicians also said, that excess amounts of moisture that accumulate will cause loss of insulating efficiency, particularly If freezing occurs. It also will cause the rotting of wood, peeling of paint or other deterioration of building materials, corrosion of metal, including contact points in electrical systems, with a possible fire hazard, and a general reduction in effectiveness of some fire retardants. In discussing the job with a contractor, discuss insulation in terms of Rvalue, not inches. Six inches of one brand might not be

the same as 6 Inches of another. If a contractor won't deal with you in K number language, don't deal with him. If a contractor is going to use blown-in insulation, ask to see a sample bag Look at the label. Federal government specifications require that each bag of loose fUl insulation be labeled with R-value, minimum thickness and maximum net coverage per bag. If a contractor uses insulation packed in bags that aren't labeled, don't hire him. The quality of his material will be unknown. Insist on obtaining in writing the specifications for the insulation product and a warranty for product performance and installation. Ask him about the insurance he carries. Does it protect hi* men if injured, and are you covered if your house is damaged in any way? Although poor workmanship and breach of contract are not considered violations of the N.J. Consumer Fraud Act, the Monmouth County Department of Consumer Affairs is prepared to offer assistance in resolving problems that may arise. Call 431-7900 between 9 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. The office is located at 21E. Main St., Freehold, 07728.

Recession failed to cut roaring inflation By FLOYD MORRIS NEW YORK (AP) - When 1980 began, economists generally expected a recession and were hopeful it would cut inflation. They got the recession, but inflation is continuing to roar. The final wholesale price figures for 1980, released this past week, showed a slight lessening in Inflation, but consumer price figures due in two weeks are expected to show an Increase over 1*79. But perhaps more Important is that a key segment of the economy — energy — I* seeing another rapid escalation In prices, with numerous oil companies posting increases in their charges for gasoline and home heating oil. Since Jan. 1, the prices charged by most major companies have risen by a nickle a gallon or more. Exxon's latest move, for example, raised the wholesale price of heating oil to 91 8 cents a gallon In New York, up from 80.8 cents a gallon In mid-August. Further increase* can be expected as more U.S. oil emerges from price controls over the coming months, even if oil exporting countries refrain from further Increases. In recent week*, the top price authorized by the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries has risen to Ml

ber, which said gasoline prices rose 1.5 percent and heating oil prices climbed 1.9 percent. Overall, the producer price index was up 11.7 percent in 1980, compared to a gain of 12.6 percent in 1979. Overall, energy prices rose 27.2 percent in the year, compared to 62.7 percent in 1979. The consumer price Index rose 11.3 percent In 1979, and was up 11.1 percent through November 1980. It seems certain to have risen enough in December to exceed the 1979 figure. The failure to significantly cut into inflation in 1960 reflects a number of factors, Including a large federal budget deficit. "Slack demand affects inflation slowly and with long lags," the Bank of America concluded In its economic out-' look for 1961. Beside* recession, monetary policy was the chief inflation fighter, and it was never designed to cope with such factors as rising oil prices. The monetary policy Itself was erratic. While the bade money supply finished the year within the Federal Reserve's guidelines by one measure, or slightly above them by another, It fluctuated wildly during the year. It fell sharply early In 1980, then rose rapidly during the summer and fall, only to dip

Executive hope* rite Business executives' confidence in the U.S. economy took another big leap in the fourth quarter of 1980, reflecting the belief of many that economic conditions were a lot-better at year-end than they had been six months earlier, the Conference Board report*. The board'* measure of business confidence climbed 14 points, to 61 (on a scale of 0 to 100) in the final three months of 1980. It Is now at Its highest level since the second quarter of 1977 and it stands 34 points above its record low of 29 posted in the second quarter of 1980. a barrel — almost a dollar a gallon sine a barrel contains 42 gallons. Saudi Ar; bia, which last month railed its price to 132 a barrel, a $2 increase, is widely expected to announce another increase In the near future. How much oil prices rise depends in part on whether Iran and Iraq continue to fight. The loss of nearly all of their production has ended the "oil glut" of last year and stockpiles are declining. The riling energy prices showed up in the producer price Index for Decem-

6.3 million to 7 8 million. —Domestic automakers reported they sold 6.51 million car* in I960, down 30 percent from 1979 and the lowest since 1961. Imported car sales rose 3.4 percent to 2.37 million, giving the imports a record 28.5 percent share of the market. Including imports, total auto sales were down 1S.2 percent from 1979 and were the lowest since 197S. —Chrysler Corp. ran into more problems in it* quest for additional loans to stay afloat. Treasury Secretary G. William Miller was quoted by United Auto Workers President Douglas Fraser a* saying the Chrysler proposal would not

"The Merrill Lynch Cash Management Accountmay be the most important financial innovation in years!'

'n October 20th, Fortune Magazine devoted the major part of six pages to a description of the revolutionary Merrill Lynch Cash Management Account financial service (hat lets you control your money in these five ways: 1. Idle funds are automatically invested to earn daily compounded dividends at current high-yield money market rates. 2. While Merrill Lynch is not a bunk, you have instant access to all your invested cash at any time anywhere in the world just by writing a check. 3. You have immediate access to a line of credit based upon the value of your securities. 4. You receive a special VISA" card that is accepted in 140 countries and is different from uny you now have. 5. Every month you receive a . detailed statement summarizing all securities, check and

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—Interest rates went on a rollercoaster ride in the bond market, and the prime lending rate settled at 20 percent at nearly all major banks, down from 20.5 percent. Chemical Bank cut the rate to 19.5 percent on Tuesday, but increased it to 20 percent on Friday after no other major banks went along.

SAVERS WITH LESS THAN * 10,000 CAN NOW EARN TOP RATES FOR 6 MONTHS

Fortune Magazine, October 20th issue.

-a

be approved, but that a changed plan might be possible, t h e company is seeking a freeze on wages and supplier prices and conversion to preferred stock of some debt held by banks, and hoped such a package would win approval of another $400 million in guaranteed

$10,000 is the minimum deposit, required by law, to open a 6 month Money Market Certificate. If you don't have $10,000, Monmouth Savings will lend you up to $5,000, so that you can qualify to earn the highest savings rate available. While you pay 1 % per annum above this Interest rate for the loan, as required by law, you will earn this high rate on your money. Check the chart below and you will see that this is an investment opportunity of a lifetime for smaller deposits, and, of particular significance your deposits and earnings are Insured to $100,000 and more... No stock, no bond, no fund can offer this kind of assurance on your Investment funds. Inquire about our other services.

Important newsforinvestors: J

again at the end. Most economists expect at least some easing of inflation in 1961, but that will depend in part on whether a new recession comes about and on actions of the incoming administration of President-elect Ronald Reagan. In other business developments this past week: —The Labor Department reported that unemployment dipped to 7.4 percent In December from 7.5 percent the previous month, still far above the previous December's S.9 percent. The number of jobless Americans looking for work climbed during the year from

6 MONTH MONEY MARKET CERTIFICATES Minimum $10,000 * Rate Effective JANUARY 8-JANUARY 14,1981 YouDoposH

$5,000 '6,000 7,000 t 8,000 9.000

WoLand You

$5,000 4,000 3,000 2,000 1.000 .

Your Money WIN Earn (Alter 1 % net lian eharge)

12.43% •12.76% 13.00% 13.18% 13.31%

Please lend me, without obligation, cumplelc information on your Ca\h Management Account* -including the Prospectus. I will read it carefully before I invest or send any money. C M A a not available in all stales .--^ Name

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Merrill Lynch customers, please give name and office address of Account Executive.

SHREWSBURY

RED BANK

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Sycamn AM 1 Shwnawy AM (MP90M

ABERDEEN TWP. M 34 naar Uoyd fW SO3-4M0

an American Stores Company

Over 50 Del Monte PRICES REDUCED!! CREAM STYLE OR WHOLE KERNEL

Del Monte Golden Corn

3 98

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DEL MONTE TASTY

LAUNDRY DETERGENT

Golden Corn

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DEL MONTE CUT

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3 79-

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Under Blade Steak «,*1.99 l ANi A M I M hhANii M i l CHUCK BONE IN

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UAKf SHOP ASSORTE D FRUIT F I l L f D

WEniHTWAlL'HtllS

PfVCES BTEC1TVE JANUARY 11 THRU JANUARY 17.1981 AT THE FOLLOWING ACME AND SUPER SAVER MARKETS

M »'•**» * . '

QLENSIDE

FRESH BAKERY SAVINGS! Ustermint ZStnJSf Apple Juice 89C SUPREME SANDWICH on ROUND TOP WHITE $ Efferdent O ^ 2.61 e 7 Ore Ida Potatoes Ml 83 Premium Bread 2££99 SureDeodorant ,*166 C ,'1.80 Garlic Bread 2 V'J^ White Bread 2,;',::J;'.99 Formula 44D Nibbles X * 2 . 4 9 Snack Pies Vicks Daycare 0,^*1.77 3 $ BeefStew ;:, 2.49 Rye Bread ^ . 8 5 ° Vicks VapoRub 5|8f$1.27 ; Lasagna 5S *1.43 Butter Bread "V::. SiriexUpray 5 S $ 2.02 9V o ParfTiaglana P K ° 9 ' » 1 . 4 3 Fresh Donuts Pk g*1. VicksNyquil

Bartlett Pears c fAintUVfN NJ ' •

FRESH MOTOHSWEET

MOUIHWASH

ON COM

•10 I I /

^M.SQ Mr. Muscle ! f t — Easy-On Starch

H L M M . NJ. ttHir.4- M 4 l Sfogp-ig O n l f H/b B#nnji f'tit • M M f W i n H . U iS^fvHin 5irM*»,n y,nd Crow Hi MnftD'i CHATHUI U . 4 M U 1 I F * ClinOM.HJ CkiDflPll/d "' •»b*»'*nMt*»t(rfiA»( EAST IKUMWK* NJ Wi'.t-ti-W. tAop '•-|wtll EAITRUTHCflFmO NJ ' Bumtrto«(t5f>ot1p">flCwtei Mi Pt\#\e*> JWff E01S0M NJ •''••<•• f'd/j " ' ^ ; *DmV"K '

• Chicken Breasts „ »1.29 Chicken Breasts „ *1.39 Kalian Sausage , M.49 Sliced Bologna ,:;$1.49

DENTURE TABLETS

ALL PURPOSE

FROM OUR PLANT DEPT!

LANI;ASTFMBHAND

ideal Yogurt

Ib

SENECANATURALSIVir

ALL VARIETIES

Scottissue COMSTOCKCHEHHY

Fresh Broccoli

te\

CHOCOLATE

Rich's Eclairs Jumbo Waffles Orange Juice

Spaghetti

. .

Lebanon Bologna , '• • ' 9

FROZEN FOOD SAVINGS!

MINUTE MAID

IDEAL WITH MEATBALLS

WEAVERS

2

$469 469

WHOLE OR HALF

Avml Tuit thru Fn m M V * M mth fithimmnt

LANCASTER BRAND LARGE END

DOWNY FLAKE

12 i n /

Available in Marking mtli '. ••<, .< c 0e# Only

58

C

>nte Pears "V165 Sliced Carrots IH^53°

PRODUCE FRESHNESS!

Juice Drink 6^0^*

*1.49

FROM 'THE CORNER DEW!

DEL MONTE SLICED YELLOW

DEL MONTE STEWED

,,*1.99

j BLADE 3 SIRLOIN. 3 CfNTEM POHK LOIN ASSORTED*

287c5a°,89c Green Beans 3 : 79C Apricots Peas & Carrots 3"'.::; 79c Cling Peaches 2s 2

FlIIAKTH Nj

Cubed Steaks

O9

Smoked

PERDUE FRESH. 3 LBS (LESSER QUANTITIES Ib '1 4B)

lANi A ' . i i H i i l i H i i l i BEET CHUCK

Sliced^ Sliced Beets O

LANCASTER BRAND. FAMOUS FLAVOR SEMI-BONELESS. NO WATER ADDED

FRESH J LBS OflMOREILESSEflOUANTITIESIta M M )

Shoulder Steaks, *2.39

DEL MONTE

Pear

i*2.09

LANCASTER BRAND, BE£TCHUCK. BONELESS

DEI MONTE UNPEELED HALVES

DEL MONTE

C

OUAII NJ, ^ej**» '»• > 0 L 0 I W O « NJ " OMUM.NJ '.)

SOLD TO OTHER RETAILERS OR WHOLESALERS. QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED. M.,-',.' ^(ftlhog Lwlte' MM - ' ( . A ?W F D W ! F 1 U U H I IO«O Hi l IU ' .'nnqu-A.r PORT MAOING NJ FtAHWAT NJ ROC«AWA» NJ •• • > • • . "• '.U'lKA.r SICAUCU1 NJ (|»4tMWnP smiwiiurr NJ . . . - • •.•..• ,'.r SOUTH PLAINFHLU NJ I M O P j ' f c ' M

IPUTA N J . • • n t i N l i »l Ib IM1NMINL0 NJ Irl.nhulSnoplwgCwIti HI

lurtNIILA»O N>.suit"iliumuii

M " * *

mttm*'•'

ITATENIILANO NT. >VU\Wttntnt ITATENIILANO NT .'1^M,W. A..

S t l l TiANfcn NJ '^1 cidiaini IIMCM NJ H1MiO.»».. UNNMCITYNJ /0't.Atnntin B'vo WASHNWrON NJ *vi"'Vittt:n«

\

, rntc. 101 4l}'i I tt<

1

«•»

The Sunday Register D6 SHREWSBURY, N.J. SUNDAY, JANUARY 11, 1981 2 Autos For Salt

RENTAL FLEET

BUICK OPEL

1980 ZEPHYR Z-7 8PORT COUPE 6 cyl., auto, trans., p/s, p/b, air cond., silver wVburgundy interior, stock #126 13,988 miles.

688 Shrewsbury Ave. TINTON FALLS, NEW JERSEY 741-6200

ONLY ' 5 0 0 0

\

1980 ZEPHYR Z-7 SPORT COUPE

INFLATION

6 cyl, auto Tans', p/s, p/b, air cond., It. blue w/navy Interior, stock #147. 19,503 miles.

ONLY'5100

FIGHTERS

1980 ZEPHYR 4-OR. SON I 6 cyl., auto, trans., p/v p/b, air cond., cream w/buckskin interior. Stock #149. 13,421 miles. '

2 dr., 6 cyl., auto trans., P/S, AM radio, air cond., 52,026 miles

ONLY ' 4 9 0 0 1980 MARQUIS 4 dr., 6 cyl., auto trans., P/S, mnl. brakes, AM Radio, 49,661 miles

BROUGHAM 4-dr. sedan, small V-8, p/s, p/b, air cond., windows, stereo, silver w/oyster interior. Stock #153. 12,969 miles

T H E

"'81 BUICKS AT LAST YEAR'S PRICES" \/

ONLY ' 6 5 0 0

1981 BUICK CENTURY

1980 ZEPHYR 4-DR. SON. 6 cyl., auto, trans., p/s, p/b, deluxe wheel covers, black w/burgundy interior. Stock #154. 10,406 miles.

ONLY

1981 BUICK SKYLARK 2 dr. coupe, Stock #6109, front Lin Price 17430.4* wheel drive, 4 cyl., AM radio, Disc $437.49 heater/del., options inc: rear detogger, auto trans., P/S, P/B, del. wheelcovers, W/W tires, vinyl int. Your Price

'6993

6 cyl., 3 speed, P/S, P/B, 50,605 miles

"1 ntin VI 2-door, small V-8, p/s, I p/b, auto, tamp air cond., • Landau vinyl roof, I p/windows seats, locks (leather interior, efec AM/FM stereo w/Oolby cassette tape, tilt wheel, spetd control, rear defroster, wire wheel Stock 11180-296. 5.794 miles. Orlg. List $18,431 Save $5431 II NOW ONLY

L

$

13,000

1981 BUICK ELECTRA 1981 BUICK REGAL

2 dr. coupe, Stk. #6047, std. V-6 Lilt Pile. $9182.44 eng., auto trans., P/S, P/B, DIMS. $849.44 heater /del., options Inc: air, AM/FM stereo, tint glass, Landau top, rear del., remote p/s mirror, conv. grp., vinyl int., delay wiper, mats. Your Price

8333

1980 ZEPHYR

ONLY'5100 1980 BOBCAT RUNABOUT 4 cyl., auto, trans., p/s, p/b, air cond., white w/burgundy interior Stock #180. 15.487 miles.

ONLY ' 4 3 0 0 1980 ZEfHYR 4-DR.J 6 cyl., auto, trffljg., p/s, p/b, deluxe wheel covers, cream w/buckskin interior. Stock #162. 8,976 miles.

ONLY ' 4 8 0 0 1980 BOBCAT RUNABOUT 4 cyl, auto, trans., p/s, p/b, air cond., It. blue w/ navy interior. Stock #183. 18,079 miles.

ONLY ' 4 2 5 0 MANY MORE IN STOCK TO CHOOSE FROM. Prices exclude tax and licensing.

GEORGE WALL LINCOLN MERCURY SHREWSBURY »VI

747-5400

'11.957

1914 AUSTIN MARINA — 11,000 SEVILLE MALIBU WAGON 1174 — PS/PB. air, 44.000 ml. good cond , miles, n w h work. 1900. asking 11100 73S-17S4 days; elt-4791 Ptione M t - U i l evelnflt. AMC PACER OL 1975 - K v l . auto, STEIN CADILLAC trintmllllon, «lnvl top. PS/PB. air, AM/FM stereo, wMlewall radial*. ASBURY AVE.. ASBURY PARK 7711*00 naw battery 7S7-I7S1 atlar 1 p.m. STRAUB BUICK OPEL AUDI 1979 — MOOS. auto., sunroof, 24.000 miles Showroom naw. 192J0 NINE ACRES ot Naw and Usad Cars 2M4OO0 Key owl THE FINEST SELECTION — 01 naw and usad c a n In Monmoulh County. Ovar 100 air-conditioned naw c a r l In Itocfc. McGLOlN BUICK LaSABRE IMS - PS/PB. BUICK OPEL INC., Shrewsbury air. naw battarv 1 waltr pump, oood Ava . Naw Shrewsbury 7414300 cond. UOO 7I7-1U1. TOP TRADE ALLOWANCE — Su CADILLAC 1M0 FLEETWOOD part sarvlca. DOWNES PONTIAC. BROUGHAM D'ELEGANCE 61 Lowar Main St., Malawan. Mint cond.. luxurious burgundy vtl BHIW vat inlarlor. many extras. Vinyl too. TWIN BORO MOTORS INC Only 7.100 ml. Booklist, JI3.SO0, 131 Newman Springs Rd.. Red Bank maka offer »7I !S9». AMC/JEEP/RENAULT 7474040 CAPRICE mill Ma"af enTowner ]s\ USED VOLKSWAGEN-ENGINES Si no) I AND TRANSMISSIONS. OUARAN T E E D . OTHER USED PARTS CADILLAC I W S - < - Flaatwoodl ALSO SO AVAILABLE. A A I L A B L E CALL KENN KENNY Brougham D'Eleoance. Evary con-1 THEODORE. 741 a m BUICK SKYLARK 1*71 »900 Art lor Suianna 4UI1I1

' * '

* • • •

/

i YB?a-Pk

ATUCI1

llCCrt

DarsTr

VOLVO SERVICE SPECIALS unn < y Rt
J?"r ?' if!!

*«*

Camaro 1M7 — Naw engine, naw paint, naw tires; must saa. Call Bob VOLVO 1*67 — For parts, MOO. Call 672-0700, Ext. 235 days or 2*1-2*38 alter a. 964-1134 evenings and weekends.

CARS GALORE! VW SQUAREBACK IM9 5 new Ovar 35 to choose Irom (many small tlras, claan, runs good, 1*73. cars), ranging Irom 1300 to 12000. 74KS3I Coma saa and savat VW 413 WAGON 1*7] — Good cond KINGSLY AUTO AM/FM S-track. 11100. 542-6600 Call 143 133* CHRYSLER NEWPORT 1*70 —VW BEETLE 1*4* — Fine cond , Naw tires, carburetor, exhaust and motor rebuilt Naw clutch, rear battarv, runs good, needs body defroster. Asking taM S43-33S4 work. 1350 or bast oiler 4*5-*7M. VW 1*71 BUG — Rad, rebuilt angina. CHEVY CAPRICE CLASSIC 1*77 — 4 naw tires, naw front end, naw paint 4-door. axe. cond , S1400. Many ax- lob. Exc. cond. Must be saan, Jisoo Iras. 74144*3. 171-0547. CHEVY MONTE CARLO H7S — 310. v I auto., air, PB/PS/PW, A M / F M 6 track, 60,000 ml.. 11100. 6714010. CHEVELLE 1*71 3S0 4 spaed. 11100 7413550

3 Trucks And Trailers

CHEVY 197B ta-TON PICKUP — With cap. U500. Call 717 5314 after 5 CHEVY VEGA 1*75 — 51,000 ml., P.m. good cond.. WOO firm Call altar I CHEVY KSS 4100 — Hydraulic lilt p.m., 471*574. gate, excellent condition. CHEVY VEGA WAGON 1*71 — Hit M l 3MI on W t side. Engine runs good. Exc. FORD 1*77 PICKUP F 100 Intfrlor and tlras. UOO Call 546-«777 before 7 p.m. 6-cvl., a x e , cond.. Bast offer Call 11*1144 CHEVY CAMARO 1*7* — 4 cyl.. P S / P B . a i r . Exc. cond. Low INTERNATIONAL I*4S — Dump mileage M.O00 Call 4*5-0363. with heavy duty plow. Bast offer Call 1*1-0100 CHRYSLER TOWN 1 COUNTRY WAGON 1*4* — Exc. running cond.. Motorcycles claan In 1 out. MOO. 7171307. CRYSLER LA BARON MEDAL LION — 1*7*. full power, 10 ml. oar 'HONOA CYCLES - And Mopeds. gal. Salesman's car. 50.000 ml.' Shore Area's Number One Dealer. Rt. * South, Freehold 443-4N1 We ts.no. Call S4l *1I4 altar 7. will not be undersold. CREDIT PRObl EMS No cash? II you're working, we can I help to gat you flnancad. No money down. Payments arranged to Suit j your needs Many Naw and Quality < Usad Cars to choose from. Call Mr. RENT A VAN — Low, Km raws. Call Fredericks at Rassas Pontlac, 395 Marty. TOM'S FORD, Hwy. 35, Keyport. 144-1400. Broad SI.. Rad Bank. 741I1S0.

6

To Qualllied Buyers On

6 cyl., auto trans., P/S, P/B, air, Landau root, w/w tires, tinted glass, green, del. wheel cov, 30,820 mi. #6012A

$

4495

CHEVETTE 2 dr., tan, 4 cyl., auto trans.. M/S, M/B, air, tinted glass, 40,572 ml #5594A

$2895

1978 BUICK

1978 BUICK

SKYLARK

CENTURY

2 dr., cpe.. 6 cyl., auto trans., P/S, P/B, 8 track tape, gold ext., buckskin int. 58,079 mi. #6004A

4 dr., auto trans., 6 cyl., P/S, P/B, dk. blue int., It. blue ext., 41,170 mi. #5696A

$

3395

1979 TOYOTA

COROLLA 2 dr., auto trans., 4 cyl., M/S, M/B, air, white ext., 25,703 mi. #54672

$

4795

1979CHEVROLET

$

197S DODGE

DART 4 dr., auto trans., 6 cyl., P/S, P/B, air, tinted glass, black int., yellow ext., 52,950 ml. #6091A

$

2395

$

1979 BUICK

1974 TOYOTA

CORONA

CHEVETTE 4 dr., auto trans., 4 cyl., MS, M/B air, saddle int.. yellow ext, 30,258 mi. #54532

4395

$

2 dr., auto trans., 4 cyl., M/S, M/B, black int., silver ext., 56,537 mi. #6084A

$

1978 PLYMOUTH

VOLARE 4 dr.. auto trans., 6 cyl., vinyl root, P/S, P/B, air, tinted glass, AM/FM radio, white ext.. blue int. 34.694 mi. #6017A

$

3495

1980 BUICK

Auto Rent/Lease

SKYLARK

CENTURY WAGON $

4895

*6395

MUSTANG 1*44 — Engine perfect, body good 1750 Call 73*-133l altar S PM.

1978 BUICK

LESABRE CUSTOM

4 dr., V6, auto trans., P/S, P/B, air cond., tinted glass, P/windows, AM/FM stereo. Dk Blue ext., Lt Blue int., #6108A, 34,603 mi.

$

4895

REGAL

*7450 1977 BUICK

RIVIERA TURRO

ELECTRA LIMITED 4 dr. sdn., auto trans., 8 cyl., P/S, P/B, air, tint glass, P/win., P/seats, P/ant. P/locks, rear del., stereo, tilt wheel, cruise con., blue ext., 45,108 mi. •#6104 A

$

4295

1979 CHEVROLET

IMPALA

4 dr. sdn., auto trans., 8 cyl., P/S, P/B, air, sunrool, tint glass, P/Win, P/Seats, P/Ant., P/Locks, P/Trunk, rear del., stereo, tilt wheel, cruise con., 39,824 mi. #6069A

$

735O

1979OAT8UN

210

Wagon, auto trans., 8 cyl., Hatchback, 4 cyl., auto trans., P/S, P/B, air cond., tint glass, M/S, M/B, black int., blue ext, saddle int., cream e x t , #6O93A, 30.980 miles #61O1A, 28,770 miles

$

4985

$

4695

Auto Insuranct

10

Wanted Automotlvi

110 TO 1100 For mnk cars, trucks. Free pickup 7474130, 74754** US TO 1115 For junk cars, trucks Free pickup. 172 0(17 ALL JUNK CARS — And trucks wanted Top dollar. Fraa 34-hour pick-up 5*1 1440 or 717-1SK.

CASH FOR YOUR CAR OR LIGHT TRUCK NEPTUNE MOTORS 9MS300 300 Hwy 35, Neptune Vi mile So. of Asburv Circle QUALITY CARS 1 TRUCKS ALWAYS IN STOCK JUNK CARS WANTED 741.14*5 Nights, 7470361

JUNK CARS WANTED

Ask for Frank

747-1471

JUNK CARS a, TRUCKS Top dollar. Auto repair 711 M M

JUNK CARS WANTED

WE NEED USED CARS JAGUAR — MG. Triumph. Rover T I T Motors. 310 Woodbrldge Ave . Top dollar paid. MULLER CHEVR O L E T , Hwv. 34, Matawan. Highland Park. 573-3577. Me M00 KITSON CHEVROLET CO. Hwv. 14 Eatontown WE BUY — Usad Cars and Trucks. Schwartz Chrysler-Plymouth 143-1000 Maida. Rad Bank. 747<7I7. LABRIOLA MOTORS Newman Springs Rd. Rad Bank WE PAY — 135 to 1115 for all fullsited American cars and trucks that 7411433 ara lunk. Twin Brook Auto Wreck LAKEWOOD TOYOTA-Top t i l l no. 543-1115 paid for Usad Cars 100% financing to qualified buyers. 344 9000 EMPLOYMENT LTD 1*77 — Salesman's car. Just passed Inspection. Looks good, runs good Best oiler Call alter 5:30 and SI weekends (433343. MALIBU 1*74 — ! door. 4-cyl., exc. cond., vary good on gas 12100 Call 7(7440*.

PARK AVE.

4 dr. sdn., auto trans., 8 cyl, P/S, P/B, auto air, wire wheel cov., P/Wln., P/Seats, Cruise con., stereo, tilt wheel, sunrool, rear del., P/ant., P/locks, 36,596 mi. #6121A

HOLSEY PONTIAC

7

Red Bank 741-107* RTE. 34 543-7SM EATONTOWN TOP DOLLAR • HONDA ACCORD LX 1*7* — 5 FOR USED CARS spaad. exc. cond. Rag. gas. 44,000 miles MUST SELL! Bast offer LIPPIN MOTOR CAR CO., INC. Rl. 35 Savravllla. N.J. 737-1300 11500 Call 544 4461 or 544-117*. TOP DOLLAR PAID I.H. SCOUT 1*77 4-speed, 4x4, air cond., axe. cond. For Junk cars. Immediate pickup Call 311 (300 or 322 2340 15,100 Call S7M345.

2 dr cpe., 6 cyl., auto trans., P/S, P/B, air, tinted glass, black int., silver ext.. 23,778 mi. #5606A

1978 BUICK

auto trans., V-6, P/S, P/B, air cond., tint glass, stereo, It. blue int., two tone blue ext., 38,315 mi.,#6120Z

2095

PARK AVE.

2 dr., cpe., 6 cyl., auto trans., P/S, P/B, Landau root, Int. air, tinted glass, stereo w/tape, tilt wheel, cruise con., loaded! 29,858 mi. #6099A

$9295

1979 CHEVROLET

1979 BUICK

4995

M2UI3

GOOD, USED — Dependable cars, SSOO-II.SOO. The naw Klngslv Auto Sales, under naw management.

1 2 IN STOCK!

1979 BUICK

2 dr. cpe.. \/8, auto trans., P/S,, P/B, Landau root, air cond.,' tinted glass, P/windows, rear del, AM/FM stereo #5607A, 30.882 mi.

FORD LTD STATION WAGON 1*73 Whole or as parts

FORD PINTO 1*74 4-cvl., 4 speed. MOO Call 172*312

1978 BUICK

IMPALA WAGON 8 cyl.. auto trans., P/S, P/B, air cond., tinted glass, AM/FM stereo, cruise con. 9 pass., cream ext. saddle int., #6101A, 28,770 mi.

3795

FORD PINTO WAGON 1*74 — Roof rack, 4-cvl. auto., 35 mpg., needs cam shaft, 1675 Call 741-6530.

Skylarks-Reyals-Ccnturye-Wagone

A.P.R. 14.35

1976CHEVROLET

FORD TORINO SPORT 1*71 11000 Call 67135(7

FORD GRAN TORINO 1*74 — Air, 2-door hardtop, good cond . 1*00 or bast otter 471-3574 after 4.

Prices Exclude Tax & M.V. Fees

SKYLARK

FIAT SEDAN 1*74 — 30 mpg.. great shape, naw radials. naw head In trans., needs clutch (costs 11001 UOO or best offer. 171 0161 anytime

1980 LEFTOVERS

GUARANTEED DOUBLE CHECKED USED CARS 1978 BUICK

FIAT 1*74 13S — 45,000 ml.. 30 mpo.. A M / F M . 6 tires, mint cond., 114*5. tM-4207 alter 6 P M.

FORD WINDOW VAN 1*71 303 stick, 1450 Call S43 33S4

4 8 Mos. Financing

1980 ZEPHYR Z-7 SPORT COUPE 6 cyl., auto trans, p/s, p/b, air cond., dk. Pine w/buckskin interior. Stock #171. 16,575 miles.

2 dr. coupe, Stk #6132, Std. equip: List Price $13,121.31 Disc $1184.31 P/S, P/B, auto trans, 307 V-6 •no., P/Win., slereo radio, options Inc: tint glass, elec. locks, elec. rec , mils, dr. guards, delay wipers, rear •' I,, cruise con, tilt steer, tor player, irt wheel cov., and morel Your Price

AVAILABLE

ONLY ' 4 9 0 0

Just Ofl Garden Slate ' | Parkway Exit 105 ROUTE 36 EATOMTOWH

7999

Autos For Sale

SAAB 1*71 — Sllvtr 99 Clean rum great 4 MW winter l i m / A M / f M llirao U H Low mileage. PrlcM to Mil now. 173-0007, leave message

DATSUN ISO ZX — IM0. mahogany exterior, tan Interior, 1,500 ml., sspetd, air cond., grand luxury pack aga with aluminum alloy wheels COMPUTERIZED AUTO QUOTES Exc. cond. 111,000. 741-375*. • ANY CAR-DRIVER AGE CALL 747 1*00 DODGE 1*74 SPORT CHARGER 4-cvl.. auto., sun rool Looksftruns PHOENIX BROKERAGE excellent. 11*50. Call 741-6530. Famous for low cost auto Insurance. DODGE DART SPORT 1*76 — Slant t Easy payment plan. Immediate I.O. 6 angina, auto, trans. PS. fair cond.. cards Fee quote bv phone. Cycles, too. Call 144-30S7 NEW OFFICE 11400 7474445. NOW OPEN RED BANK. EATON FAIRWAY FORD-LONG BRANCH TONW AREA 544-1401. Service Sales Leasing Rentals 111-3400

4-DR. SDN 6 cyl, auto, trans., p/s, p/b, air cond., cream w/buckskin Interior. Stock #168. 17,211 miles.

2 dr., bucket seats, V8, auto trans., P/S, P/B, AM/FM, air cond., 68,201 miles

$

DEALER DEMO 8UPER SPECIAL 1980 CONTINENTAL

77 PONTIAC VENTURA LANDAU

7 6 CHEVROLET MONTE CARLO

4 dr. sedan, Stk. #6031, std. V-6 Ust Price IM77.44 engine, P/S, P/B, Heater/del., opDIM. $878 44 tions Inc: auto trans., tint glass, mats/dr. guards, rear del., delay wipers, Air, w/w tires, remote p/s mirror, dlx. wheel cov., AM/FM w/tape, elec. clock, conv. grp. Your Price

AUTOMOTIVE

MONMOUTH MOTORS S3 Hwv 15. Eatontown 543-1414

Help Wanted Ma la/Female

11(0 PER WEEK — Parttlme al home Webster, America's foremost dictionary company, needs home workers to update local mailing lists. All ages, experience unneces sary. Call 1 716445-5470. Exl 643

ACTIVE AGENCY — In need ol two licensed real estate associates. For OLDSMOBILE 1*49 Vista Cruise, more Information or confidential in 350 angina, air, AM/FM, naw tires, Mervlew call Chris Benedetto, runs exc 144-1114 or 144-0(01. 4714404. BENEDETTO REALTY : GROUP. 1290 Hwv. 3S. Mlddletown PARK CHEVROLET Sales-Leasing Service Parts Rt. 44—775-1213—Neptune PONTIAC LEMANS 1*71 — PS/PB, AUTO TRANS. 104,000 M l . , 350 3BBL ENGINE. EXTRA ENGINE 4. ACCESSORIES. RELIABLE TRANSPORTATION GREEN 1175 FIRM 944-4512 EVES.

ADMINISTRATIVE SECRETARY

Riv«rvi«w haM rnolvtd la rscrult a dynamic and crtatlv* individual with oood typing, steno, dictaphone •nd Itltohont thills, who «n)ovi IIV Itrscilon between all Itvtls of per PONTIAC TRANS AM 197* — 10th sonntl, (f you ara looking for a new Iversarv' series. 403 angina, 4- job for the Ntw Year that offer* an excellent salary, good benefits mnti a paad, post rear, special handling ackaoe, Astro glass, T bar root. great office environment, send your ery option Call 3(1-0444, 47I-413S. resume to: •ORSCHE W4 197* — Metallic reen, 22,000 ml., all options. Bast iffer 5414*11. RIT1ENHOUSE LINCOLN MERCURY. Inc. V0 Hwy. IS 775-1500 Ocean Two

RIVERVIEW HOSPITAL

Altn Sharon Barrows Personnel Oept. 35 Union St. Red Bank, N.J. 07701 Equal Opportunity Emptoyar M/F

RUSSELL OLDSMOBILE BEAUTICIAN WANTED —Withfo< CADILLAC CO 4ewman Springs Rd R a dMl 0910 lowing. Juliann'i Hair Salon. Bank

nunm.

*

ANOTHER DAILY REGISTER *

Classified Service NOW YOU CAN TELEPHONE YOUR CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING ON SATURDAYS TO START IN OUR MONDAY'S EDITION. JUST CALL T H E CLASSIFIED ACTION L I N E BETWEEN8;30 A.M. & 12:30P.M.

CALL 542-1700

51 H«lp Wanted APPLIANCE SERVICE TECHNI CIAN — EKP. only, able 10 work on ralngcralort. waihtrs. drvnrs. ranges A dithwatriars. Call 7414310

OF OUR USED CARS '« FOJD MISTMC

\

SHREWSBURY, N.J.

DUNKIN' DONUTS

Experience preferred, but not necessary, for light counter work Good ASSEMBLY-WIRING sMrtmu hourly wage nlUJ tlPI Haid Experienced with nuts DOWir iuP Dues, elc It imali electronic •QUIP- vacation, paid holidays and uniform mtnl including, fabrication, of supplied Hours available 12 mid night 6 a m Apply in person only, simple sheet mei*1 w r i t 642S7J7 between 10 m i l ! noon. Joanne. 640 AUTO BOD f COMBINATION — Broadway, Wesl Long Branch. N.J., Experienced, busy stwp Apply in and at our Middletown Durritin' ,'i'isnii ONLY, Union Aulo Inc . 917 Oonuls, 66J Hw* 35, Mtddlelown. Hwv 36, Union Beech. NJ aik tor Miss Marks, 10 a m w noon..M.-II noon, AVON NO SALES EXPERIENCE NECES EARN — 4420 a month and itill be SARY Sell Avon, earn good money home with vour children. C i l l t ' l M f l ite S2BJ or 144 1M'* Call 2641612 BARTENDER ( M / F ) - Full or ESTIMATOR AND BUYER — II you part-time, experienced Apply ; o e r h o u r . A p p l y t oI I X l ' i Hit N(. fcl) t i l l 1 Hl(.IAN WANTED — Fulltime employment Assn't. Superintendent l o r Personnel, Long Branch P u b l i c with benefits '41 8969 Schools, 6West End Court, Long B r a n c h , N J o r c a l l 7 3 9 6 0 0 3 . E q u a l FOREMAN M-F S H O P - Complete charge small steel fabricating shop. Opportunity Employer 1 E X P required all phases structural I steel 1 misc. melel work PerC L E R K S S E C R E T A R I E S ! manent position, N J Shore. Call davs. w»t '7WJ00. mghls, T Y P I S T S 201 12662M

ONE

(

51 H.lp Wanted

/ • CADILLAC COUrf OFYH I f

SUNDAY, JANUARY i i , 1981 T h e Sunday Register D7

51 Help Wanted

51 Help Wanted

PHARMACY

P A R T T I M E - 1001 A u t o P a r i s D i s trlbutors continued growth creates new openings Job interesting and diversilled. Doing enjoyable work Several openings East Brunswick, Kevporl, Wooabr.au* Experience not necessary We will Itain you Hours Part time weekends, either one or two days, week days we have mornings, afternoon and evening hours available or combination of above Call anytime between » a m and 10 ,• in tor an apoointmenl 264 6700. Mon. Sun

.

IV TECHlNICIAN

Our P h e r m t c v Dept h«t and part-time opening cludes rotating hlurs and M a t h 4 Science backgr knowledge o fsterile tec quired Lab experience

af u l l l i m e w h i c h "inweekends ound plus hnique r e preferred

W e offer excellent salary, benefits and working conditions. Apply Per sonnel Dcpl -

RIVERVieW HOSPITAL

AI I N M l Sharon Barrows 3S Union St Red Bank. N.J. 07701 Equal Opportunity Employer M/F

51 Help Wanted

PERSONABLE SELFMOTIVATED SECRETARY - With sleno skills lo assist arts consul tant'wrlter. 70 flexible hrs a week minimum, plus benefits Send resume with cover letter describing arts background' interest and hourly wage requirements to Eduardo Garcia, 113 Valley Rd . Neptune. N J 07/13

REAL ESTATE GAL/GUY FRIDAY

51 Help Wanted T E C H N I C A L W H I T E R • F o r I n slruction books, tests, procedures, e t c , i t o r c u l l o m R Fe l e c t r o n i c e q u i p m e m . full o rp a r t - t i m e S e n d r e s u m e lo E L E C T R O I M P U L S E L A B . , P.O. B o M , U 0 , R e d B a n k . NJ 0 7 7 0 1 . A n EquiT Opportunity Employer.

For well k n o w n local real estate a g e n c y M o n t h r o u g h F r i ,w i t h o c casional evening 1weekend assign im-nu Real estate license p r e (erred Applicant musl b e Person T E A C H E R S able &work well wilh the public M I D D L E T O W N . N J . T y p i n g s k i l l s k t h e a b i l i t y l ol a k e t h e initiative also required F o r i n -T h e f o l l o w i n g p o s i t i o n s a r e a v a i l able, effective immediately 4 r e terview call M r HecK. 642 6009 quire s t a n d a r d N e w Jersey REAL ESTATE SALES c( Ie H iy he ca ar )t i o n2: 1E n. Gg ul ii sd ha n c (e 1 C oy ua na sr e) .l o3r . Whelan Realty Group Mathematics Hull) 4 Science I t year) S Social Studies (full) 6 i in. MIM Office G e r m a n I Ip e r i o d per d a y ) . S a l a r y Call 747-8585 as Per appropriate guide Deadline For conf identioal interview t o r a p p l i c a t i o n J a n u a r y 1 4 , 1 9 g | Ask for Paul L. Trompeter AP dl ed ar se es s se ed n ed n rv ee sl ou pm ee t &o Ds t ra m Fp r e e dd e sr ei lc f kW Ball, Assistant Superintendent RECEPTIONIST - Fulltime Light f o r P e r s o n n e l . S 9 T i r t d a l l R d , S 9 typing, answering phone Write lo I u r n , M I R d , M i d d t e t o w n . N J 0 7 7 4 8 Box E 370. The Daily Register. A n e o u a l o p p o r t u n i t y e m p l o y e r

MACHINIST MAINTENANCE TROUBLESHQOTER — Needed for machinery repair A maintenance, 16995 also prototype production Eap reB » o n i a / t a n mttita 4t p e a d 4c y l P / S 1 quired Apply: Motion Systems Pi UMHI H - Minimum 4 yrs en M I I V W . I I I I H N J 07/01 Corp , 61 Rtordon PI (off penence a must Steady year round RECREATION THERAPIST — For W B . • ' c o m TCMTtuinez i .77.300 mcHi .port, car I Shrewsbury Ave.), Shrewsbury work 531 0594 severely emotionally disturbed and 73 (XDSNMIU CUTUS1 kO ' a n g a « / U a c k m i a r r o . 4 < PART TIME developmental!v disabled adoies MARKETING PERSON — Part POL ICE OFFICER time or full-lime', flexible hours, lor Full time posihon available as pro cents & pre adolescents incommum Musi be cpriified Teacher of (he Monmoulh County area Eip, pre- bationary police officer Must have tv based residential programs, lo Hdnd.i- doin-il fpr home bound inJS995 develop Ihrraputic recreation pro ferred Send resume to Box F-J36. a current Slate Training Comstruction of Day Training students ' 'it Daily Register, Shrewsbury, mission Certificate antj maximum ot grams Minimum Bachelor's Call Janet Meglalhery. 4934470, be N J 07701 iwo years emjenente and be pr* Oegree & exp Send resume to Dr. tween I I I a m or 1 3 o m pared to commence service New Norman Epstein. CPC, 7 Globe 7 7 CHEVMLET MONTE CARLO MECHANIC DRIVER -- Must be Jersey drivers license and a high Court, Red Bank, NJ 07701 TELEVISION REPAIR PERSON personable and able lo handle the school diploma or equivalent « must Evprrienced. lull lime, benehts i d * - A u l o t r a n s , V B P / S P ' Ba n I public. This is a combination iob Age 16 JiShill work Starting salary RESTAURANT ASS 1 MANAGER Galeis. red v i r v l o p 5 9 M 6 m r l « a I H verelv emotionally disturbed and de and ability to exercise control in 6. R SUNOCO, i d Hwv M. Bilford MODELS emergency situations. Starting R N O R L P N M F — S a l s . 7 a m t o ' velopmeniallv disabled adolescents & pre adolescents in community res salary 19.147. Call 542 2613 or apply MAKE-UP ARTISTS 3 p m E m e r y M a n o r N u r s i n g H o m e . idential programs Masters Degree FULL TIME POSITION Local department store promotional to Police Chief. Boroot Tinton Falls M a i a w a n S666400 AVAILABLE - Wrether operator & exp m individual andgrouplhera wilh methanuel ability, must have work, fl 36 hrs. a week immediate no later then January 14. 1961 Equal R N / L P N I M ' F ) — 1 1 3 0 p . m t o 1 3 0 pv with parents a children Send eaperientt Apply in person, J A R payment. Call 11 A.M. 3 P M , Mon Opportunity Employer M'F a m S i x n i g h t s e v e r y t w o w e e k s :' resume lo. Dr Norman Eosleln through F n Patricia Rainev Agen SUNOCO. i*o Hwv I t . Beltord CPC. > Globe Court. Red Bank. N.J Call lor interview, M o u n t Pleasant cv, (101)6*21990 M a n o r N u r s i n g H o m e , M a i a w a n | 2 7 07701 O i l HI A H Y PERVON For aulo T o p p a v i n g a s s i g n m e n t * i n M o n rental agamy Mutt be over 21 & NURSE M/F RN OR LPN — Full beds) iw. 4633 A nationally known photo composi WAITERS/WAITRESSES — A M. 6. moulh and Ocean Counties time. I l l shift Please call Medic t i o n c o m p a n y l o c a t e d i n t h e l o c a l have a valid driver's license Call M I - C C U . ' M > , b u s v i P M shifts, flexible hours EKP i>r. enter. 84] J600. Ext 63 a r e a i sl o o k i n g t o r a n e x p e r i e n c e d U N 64] 66OU tor interview Join Central Jersey's- largest help p r o o f r e a d e r t o w o r k i n o u r o f f i c e s c a r d i o l o g i s t o l l i c e . 4 d a v s p e r w e e k lerred. musl be IB Apply in person NURSfcS AIDE'S M F O n call, all 2S p m Lorry's ReMau lore* today E K G , s t r e s s t e s t i n g , t a r d i a c r e between ! MAiiiliHI ssi H WANTED Pie Y o u m u t l b ew e l l r e a d a n d m e i h o d i i M H i i 11 mi in < "11 mini '. - fallowing, in elegant shou i ..n shifts. Applications being aicepiet) c a l f o r d e t a i l s W e w o r k w i t h l e a d i n g h d b i h l a t i o n ( w i l l I r a m i t o e c e s s a r y ) ' rant, Monmouth Mall Emery Manor Nursing Home. Hwv O L & f E N o i l e r s f l e - i b i h f t i n w o r k . /J»U6IO Of 71*16f7 p u b l i s h e r s o n c o l l e g e l e v e l l e x i s a n d ••4 1 3 6 0 3 U. Malowan ing schedule variety o 'lobs and business reference books Please Operators & c o n v e n i e n t e o t w o r k i n g i I H M - l o HAIRDRESSERS including R N D I R E C T O R O FN U R S I N G M / F \ H o m e NURSES AIDE M ' F - Fulltime s u b m i t d e t a i l e d r e s u m e - S m a l l n u r s i n g h o m e M a l a w a n i E K P . n e i c me ps rs oa rv ye , m e t nr tu c k c o nn et cr ea sc st oa rr sy . home B o n u s p l a n s , t H i I r x n p i ' manager operator wanted with lol position available on day shlH. Call s a l a r y r e q u i r e m e n t s t o B o a K - 3 8 f . a r e a , M o n F r i , 7 3 9 4 6 4 9 4 1 t a l l i a t i o n . v a c a t i o n N o t e c c h a r g e d lowing 2*1 l i t ] Shrewsbury, Apply H o m e Improvement Dept . for appointment. Hilltop Nursing T h e D a i l y R e g i s t e r , t h r u F r l . 1 0a m 1 2 n o o n ' HOLIDAY BILLS? - Work from Home. Kings Highway, Middielown. N J 0 / 7 0 1 R N S ( M t) - P a r t t u n e d a y 6 .e v e I M o n S e a r s R o e b u c k &C o. 1 S 0 0 H w y 3 S . N J 671 0177 home on new lelephone program for P R I N T I N G S T R I P P E R - C A M A R A n i n g s h i f t s , g o o d s a l a r y , i m m e d i a t e ; M i d d l e t o w n . N . J I q u a l Ii p p o i l u n i l v major company Earnings up to%t7 P a r t - t i m e . E x p e r i e n c e d o n l y . E i t h e r o p e n i n g s . M a y a p p l y a t2 0 0 C e n t e r E m p l o y e r . NURSE RN/LPN-M/F — Part-time e v e n i n g s , m o r n i n g s o r S a t t o f i t S t , C l i f t w o o d B e a c h , N . J per hour Flexible hours 264 76S6 position available on day and eve- a r o u n d v o u r e g u l a r i o b V e s t a l , 2 6 0 1)7 Rt I I , Eatontown W A R E H O U S E P E R S O N ning shifts. Call for appointment HORTICULTURIST R N S M ' F — P a r t t i m e 7 - 3a . 3 1 1 Cliff w o o d Ave.. Cliff wood. N . J S42 S300 Hilltop Nursing Home. Kings High OR AGRICULTURIST • P l e a s e c a l l M r s . S m i t h , T h e N e w i v y ' iF nu v l el nt ti om r e y , e xA p l l i b ne ns et fo i c t ks - c o nC ta rl ol l S oa n bd P h o n e , S83 3232. ^ C L E A N I N G PERSON - Ei way. Mlddltlown, N J 671-0177 H o u s e . 671 0161 (CERTIFIED) Platt. 142 7744 penenced, for motel Apply in per- Effective Immediately (10-week son i •» p.m , Shore i i Inn, '"•>duration, one period per day).NURSES RN M/F FULL TIME b A L L S P E R S O N Commission HWV 15, Hailel. bas). (oulslde) with lollowlng. Please send resume: Dr Frederick I 3 & 3 11 shllt U 49 per hour. After WEDDING PHOTOGRAPHED Caruso Travel. » I 3423 C O C K T A I i W Ball. Assistant Superintendent »hort term probation U.76 Per hour ' Experienced only Must have own Excellent fringe benefits Apply In WAITRESSES/WAITERS - Part Personnel, S9 Tindall R d . Mid person, Send resume to: ton Mon-Fn only, 9 a.m. until 4 Minimum i years as programmer S A L E S - P a r t t i m e , I n r e t a i l l a d i e s ' i equipment A 360. The Daily Register, time Weekend eves., apply In per dlelown, New Jersey 07746 An equal p.m. Atlantic Highlands Nursing wilhCICS&daia based background w e a r . N e d B a n k . I Shrewsbury, NJ 07701 son Long John's Ltd.. t6 Beach opportunity «mplover 74;-s;n Home. 8 Middletown Avenue, Atlan- Software exp. helpful. Our current Blvd., Highlands equipment is IBM 4300 Salary open HOTEL RESERVATION CLERK - tic Highlands S A L E S - Career opportunity with Exc benefits. Send resume to: COOK ft SANDWICH PERSON - S davs including weekends, general m a i o r c o m p a n y , r e t i r e m e n t p o s s i b l e 52 M r i O Moroe Exo. only Inaulre 6 Wesl Front S I . office experience necessary, good w i t h i n 2 0y e a r s , d e g r e e p r e f e r r e d Midland Glass Co Inc Red Bank Between9a.m.-1t a m or public relations a must, benefits. Call 741 4*00. a i k t o r A l a n . P.O. Box S57 NURSE M / F LPN Call 222 5600, Miss Brown. Mon 3 p.m 6 p m in person only Cllffwood. N J . 07711 through Frl , 9 5 p m Equal Opportunity Employer M fBABYSITTER NEEDEO - f o r 20 CODER PART TIME — Exp R E A L E S T A T E If you're Interested In providing ex PROJECT SUPERINTENDENT - A r e v o u f i n d i n g R u n g * s l o w w h e r e month old girl In mv Little Silver Backround. market research, agen IMMLDIAl t OPENING cellent nursing care & working in Large Building company needs cv-chent. Respond to Research, P.0 v o u a r e ? W h y n o t c o n s i d e r a m o v e home Teacher hours. Mother bring S E V E N O A K S pleasant surroundings, we have lust Box 164, Holmdel, N.J. 07733. t o o u r S u c c e s s T e a m a t W e l c h e r t ing 1 child ok Call 747 7603 R E A L E S T A T E A G E N C Y what you're looking for on our ; '.<> project superintendent. Mutt be ex- C o , R e a l t o r s F o r c o n f i d e n t i a l I n F o r full l i m e , licensed s a l e s p e r s o n perienced in land development and COMMUTERS — Give II up! Get the E x p e r i e n c e preferred. A d d i t i o n a l to 11 shift, 3 evenings a week, at quality production ot units Good t e r v i e w , c a l l J e n n y A r b e , H o l m d e l BABYSITTER — I * p m Mid whole story of the Amwav opportuni- f l o o r l i m e c o v e r i n g T o w n h o u s e s u b Holmdel Nursing Home. Apply In O f f i c e M a n a g e r , a t 2 0 1 9 4 6 - 9 4 0 0 , or dletown (River Plata area), Man ty Unlimited potential. Phone d i v i s i o n . P r o f e s s i o n a l , h l g h c a l l b e r SHREWSBURY MOTORS HAS ALWAYS BEEN C O N C E R N * AND HAS person to 12. 1.30-3 » . Holmdel benefits Pleaae reply to: P O . Box G e o r g e D e B e n e d i c l v . Middletown 842 6973. Nursing Home, t66 Hwv 34,F 363, Dally Register, Shrewsbury, O f f i c e M a n a g e r , a t 2 0 1 6 M - 6 0 O O I f Thurt , for J year old boy. mv home TRIED TO HELP THE COMMUNITY AS MUCH AS POSSIBLE WE CAN NOT staff. Excellent w o r k i n g conditions or yours Call 642 12IJ N.J, 07701 Holmdel, N.J. you're good, vou could b ebetter with COOK — Part-time, JO hours a week. P l e a s e c a l l 9 4 6 3 7 O O _ THINK OF A MORE WORTHWHILE CAUSE. THAN HELPING OUR LOCAL W e i c h e r t l EXPERIENCED WOMAN - To Experienced In Institutional cooking POLICE DEPARTMENTS I N S U R A N C E A G E N C Y S e e k s PRODUCTION WORKERS care for infant, In infant's home. preferred, but not required. Will S A L E S P E R S O N — Part-time o r q u a l i f i e d p e r s o n t ow r i t e a n d r a l e ALONG WITH OUR NORMAL CONTRIBUTIONS. WE WILL MAKE A VEflY must be flexible, references train. Call 264-5600. PLUMBER — Experienced Fullf u l l t i m e , s e l l i n g t o b u s i n e s s e s I n aulo and h o m e o w n e r policies. Reply No experience? That is O.K. — we NICE DONATION WITH EVERY USED CAR THAT IS SOLO DURING THE time employment. Must have hand- will train you Permanent, full-time M o n m o u l h C o u n t y . E x p e r i e n c e p r e COSMETIC CONSULTANT — Cot- 1 0 » < . « J 3 7 , L i n c r o l t N J 0 7 7 3 8 tools Call Christopher Bros. Plumb- position Several openings right f e r r e d . S e n d r e s u m e t o B o x K 3 6 6 , MONTH OF JANUARY. metlc firm seeking men & women to ing ft Healing, 229-2716 between 9 now Plant hours M M . Mon Fri T h e D a l l y R e g i s t e r . S h r e w s b u r y . l I N l . H O M U N I O N FALLS AREA . INSULATION teach skin care and makeup applicaPLEASE STOP IN AND TAKE A LOOK AT OUR LARGE SELECTION OF A M l P.M., MINI h i N J 07701. Apply In parson to tion. No Investment, free training, - Need babysitter for toddler, 3 APPLICATOR PREVIOUSLY OWNED VEHICLES, I AM SURE WE CAN SATISFY ALL OF part-time work Exc. commission, R e i n s u l a h o n e x p e r t , f o r e m a n davs a week Mv home or vourt Call AED CORP PART-TIME — Delivery person. S E C R E T A R Y R E C E P T I O N I S T rapid management opportunities ( m a l e / f e m a l e I e x p e r i e n c e p r e Stendford Industries Complex YOUR AUTOMOTIVE NEEDS; OUR 6 MONTH 6 THOUSAND MILE DRIVE 747 1709 after 3 30 Evenings, must have own tar Apply E x c e l l e n t o p p o r t u n i t y a v a i l a b l e I n For interview call Terry, 747 76S9, l e r r e d F r i n g e b e n e f i t s I n c l u d e Building No 4 in person, Danny's Piiia ft Subs, 24 TRAIN WARRANTY—AT NO ADDITIONAL CHARGE TO OUR ALREADY E a t o n l o w n t r a d e s c h o o l . T h i s p o s i - NEED A BABYSITTER In mv 11 30 a m i p.m. Boundary Rd Avers Lane, Little Silver. holidays, health insurance, vacation often Interesting duties G o o d home. Tuesdays A Fridays, 10 a m COMPETITIVE PRICES. IS AVAILABLE ON MUST OF OUR CARS Marlboro, N.J 07746 tions, b o n u s plan. 727 3*10. t y p i n g s k i l l s a n d e x c e l l e n t t e l e p h o n e l o t p.m. Call 747-7767 CUSTOMER SERVICE PART-TIME — Morning domestic HELP MAKE OUR POLICE OFFICERS SAFER "IN VESI IN A C O P 1 Equal Opecrlunltv Employer M / F v o i c e . N OS T E N O R E Q U I R E D . REPRESENTATIVE — Must be help needed for office cleaning In the REMEMBER TO DROP BY ANYONE WISHING TO GIVE A DONATION MAY Comable to compose letters, type and Insurance PUMP ATTENDANT — Must be 16. H o u r s a r e 1 2 n o o n t o 9 P . M Keypori area. Call 600 393 6946. handle phone calls Flexible hours AT OUR AGENCY. AND WITH A $10.00 CONTRIBUTION YOU WILL Apply in parson, Mobil Station, HWV p a n y b e n e f i t s . C a l l M r . G e o r g e , Ml W Ebsco Subscription Service. Ebsco QUALIFY FOR $500 WEEK DRAW 34, Matewan RECEIVE AN "IN VEST IN A COP1' BJJMPER STICKER Bldg., Red Bank. THANK YOU REAL ESTATE SALES WE'RE SECRETARIES - I mht typing, no Only for those experienced AddiNice private DENTAL ASSISTANTS — AM shifts tional Premium Term/Whole Life P o s i t i o n f o r i n d i v i d u a l w i t h m i n - GROWING You can grow with us. sleno Pleasant surroundings, ad- H O U S E K E E P E R BRUCE GRENGER i m u m 1 - 2y e a r s p a y r o l l e x p e r i e n c e . vancement opporlunltes All »hll1s available Recepilondeskopportuni products, etc. " A " Excellent-rated M u s t b e a b l e l o h a n d l e l a r g e p l a n t We'll teach you all vou need to know available. Immediate openings, AP- r o o m , T V . l i v e i n , a l l l n c o o k i n g , 1 1 n USED CAR MANAGER f a m i l y R e p l y t o B o x K3 6 5 , D a i l y to assure vou success We Have • 12 tv also avialable immediate open company established in 1817 Man p a y r o l l , I n c l u d i n g t i m e c a r d m a r k inv io 4 al Family Dental Center 1 R e g i s t e r . S h r e w s b u r y , NJ 0 7 7 0 1 , year success record and a happy ings. Apply 10 4 at Family Dental agement opportunities FREE 1911 I n g a n d p r o v i d i n g p a y r o l l I n p u t d a t a Woodbridge Center. Woodbrldoe Center, t Woodtuldge Center, Wood Cadillac and a week's vacation In t o o u r c o m p u t e r c e n t e r M u s t b e f a s t professional staff. Let's talk about H O U S E K E E P E R N E E D E D - \%-W bridge, N.J. _ _ _ _ _ Europe (Monie Carlo, Monaco, in a n d a c c u r a t e w i t h c a l c u l a t o r . W e your future Call Roger Coiervs at S E C R E T A R Y h o u r s p e r w e e k , l o a s s u m e reipoful 1961) provided by our agency to o f f e r a c o m p e t i t i v e s a l a r y a n d f u l l 741-7666, Century 21. Coiens, R t b i n t i e s f o rh o m e a n d 2 s c h o o l a g e DENIAL ASSISTANT - Orlhodor. those who quality Call Mr. Budd, r a n g e o f c o m p a n y b e n e f i t s . F o r i n - altors, 613 River Rd., Fair Haven children, for w o r k i n g p a r e n t s fief. tic office. Full or part time. Must '•0 9330. 1 c a rr e q u i r e d . W e e k l y o r h o < j r l v t e r v i e w , call 466 4000, exl. 276 E q u a l have X-ray license. Experienced or RECEPTIONIST/CLERK TYPIST rate. Cell 671 1796 Opportunity Employer^ school trained only. Interviews - To work In Neptune* plant. In Challenging MSlllatii offering strictly confidential Exc. salary I N S U R A N C E - E X P E R I E N C E D growth 4 (MPortufMtV in busy oHke. tervitw and typing test lo be given P A R T T I M E D a y 6 > n i g h t p o r t e r and benefits Call Mon.-Frl., CLAIMS APPROVERS — Wt reCandidate mult have good tkllli A 747-9101 outre approvers for group health, A p p l y A i r p o r t P l « i a L a n e s , H w v 3 4 , in Red Bank. Heavy phone work be a s*lf starter for this dynamic R E L I A B L E W O M A N — T o c a r e t o r Apply In period. Electro Impulse tern! Invalid. Kxc. living cond . a w n dental & major medical Insurance, H l ^ Lab, 116 Chestnut SI , Red B.tnk An orgenuetlon (end resume, includ- r o o m . l i v e - I n . M u s l l i k e d o g s R e t ~ DENTAL ASSISTANT SALES* SERVICE* PARTS who have had a minimum of 3 years ing salary history. In confidence lo i h.nr'.mi full-time claim paving experience, tor our PART-TIME - AM day Tuts., Frl,, Equal Opportunity Employer. Storer Cable Communications, l o i r e q u i r e d 6 7 1 0 4 4 3 • SINCE 1957 Red Bank 741-1OSI Red Bank office Contact David 1 Sal. to work in picture framing 596. Eatontown, N.J. 07724 Kehoe, 642-7122, or send resume to store Will train, but must have RETAIL SALES - Full-lime, S DRAFTSMAN (M 1 I Civil 54 Situations Wanted Benefit Plan Administrators. 160 recent exp. In quality retail store as days, in furnishings and sportswear department ot Quality men'i SECRETARY -- Prestigious Ntw well as art background 642/330 Engineering, full-time, 2 years ex- Newman Springs Rd., Red Bank Female clothing store. Prior retail exp prej perience, liberal benefits, tuition reJersey law firm seeks secretary in PART TIME RN M/F Pleasant In person or call Jack teresled In working In a congenial imbursement program. INSURANCE SALES DEBIT — professional environment tor re- lerred Apply H I 5300 Natelsom, 2 atmosphere Prior legal experience ABINGTONNEY. 4*2-2414 Combination company will have sponsible, personable RN who en Sherrier, 2 R E L I A B L E W O M E N -- T o d o helpful bul not required The firm's g e n e r a l h o u s e c l e a n i n g 3 h o u r s , | S 0 openings for Debit Agents In local IOVS working with people Conve- Broad St., Red Bank offices are located in a modern R e t 7 9 1 3 1 » a f t e r l p m area. High income potential first nient afternoon hours Must have REAL ESTATE SALES 2 Autos F o r S a l t downtown Newark building. For year. Starting salary open, full bene venipuncture exp 6> EKG exp WE'RE EXPANDING Ihose using public transportation the fits. Call M9-462 28*6, 9 4 p.m. dally. Available in Middletown area. E R T I F I E D N U R S E ' S A I O E And for a limited time, have 3 open ! firm provides van service lo rail Equal Opportunity Employer 'ants private duty work, allernton 6714940 ings. If vou have high expectations ' road* A bus stations For those using 6> the desire to succeed, we'll throw aulos among the firms's generous o r n i g h t s 7 6 7 6 2 4 4 INTERVIEWS - Full or pert tims PART TIME 'NEWSPAPER our 30 years of proven success be benefits is a substantial parking Looking for people to work evenings HOME DELIVERV hmd you to mtKt II happen 'or bo(h r r t r n b u r t r m e n t . Satur» com-' explaining muney saving ideas to Mon Sal . 4 30 6 30 a m I n v*wr us No office oilers more pro memurate with skills. Call Mrs Van N E E D O F A N U R f c E consumers, no selling. Car needed Middletown or Long Branch areas. of h o m e ? H o u r s 9 S .l o n g o rs h o r t t e r m grams in marketing 6. backup then Dam at 201 672 4444 for an ippt Earn »35O0 a hour lo start. Call Must have car Established route C a l l 5 4 4 6 4 2 7 a f t e r 4p m we do Call for a confidential In 780-76*0 for appointment. NO COLLECTING. 747 2143 leiview APPLEBROOK AGENCY R E L I A B L E - Responsible w o m a n INC . 671 2300. ask for Jake Lcfferts SECRETARY - Busy construction l o o k i n g f o r d a y ' s w o r k t a k i n g c a r e o f office, familiar with all phasvs of PART-TIME SALES RECEPLEGAL SECRETARY OR PARA office work, construction experience t h e e l d e r l y C a l l 6 4 2 6 0 6 4 TIONIST — Personable, attractive, LEGAL — Full-time or part lime preferred Call Lorraine. 747 9400 responsible Individual with direct REAL ESTATE SALES Realistic exp required. 7476600 R E L I A B L E H O N E S T W O M A N — sales exp. for professional office. ASSOCIATE - ERA will provide SECRETARY — Full-time, HolrrHtel W i t h r e f s e e k i n g d a v s w o r k . C a l l Pleasant working conditions, conve national advertising, referrals, LPN (M/F) — All shifts AUOWANCI PLAN AT office, good skills, pleasant phone 7 4 7 1 1 4 6 nlent late afternoon hours Position training & supervision Call for de Also RN (M/F) OMAN DOOM Fantastic Selecrelent experience available in Middletown 671 4940 tails. ERA Melmed Really. 6/t SAM> manner, •• I I I . . . I 9 | | 946-4991 T Y P I N G Done a th o m e E K P . I n APPLEBROOK AGENCY INC „ tion of cars, •••uiiciflif b.iii M p manuscript*, articles, letters, ale. 6712300 vans, trucks In eir liacliriir i, Call 642 2617 •lock — $600 IpeniMiiFMMMlnMfN TEACHER - Part time, nursery down puts you * M ISciU r * M fcMf school certification required. Call f 671 31J3 between 8:30 3 for In In t h « driver* M Ml MMtfMI ervlewseat. fMM nil frtM m

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F L V N N S THEE SEBVICE N I C K S M O V E R S —L o w e n d s e n i o r Concerned about vour treat for the r a t e s , s e v e n d a y s a w e e d , t r e e e s t l winter months Well kept treei m a t e s C a l l a n y t i m e . HA 9 1 9 4 weather stormi better BeSatelCatU for free estimate OM O V I N G — Firewood! Wood Chips! TT r E u Ac kC i Hn gE , R S f u rW n I i Lt uL r e D A appliance* Phone 2 ' i t O M P i c k U Pt d e l i v e r y « 4 ! l l t J LOG SPLITTING CALL 172-0190

Aspens — Volares — Diplomats — Imports, 2 doors - 4 doors. Wagons — Hardtops — Vans & trucks.

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JIM'S C A R P E T I N S T A L L A T I O N Sales, cleaning, re-lavs, re-stretches & repairs. 264 6177

INCOME TAX SERVICE

I

CARPENTRY PAINTING Call Hunler McKee 722 6601, 7 9 P M

T A X P R E P A R A T I O N - A account I n g s e r v i c e s f o r i n d i v i d u a l s A> b u s i nesses b ya nexpert. M r Z F r a n k Naveslnk H A N D Y M A N — Ceramic tile, H a r k o , 3 1 G r a n d A v e , . carpentry, improvements, repairs, large i. small Call 222 432J

PAINTING* WALLPAPERING

MISCELLANEOUS V A C A N T HOMa? Guardian services 7*7-495)

ROOFING A SIDING

McGinnis Rooting & Siding All types of roofing, hoi tar. shingles and repairs Free estimates-fullv insured 264 1197

JJJ 4*03

C L E A N I N G Reasonable /4'0709

LIGHT HAULING G A R A G E S - Etc.,cleanedoul Con strut lion, debris r e m o v e d Trees cut 747*126

FLOOR WAXING OFFICE CLEANING O F F I C E C L E A N I N G I N D U S T R I A L C L E A N I N G Unhappy with your present cleaning service? Does your business lacx that sharp clean aooearence? Then c a l l m et o d a y a n d g e l r e s u l t s Fret estimates Call 747-6536 o r 747-0349

TRUCK A AUTO RENTAL F O R D R E N T * C A R F A I R W A Y F O R D ily •W e e k l y M o n l M y 212 1600

W A L L Y ' S P A I N T I N G Expert Craftsman-Reasonable Interiors m yspecialty 291-1691

EARN EXTRA $ $ $ Delivery person - van necessary. Deliver newspaper bundles in Matawan/Aberdeen area. Excellent earnings based on number of papers dglivered. MON - FRI during daytime hours Sunday-Early Morning delivery Call Mr. McKnight 542-4000

NEWSPAPER DELIVERY ROUTES AVAILABLE IN COLTS NECK, MAJULBORO, FREEHOLD AND FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP CALL MARY TOMESKI

542-4000 EX 227 The Daily/Sunday Register

F O R H I R E - W.u. driver, e s t o N Y , NJ , P a , D e l a M a r y l a n d 767-9424,767 4257

* ANOTHER DAILY REGISTER *

AVIS

Classified Service NOW YOU CAN TELEPHONE YOUH CLASS1HKD ADVERTISING ON SATURDAYS TO START IN O1H MONDAY'S EDITION.

•I N T E R I O R P A I N T I N G I only use the best paint Beniamin M o o r e Q u a l i t y w o r k a ta r e a s o n a b l e pVice Call T47-6S36 Ash f o r Joe M O R G A N P COLIO, J R Painting, wall papering, plastering Ref provided Free estimates After 6, M 7 - 2 3 4 1 , 7 4 7 * 7 1 1

51 Help Wanted

L O C A L A N D L O N G D I S T A N C E M O V I N G —Estimates given, ree sonable. fully insured 642 4193

RANDALL E. ODEGAARD CON TRACTlNG — 3rd generation m tnt business. Remodeling, renovations Commercial, residential Free esli Da ART'S PAINTING — And Paper males 671 >t>61 hanging. Experienced, good quality SMALL JOBS I like L«t mework. Free estimates 872 1S34 T R U C K Install it. fix it, or paint it' Ref Call COLLEGE GRAD - Starling own d e l i v e r i 741-03*6 for estimate business Quality painting • I w a r e * S P E C I A L I Z I N G — m minor home wellMpering Free estimates Cat. improvements. Also exp In roof re- anytime. 642011} pairs. Call Tom, 4952291 EDDIE'S INTERIOR PAINTING I work neat & clean A your house .viii look beautiful Call Eddie,

GAGLIANO

531-8100

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ALL TYPES OF HOME REPAIRS ! — Remodeling, painting, also^dght moving 6. hauling 6/1 0933

R*of ing Siding Gutters-Repairs. Frae estimates 2M 06*9 or 212-1M

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CARPET INSTALLATION

CARPET CLEANING A 1E X P E R T C A R P E T —Upholstery cleaning raits M o r n s Hoffman,

51 Help Wanted

We try harder.

JUST CALL THECLASSIFIEDACTilON LINE BETWE EN 8:30 A . M . * 12:30 P.M.

CALL 542-1700

T h e Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, N J

SUNDAY, JANUARY 11.1981

Classified Advertising CLASSIFICATIONS 1 . AUTOMOTIVE 2 Aulot For Sale 3 Trucks and Trailers 4. Motorcycles Br Auto Services/Parts 6 Auto Rent/Lease 7. Auto Insurance 8 Auto Financing

9 to 20. 21 22 50 51 52 53

54 55 56 57 W. 6t 62 63 64

Construction Equipment Wanted Automotive B U 8 I N E M DIRECTORY Business Service Arts & Crafts EMPLOVMENT Help Wanted Male or Female Babysming/Chlld Care Domestic Help

Toll Fr—: Middletown «r«a, 671-9300: Matawan area, 566-8100. 24 HOUR PHONE SERVICE ON THE ACTION LINE, 542-1700.

Situations Wanted l-emale Situations Wanted Male Situations Wanted Male/Female Child Care/Nursery Schools FINANCIAL Business Opportunity Mortgages Money to Loan Money Wanted

70. 71 72 73 74 75. 76 77 78

MERCHANDISE Merchandise For Sale Garage/Yard Sales Machinery For Sale Rental Service Farm Equipment Auction Sales Pets And Livestock Aircraft

79 Swap or Exchange 80 Bicycles/Mini Bikes 81. Sports Equipment 82 Swimming pools 83 CB's. Electronics 84 Merchandise Wanted 85 Inflation Fighters 100. REAL ESTATE RENTALS 101. Apartments

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Per Una 1 Day '.. 88« 2 D«ys (Consocufivel . 8 t ' * « 3 Osys (Consecutive) 74c 4 Days (Consecutive) 67« 5 Days (Consecutive) 63«

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situations Wanted

S 7 8 10

Days (Consecutive) Days (Consecutive) Oiys (Consecutive) Days {Consecutive)

58« 54
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Day 98« Days (Consecutive) 92« Days (Consecutive) 8 5 * Days (Consecutive) .78* Dsys (Consecutive) 72«

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Days (Consecutive) 6 8 t Dsys (Consecutive) 63c Dsys IConteculive) 60c Dsys (Consecutive) 54c

71 Morchandlu For

$1.00 Each line Available lo indi victuals placing ads under "Merchandise For Sale" lor items not exceeding 1200 each, items must be priced ton-commercial ads only Contract Rates on Request

71 Merchandise For Salt

71 Merchandise For Sale

Houses For Rent Rentals To Share Winter Rentals Summer Rentals Furnished Rooms Nursing Homes Commercial Rentals Buildings/Garages Wanted To Rent

HOURS DAILY

FAMILY PLAN RATES l-MI

102 103 104 105 106 107. 106 109 110.

0u« tmttfltttavO it OfWfl M 6 3 0 AM and Vsvntd PMionnei a t on naod u mai kmt » t » « rou> Oawtwd U CaVl M 2 4000

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 130 Open Houses 131 Houses For Sale 132 Apartments/Town Houses 133 Income Properly 134 Farm Property 135. Commercial Properly 136 Industrial Property 137 Lots And Acreage

FRONT PAGE READERS DM V AM) SUNOAr SB00PerCouiv.Line Bold Face Heedwig 1 1 0 0 0 Mxitmutn 24 linn AM rtaden pieced M tool ol column

BOX REPLY SERVICE DefM>im«nt «
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101 Apartments

I PCK UP V 00 UAH 14 00 f ot ucfl boi numb* Mugntf

138 139 140. 150. 152 153. 154

Mobile Homes Cemetery Lots Real Estate Wanted RECREATIONAL Boats And Accessories Camping Equipment Recreational Vehicles

DEADLINES

,

ADS SM&ohdU/ttiCh 4 30p
CORRECTIONS

200. 210 211 212. 213

SPECIAL NOTICES Lost And Found Special Notices Travel - Transportation Instruction

CANCELLATIONS Notice and cetft tor cancdlafcon it grvtn only on issuance of special M I numtoar to aovemiar «fwn cancallabon ol ad it 'tquetMd AtKamta) mu«l retam numbrtorMice reference Pwata cnactt yax ad ** day a appHit Irta Oa>ly Rtt>.m cannd be retponslbte tor anon after iha Um day Call W 1700 to maka

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4 30 p m MofHlay avough Thundty to owl day 4 30 p m Friday tot Sunday '? 30 D m Saturday fo> Uonday

102 Houses For Rent

104 Winter Rentals

i0« Commercial Rentals

GOVERNMENT-BACKED HOMEOWNER LOANS CASH REGISTER — Victor a cataTO CONSOLIDATE BILLS uorv. tlactru Enc lhapa 747-9S27 ELIMINATE CREDIT CARDS batwaan »» GET EXTRA CASH I DO HANDYMAN JOBS - Gutters CHRISTMAS GREENS HOME IMPROVEMENTS cleaned 1 repaired Repairs on Gray, b l i n . i l i %,.» I. | | » BUSINESS USE ceramic H I M , root!, u u i chains Wraalm prkad raaunabla Call RESTORE LOST CREDIT (47 294) or 747 14*0 717 $»JS or 71/50/4 i U ANYTHING AT ALL Ttw Regular FAMILY ADS (InflaIS.OOO 1SS Jl tion F ighUri) csVl Mil your un- CONTEMPORARY SOFA — Nylon MAN WITH VAN IIS.000 1141 9) ne*d*d Ilamt for you dutcklv. wv.m» , i . n . . . » work valval, a monlht old. parfacl cond . AAcrchandlM for u l t ONLY tio.aoo.tui 10 717 4e*e or 4«.iisr vary raaionabla. 74I-112S. Origin*ling from houMhold, not IMEvan live, t i l or mora months be hind, uta ona of out plant now lo CMdlng a M l * price of 1200 otr Daily Sunday •rtklt STOP FORECLOSURE MECHANIC'S HELPER — Part too 392 49S9 PRICE MUST BE MENTIONED lime after school * weekends, age Toll Free Detain i n t Soon experience In auto end OR — financial Servlcei 347 77tl €*Kh additional line, i l 00 No dis count If carKtlod before aaplratlon HARD TO GET — l i t . 2nd. 3rd w m call Jot, HHIW. No changct in copy OS)D JOBS — Small rapalrl, paint- mortgages? 24-hour credit approval ' Hav* something lo Mil? Phone Classified Ads Inlrail rala Irom 13'/i%, If qualified ! Ine. (leaning. light hauling, run er- No broker's foa, daal with dlracl i rands, etc, Inexpensi 7474734 lender Call S3I 2204 or too 392 4et9 ' as low as I

OAKHURST — 3-bedroom. 1>/> D E L R A Y BEACH FLA — 2 ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS baths, den. garage, yearly, unfurn. bedroom. 2-bath furn. apt., near PERFECT DRUM PIECES — 22 I bedroom, plus heal No pats Call t55O Plus utilities beach, available now. Minimum 2 DOCTOR'S OFFICE — 1000 sq I I . . inch b»M. fHtl Tom, hardwara. with altar 7 p.m. I7I-43B1. decorated and fully furnished, mot. call H r - t u r afttr 1 p.m. Zlldllan cymball U00 or bail otlar modern professional building In Rad FAtR HAVEN — 2 bedrooms, 1 bath. COLTS NECK MOTEL — Efficien747-4a17. cy. 1100 par week Motel. StO par basement, yearly, unfurn. |525 plus REDUCED RATES - Larga motel Bank. Available Jan. 111.. 1tS1 Call room, color TV, private bath, nicely 471-H1I. weak. Light housekeeping Dally utilities furnished Weakly and monthly PIANOS ORGANS rales available Call 4314724 or WarahouM prlcat on most malor 944 3700 SEA BRIGHT — 3 bedrooms, I bath, rates. Please call 842 JII9 or coma to EXECUTIVE OFFICES — Rad brands, r i m i l u , Klmball, Thomai, garage, on the river. Yearly Un- Fairbanks Motel, 344 Ocean Ava. Bank. 2 or more rooms. Air. carpal. decorailon I t s month par room. Sea Bright Baldwin, Gulbraman, ate. Un-FURNISHED 2 R O O M - first floor furn. s*75 plus utilities. Full sarvlcas. 741-tSM. llmllad rantali from W.50 parefflclajKv. Private entrance Off. slree»a3>rnno. Call Sta-Mat month Call McCUE INC , Realtor, 142 2740 SEA BRIGHT — On river, I- FREEHOLD BOROUGH — Wall bedroom furnished apartment, Main St.. 2000 plus tq. ft. for rant, HIGHLANDS — Attractive 4 room OCEAN TOWNSHIP — 3 bedrooms FREEHOLD MUSIC CENTER apt Heat a. hot water 1311 per mo , Walk to train, town, beach. Gat available now thru May Call off-street parking, will divide. ForPond Rd and Rt t •420105 merly doctor's residence, being ofret 1 security Adults No pats. heat. V00 M l 1542 SSO-lW^Wf fered tor first lima. Approved for 191 1371 WEST PALM BEACH, FLA. —additional 2300 so ft Will build lo RED BANK PIANOS — ORGANS (Pine Rldga). Two bedroom con- suit Days: 7SO-77SO. — 1 bedroom apart Beautiful. I-bedroom townhouse All Musical Suppnas and Sarvlcas HOLMDEL domlnlum Fully furnished. Club ment. country setting, close to trans- S55O Plus utilities Call /4W194. TUSTING PIANO CO. privileges Available April. (No INDIVIDUAL OFFICE SUITES — portallon 1S20 a month includes Our 97th ^oor pall). Call laKWM. heal 1211900 _ 1st class prlvata offlcot, fully SHREWSBURY — J bedroom AUury Park MWI furnished, includes use of common Ranch, living room, dining room. Ooan n i l KEANSBURG — 3-room apt. conference room, secretarial ser dishwasher, washer, dryer,- refrig- 105 Summer Rentals Security, no pats vices Located In prim* Hwv. 31 erator, range, hoi waler heat. Eve. POT BELLY STOVE 717-OUe office building. Slant at SI'S. Call location, near school, $400 per Cast iron, navar utad. SI'S Mr David. tH-tttS. HHH1 par Una, par day KEANSBURG — 3'/> rooms. M a i 1 month 747-U14 after 5. MOUNT POCONO — Four bedroom, (baud on 10-dav Iniartlon) hot water Included 12S0 par mo t AVAILABLE TO I two bath Chalet Fireplace Private OFFICE SPACE — Mlddlelown THREE BEDROOMS REMODELING SALE — Custom month's rent 1 security Available N J HOMEOWNERS room tat. eic cond.. dark Fab 1. 7S7-OI10 Conveniently located on horse farm, golf course, tennis courts, beach and Share 4 rooms plus bath will) atFor FAST RESULTS dining CLASSIFIED ADS Country Club Ckne to all resorts. torney. 1st floor, modern building, FOR DEBT CONSOLIDATION, pina S1M0 Hatch covered tabla •1 Business S450 a mo. Call 471-0051 utilities supplied 1250 plus copier AT LOW COST 221-1141 1110. S41 4331 HOME IMPROVEMENTS. AUTOS KEANSBURG costs Mornings, 222 0951 Aftar 2. WEST KEAN5BURG Opportunities ANDERSEN WINDOWS 1 DOORS OR ANY OTHIR PURPOSE 1 large 3 room apt wllh full balh 74ltM1 4 rooms RICKENBACKER BASS GUITAR — Any Ilia * llvla To 4i% dlKounl 71/-4-719 Phone : 106 Furnished Rooms 717-4441 after 4 P.m. Call ttovt. 1400-123-8741. UM $3,000 to ,50,000 DELI PICK-IT — Tremendous opRED BANK — Front 1 Broad St. I K LONG BRANCH — Furn. condo. 2 Call S42-1I13 , •arlaMlv. established volume »lth : ANTIQUE OAK SERVER - E«c so It office Private lavatory, park bedroom, I'/, bam*, yearly lease, 103 Rentals To Share SNOW TIRES KEVPORT - Furnished room In ing 1210 per mo . heat Inc 7414302 UK gross pounllal Call Mr. Ed Phona your application to cond , U » Mahogany dining room 1450 Includes heat. private home. Kitchen privileges. between 9 30-5:10. Mon Sal Chroma wagon rlmt. tat, 7 placat. padattal tabla. a«c , vnrtit ai 92S 9145 NATIONAL CREDIT Classified Ads ISO per week. Raf. required. Call 4-1 H « H for (Blalarl. a4H»73 U» MUtt LONG QRANCH — Apartment . CORPORATION FEMALE — To share larea home. p m only, 244-0011. RED BANK — Naw luiurv oHJ.ce SOFA BED — Opans to queen sue turn 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, ye* Musi have steady Income, no pats 4tOO RT. a BEDROOM SUITE — Trlpta space wllh central switchboard i» DELICATESSEN a SUB SHOP — 542 1700 KEANSBURG — Nice larga room receptionist, 7411444 bad. J l l i Bunk bads complete. IMS includes htat. Call alter < p m . U O t l M . draiMr. c h . u . doubla bad. boa FARMINGDALI. N J . P V vale, good opportunity, reason with kitchen. Private entrance. 141 S1».«S. Dinettes. 149 91 Bedroom wring A mattrati. 1 nighlilandi. •Bit rant. 1)3.090 S44-SO42. Toll free from Matawan Area par weak Call 7 1 7 m ; . sat. live piece. JI91 Factory, alter t O i l McCUE IMC. Realtor, $41 VU FURNISHED HOUSE IN paean llnnh. t3SS Llka raw. Call (201) 93S-37OO MIOfXETOWN TO SHARE — With p.m., 493-00*5. 747I7a> hHJDlERY SCHOOL — For lala LONG BRANCH - I bedroom, first quiet, mature, non-imohlng parson KEYPORT - Private entrance Tile 109 Buildings/Garages Or 566-8100 Sdli cert.lied Wrlta Bon F l i t . Tna floor, unfurn IJ25 heat Included No 1200 par mo i utilities Security bath and shower. Gentlemen only. SPECIALS THIS COMING WEEKI (609) 396-7500 Dally Ragluar, Sltraoikurv. N.J.. deposit required. Phone Bruce Free- Call 244 104t. p#i». m-i44i. — Apt sire gat ttova, 119. sleno BASEMENT FOR RENT BEDROOM FURNITURE — 4'4" Toll Fraa Irom Mlddltlown Araa vrn\ swlval chair, t i t M; 42142 bookshelf. MATAWAN — 1-roorn apartment man. 7e7-l24e. or m 1100. Ext 6M. Mechanic St , "i block off Broad SI rallan headboard with m a t l n m 4 112 So, bar with 2 stools, I 4 t Adult wllh kitchen ft bath Cell after . dm. 671-9300 Don icrlng. 2 bachelor t h e m , 2 open Ml HCMANDI4E RED BANK — Small sleeping room l i n n . O i l 747-taOl t children's skit. IStiO, dresser. P m , W T j i l bookcaitnl I mirrors. 5 3 1 « « eve* PLUMBINO t HEATING BUSI MOUSE IN MIDDLETOWN - To a bath 1111 mo. plus security. Call RED BANK & weekends DESKS. FILES — TaMM. chain, 124 SO, 14x20 base cablnat, l>4 30; 1 NESS FOR SALE - Coma! comGaragat for rant place kitchen sat, %19 W. couch. 149. MATAWAN — 5-room Near Irani share with quiet, mature, non*smok- S4*31i adding machinal, lypawntvri. of pitta with loolt and aguipmanl or Call 717-4(10 after 4 p m BCD — Ouwn »IM, complalt wllh flea aoulpmam. ale. at bargain armchairs. 112. 114 W. 119 10 Alto POT cation, shopping W » . heal In ing person 1200 per mo plus ullll- RED BANK — Room In private 71 Merchandise win tall taparalaly Call n n n o lles Security deposit required ConFruilwood bookcaM headboard, lop prlcat Naw or utad. A.A.C. DESK bedroom suite l> dining room suite. eluded, pay own utilities 544 3343 tact Bruce Fraaman. m flu, eves, horhe. clean Near bus * RR station For Salt RUSCIL'S. 21 E Front S t . Rad of the lint Scria lorlng A matireti, OUTLET. 170* Rt » . Oaknurtt 747-O4U UNIQUE HAIRCUTTING SHOP — 110 Wanted To Rent MIDDLETOWN - 2 bedroom con or 229 1100, Ext Ma. days Bank. 741-1at3. K t i i wide eaiv roll teller, like Ullttt PVffact opporluniiv for tomaona do Wail to .van carptt, fireplace M W cond , WM Call 741»S0 ROOM FOR RENT • H P ORAVELY TRACTOR «Ma ta»nli out of big ihop, to ttart MARLBORO . L a r g e house to C all Mon Frl , 9 5. US *W0 THE USED FURNITURE CENTER DINETTES - Wood, »I4« « and up In private home, gentleman ore- BV MARCH 1 - Responsible family. haa awn R t d Bank-Shrawtburv And tnowWowtr Aftir • p.m share Girl M s skna, t t w plus ulll CARPET — Navar mad. Custom Mattratsas. H » « and up. High I t ; Shrewsbury Ava.. Rad Bank ferret). 747-WI. I child, needs 14 bedroom 1 don. a n a Call 747 1017. am for Bill /4/04.3 MIDDLETOWN Immediate occupancy HO 4132 dailonad. hand mada. wool, art. r l t a r i , roll-away bads, 1*9 91 Baans, Has Deans and Why Nots unfurn home, preferably In Little) 4 rooms, available immediately Valua I I oog Bail offar 741 4044 Rockars, bad framas Factory, altar Sllvar (. Point Rd school district 471-9311 WET SUIT 106 Commercial ROOMMATE WANTED — To share I p.m. 495 001! $1 HelpWanUd S\ Help Wanted Scuba Proflai, used once. 117S sainw. MODERN APARTMENT — Near house In Atlantic Highlands ReSI H t l p Wanted DOLL HOUSE ACCESSORIES - Jtl I4J7 LOOKING FOR — Hous* trailer. I transportation Best time lo call l l sponsible people A good times No Rentals And lupollat, 10% off. Jan. lllh 1 lurnevs. please \n 9139 or 7 bedrooms lo rent with option to before noorf Call 4W0414 WIDE SCREEN TV — Advant. I /! inrouen trot, w m i years old. Vary raatonabla. Call NAVISINK LOCUST POINT — I RUMSON HOME ON WATER — 2 ABERDEEN TOWNSHIP — UP to buy Ask for John. 495 2451 SHOiS/WOMINS 7,000 sq ft. available In prestigious OHUMI bedroom apt. In axe. neighborhood, bedrooms for rant in 3-bedroom con- new office building on Hwv 34. Will Mi-em HI Hat 1 Snara YAESU FT 901 DM TRANSCEIVER ideal for single mature person 13)5 temporary wllh fireplace 122S each subdivide Call owner, U3 1300.Ma l / i a altar 1 p.m. + utll. 741 MOO. M7I41I. D»nn mo., htal Inc. 2*1-4212. With W0 HC crystal filter tt7S Call 747e31B Red Bank River tide Ava DRESSER - 9 drawers plus matching mirror. Light gr—" ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - Office 104 Winter Rentals FINEST IN LUXURY HI RISE Dependable person wanted for PartI weed couch, fair cond. 4 space 171 sq ft 1175 per mo In UiHous.i For Sale On tha Navtslnh River 73 Machinery For Salt eludes utilities wllh air. Terms neoo Walk lo railroad, bui. Modern one DUNCAN PHYFE Mahogany dm Time lot work. Must have a valid N.J. There's something new hap BEACHCOMBER - Designer deco and two bedrooms. 1420-up. Air con- rated, ona bedroom executive suite, tubla. Call 44t~otKl. ing room tat. vary larga tabla, i pemng al BAMBCRGER'S SAND 4 SALT SPREADER chain, 1 ildaboard, t china clotat Ollices ABERDEEN dlllonlno. heal, hot water, balcony, by the day, weak or month. Pan- ATTRACTIVE MODERN Driver's License. Flexible working Larea commercial lypa Monmouth We have newly Will tall Mparalalv rao-tatl . doorman, security and mora. Oe oramic ocean views, maid service, adiolnlng for 370 sq ft In prime Red FANTASTIC starter or retirement S42OS73 rage, pool, marina available Bob, coffee shop and laundarmat. All util- Bank downtown location. On-slla. home All naw electric. Naw wall created positions lor selling hours! Call and ask for Vince or Tom Jr. FENTON ALUMINUM WHEELS private parking. 12)0 a month Heat insulation, naw plumbing. Larga ities Included. Security deposit respecialists in our Women's (4) with 40 Mrifs. 2 tirti for bach. furnished Call Rocar Co. before 1 bright airy rooms. Fireplace, quired 222«47t 77 Pets And Livestock uiwtt HOP D I H I i » Shoe Depl Oualified can p.m.. 741J313 enclosed heated porch. Close to all RED BANK — 4 rooms, htal A hoi dictates should be aggiessive conveniences A N.Y. transportation. water Included. 137J Plus gas-A elet FENCING DISTRIBUTOR — Hat CIRCLE CHEVROLET Commercial spece 140.900 Realtor, SI3 5000 SEA BRIGHT — Motel rooms and COLTS NECK tr.c \»0H1_ and have at least 1 year turplui of graan vinyl clad chainfurnished studio apartments. Maid for lease. Colts Towne Shoppes. Advanced And Beginners RED BANK — Ibtdroom apart 641 Shrewsbury Avenue link lancing at I f cant* a M. ft.. strong selling experience in service and utilities Included In our Colts Neck. N.J.. acron from DeDOG TRAINING ment UW plus utilities compltttly Initallad. Tarmi: call low winter ratal Available by dev, licious Orchards Space available 741-31M Women's Shoes Schedule in Bavshore Dog Club. 7414044 741 >tH Warahouta Dlractor MIKa. 283-0300 weak or month No lease. TRADE from 1110 par mo. Call 721-0044 for eludes Monday-Saturday, one more Information. FIBERGLAS CAP - Fits fhort bad FOR SALE — Show horse, clsatlnut RED BANK — > bedroom apart WINDS MOTEL. S42-IS37. late night wilt) a day on dur gelding, 14'l". aac. Jumper, good ment Luxury. New kitchen, bath Daltun, t»l> Call m i l l / , atk for ing Itie week. disposition, loo% sound. For in1400 plus utilities. 741-219*. Lll. . formation, call 471 195a or 741-I3S2. RED BANK — Working couple preWe oiler a good salary, liberal FIREWOOD - Mlaad hardwoocH ferred Beautiful apartment i ' i Spilt and dallvarad. I full cord StO FOR SALE — AKC Registered Gar benefits including a store bedrooms. $213 per mo. 22* 0S*». man Shepherd, female. I weeks old Call 1*1 UI2 wide shopping discount Call between 3 P.M.-S P.M. Call altar 4 p.m. 122-O2S7. FIREWOOD FREE TO GOOD HOME - Small REO BANK — 1 rooms, near train, FOR SALE APPLY PERSONNEL carpeted 1300 Includes heat, not black and white mixed breed puppy water A gas Couple preferred. 4 weeks old Call 739-0312. FOUR ENCUISH SADDLES 747 tm FREE TO GOOD HOME - 1 year NOW ACCEPTING APPLWATIONa FOR: For Sala old malt dog, vary good with kids. RED BANK — Elegant 2-bedroom Call lit S/U house. 1475 plus security and utili73t-37t3 ' • ADMINISTRATIVE A88I8TANT ties. No pets. Available immediate FRENCH PROVINCIAL — Living GERMAN S H E P H t R D 1 mos ly. Call 471-1174. N0ND0UTHMM1 Heavy on retail experience room furnltura. couch A 2 chain. old House trained (ISO or bast of Tablai. Italian provincial. Em *qu*t opportunity •mptofmr m I REO BANK cond., vary raatonabla. Call •>*•• jar 1720)04 • B A L E B K r i t O N a . . . Openings in All utilities Paid Or* bedroom Call nlngv B l l l t l . various depertmerm Experience prelerred 727 4CS0 after 4 P M JET BLACK FREEZER — I t l c u It., good cond. Ftmiie cat, tpadtd, 3 vtart old, RED BANK - 1 bedroom apt. r*»r 12/s or will Irada for running car • a T O C K N O O M . . . and general maintenance hous* brofctn. FrtM lo good horn* trains, bus, business 1400 includes Owner moving. Call 77SM43, ba- utilities. 747-3243 aftar t a.m. Driver's license tor area delivery iw-im 30 a m. to 1:30 p.m. Ask lor FURNtrURF Couili, 1 chain, REO BANK - Beautiful 3 room • WAITER/WAITREee... Luncheon hours dining room tal, Harvatt tabla. many othar placat Call 7J»«4S PONY - Beautiful larga pony, a furn. apt. Ref , security. Leas* Experience preferred. years. 14.2H Pallmlno. Excellent Quiet 7410301 after S p.m. FURNITURE FROM AN ESTATEI mover Numerous champions !• re— Taa wagon-tvpa book trough on serve Including winner of Children's RED BANK — Lunar y High-Rite, Exctlmg opportunities now exAPPLY IN PEH8ON whaali. S3*. Louis XVItvpa ladv'i Hunter. Zone 2 Sadly outgrown, ask- two bedroom, two baths, also three ist for Mies orienled individthree baths. Beautiful daik. t12a (palntadt. Cornar cablnat Ing 13,000 WTMW1. \ bedrooms, view Between 12 t. 4-*p.m. S42 4WS (palntad), ta*. Louis XVi bad. cana uals with the motivation and back A Garlands, Sat (painlad) PORTABLE - 12" black and while TIBETAN" TVRRTFRV aggressiveness to handle RED BANK — 2 bedroom, free heat, ALUMINUM CAMPER CAP — For FURS — Persian Lamb jacket 1700. TV. Orattar to match with glatt top. W Ilka naw. with warranty ISO. AKC registered, medium-sue new kitchen, Feb. 1st Quiet loca standard I ' pick-up, slide window to Mouton coat 1200. Monkey fur jacket 471 seHiny specialist responsiLouit XVI arm chair, cana back BSIProapoOtAv*. S031 119S, grev Fox stole 17S. Mink stole shaggy dog. 7SO-ISI4 tlon, 1375. Call 471-4J2S or 944-3028 with garland lop, Silt Solid bilities .n the fallowing areas. 1200 '474012 Little Sliver, N J PORTABLE — Or under counter BOV'S SKATES — Mocky, C.C.m, mahogany Chlnasa Chipoandala TROPICAL FISH RED BANK - New townhouse Llv 4. 117 Figure, Hie 5, 14 | K . HEATER — Electric unit Sus- dishwasher. Coppertone- West typa dining room lulta, \3n Mora OSCARS, OSCARS. OSCARS ing room with fireplace pit, dining slie ond 142-7271. * Moral RUSCIL'S, Svcamora pension 17.000-BTU, 5kw. 201240 inghousa. good cond. HO 7171743 too s. too's 4 too s of baby Red Tiger room, family room, 2 bedrooms, 7"> Oraant, M Svcamora Ava., Llttla Oscars for tale Excellent pats and baths, electronic kitchen, laundry, volts AC built-in thermostat. Ex SKI BOOTS Sllvar I I I W I I good for anyone interested in start- garage, tennis A pool Call 747 4745 BUNK BEOS - unusad. beautiful cellent cond., 175. 9424444 eves wood,, complete with mattresses. Bindings, poles. ISO ing a fish.hobby Call 7S7-O1OS. 944-S7H altar 3 KITCHEN DINETTE SET SMALL APARTMENT — 1*9 Port 1140 t a l l 729 7441 F U R N I S H I N G ON A LOW Square utention table and four Monmouth Rd . Port Monmouth BUDGET? — Chack tha USED SNOW TIRES — DR7H3 steel Part Time Evas, and weekend BlCVCltt/ Bedroom, kltchcn/ilvlng roorrf area CANON FTb 31 mm — Camera Like padded chairs, asking 1100 H2-0794 belled redlels on rlmt, usad 1 sea FURNITURE CENTER OF REDM position Ideal candidate A bath, 1240 a month plus electric new. 1250. now 1125 Canon A l l , 35 BANK. Flna lurnltura lor lats. n ; ton. Exc cond. tSO. 741-afM. Mini Bikes One month's security. No pets al- mm. Ilka new 1125. now 1200. Vlvatar LIVING ROOM SET - 4 piece black If you are: 16-21 years Shrewsbury Av« should have a proven track 2X tale converter, like new, 155, now A white contemporary. Good cond., SNOW MOBILE OUTFIT — Suit lowed. Call after 4 p.m. 471-0210. record in TV/Stereo sales, but GUNS — Waslav Hlchardt. FOR Star 1J0 Ex(. mefhanlral tond 78/ S4A4 MOO » 1 3553 XXL, boots 17. mittens L,axe cond., old out-of-school and BLACK PEUGEOT — lO-speed. we will consider a strong lingsworth. 73 Win, othart. Cash or perfect cond.. pump, loe clips, loam SOUTH AMBOV — 3 large rooms A ISO. >7I 5059, bath. Heat A gas supplied 1st floor CARPETS - Short pile Chocolate, MAGAZINES — 210 National Geotrada I I S 1 I I I sales background in other big hand bars Asking 1200 Call 2t1 4I7S In private home 1350 7217413. unemployed or working 11x12. 140, Burgundy. H u l l . SSO graphies 1950 A up. 120 STEREO — Dlnlco F M 1 lunar ticket areas Shaker Pine clock. 41" high. kit. ISO HAMMOND & BALDWIN or 291 4441 244-0493 WEST ENO — Large one bedroom, 1I4S '47-4017 part-time Call num. 49 p.m. PIANO AND ORGAN all utilities Included, walk to beach MAGNAVOX - Combination HIFi, 84 Merchandise COCKTAIL TABU — Chroma 1 stereo, radio. TV, needs work 125. TIRES & stores »7l 0167 after i P m CENTER glass, doubla tiered with two 5 white wall 100/11 1 lira navar You might be eligible for one of our All models In stock. Wanted matching end tables. Like naw, 1150 utad 111 aa 731 Mas, aftaa-;, Pan Time Eves, and weekend 102 Houses For Rent 4719047 We are Number One in TRADITIONAL SOFA - And wing employment/training programs availOualilled candidates will MARBLE TABLE — II2S Lingerie chair. Scotchguard covert 10 fit. service, reliability and AAAAAA - L I Q U I D A T E U N possess at least 1 ? years cheit. 1131 Oak bookcase and desk. Vary good cond Slip. 542 aS5t WANTED ANTIQUES. JEWELRY. ABERDEEN MATAWAN — 4LOWEST PRICES. able now. COUCH — Gold Iweed. maole trim, experience with good product RUGS. FOR CASH. bedroom, 2"i beth Strathmore Colo- 175; maple hutch, good cond , 1100: 1200 Dining room tal. H I S S43-I10S. M0 MAIN STREET INTERNATIONAL GALLERIES knowledge. nial. Dining room, country kitchen, green formica table, SIS Chest of MATTRESSES A SPRINGS — King- TWO RED VELVET — Medlter ASBURY PARK, N J 07712 ranean high-back chairs, In goad l i t E. Newman Springs Rd. quiet cul-de-sac, air cond , gas heat 77X300 125. green shag rug. 10x12. site. Its. 2 twin tile. SSS. Mirrors: cond.. 1120 for both Call 719-3523 Shrewsbury 7474200 Walk to N Y . bus, schools 1423 a drawers, 115; gold drapes. lOOneT' with rod. Maple 3'xS'. 1170. gold. US 747-4012 mo. available Immediately (101) 125 Orange bean bag. IS; night Opan dally t-t, Sat. Ill 1 TWO SNOW TIRES — Almost naw. MODERN — 7 piece dining room on rlmt. to fit Lincoln or Ford. 12S ALL LIONEL TRAINS MJ 1637 evenlnes. stand. S4. 747-4053. tat, elmwood, pad A txtentlon. glass each 74747tt. Top cash appraisal. IBM TYPEWRITERS Or Flyer. 'MMM Part Time Eves, and weekend FAIR HAVEN - 3 bedroom. 2-bath, COURT REPORTING MACHINE - buffet. 1175 944 2U0 RENTAL »20 »26 per mo. tor rent, U M plus utilities 142-an Eic. cond. 1110. Call Elaine. and Full Time positions availVITO CLARINET — And case. < Rant with option lo buy 177-0327 ANTIQUES — All kinds, bought lor after S p.m. weekdays. 5424051 cond US Call able Candidates will have top cash. Mary Jane Roosevelt An NETTLE CREEK 2445515 LUDWIG DRUM SET — 4-phKa, tlouet. tot Easl River Rd.. Rumson. HAZLET — 4-bedroom, Vh bath, DISHWASHER strong sales background with G E H m « f.lnw 79" headboard and matching vary good cond . S3S0 Call 741-a3a« •423119 Member Appraisers At- Rarltan Valley Colonial Gas heat, S7S. Ice ikatet, girl's slie 2. probedspread, 171 2911314 enpertence in floor coverings WALNUT CHINA CLOSET — 1200 or 741-4905. fireplace and much more 142S per lesslotal. I I S 741 4157 sociailon of America Pine hutch. It.lO's. 1100. Maple bunk and a llau lor color and demo, plus utilities. Available ImOFFICE DESK — Black steel A beds, complete, 1100 Sears heavyNEVER USED — Bridal gown and ANTIQUES — Any typa, any Condi sign mediately Call Walker 4 Walker, chroma. 10x40 walnut top. 1150 File, duty waslter A urver. 1175 Formica vail, tlia pallia. Oulana and laca lion I pay tha most. It pays to call. 741-1212 ELECTRIC RANGE — Sears doubla black steal, two drawer, letter site. kitchen sat, MS Antique mapte New Asking USO Call H I 417i or » 1 4441 142 1207 or 2tl »77 We oner a good starting exc. cond., 140 Desk, chair twlvel- England drop leaf tabla, 175 ^_ White, needs minor repairs. HAZLET — J-vr.old Colonial. 4 oven. Ivpe. black leatherette, good cond . 244 44SS salary, liberal company paid OAK FIREWOOD - Split logs. Ira* ANTIQUES — GATEWAY AN bedrooms, IV| baths, family room* S3S. 471-5194 140 Light weight Heel shelve, good delivery ' j v the hour of lob Exp . truck > tmtl. George K H H n , Iti-fael.

3 LINES 5 DAYS $3.30

REGISTER

542-1700

MONEY

THE DAILY REGISTER

46 cents

REGISTER

LOT ATTENDANT

SELLING SPECIAUSTS

BERG

cut your costs with

SELLING SPECIALISTS

AnENTION

INFLATION FIGHTERS

TV/STEREOS/ RADIOS

FURNITURE

Contact: CETA Youth Program 556 Cookman Avenue Asbury Park, NJ Phone: 988-9200

CARPET/RUGS

tMQNEER M/F

MAINTENANCE SUPERVISOR

3 LINES - 5 DAYS - $ 3 00 FOR SALE PRICE UP TO $ 2 0 0 "

Call 542-1700

131 Houses For Salt

U I Houses For Salt

A HEW LISTINCI - Mwtroom Rancher (cxwenlent lo everything m BEST DEAL IN TOWN Oceenpon Dining room, eal-ln A Mlddlelown Split Laval for this Lichen den. J batht * b u n m once Cul de sac, 1 super sited H I MO I W M lof Piti.nl man.,, bul bedrooms, living room, dining room, (nay ba lull r u n lor your lamlly family room. Real amailng at Offered M »n.«X> Call today ( E N T U R V I I COZENS. RABER ACADEMY AGENCY DEEN l t » Hwy. 39, Hailet. N.J. LANTASTIC llarltr Of rilir.m.ni inim horn* AM flaw electric. New wall insulation, new plumbing. Larot BUYER ANXIOUS SWl f r i g h t airy rooms Flraplaca. 4 bedroomt. i v , baths Colonial. IS' tnctoud heaUd porch Clou lo all living room. 14' gameroom, pool, ionvenlervet * MY. tranteorlatlon extra large lot. prime area ERA tM.WO Naaltor. Ml-uoo M E L M E D REALTY. Bkr.. tll-SaJO

BERG 'ABERDEEN MINT

EATONTOWN L a k e f r o n t custom R a n c h . 4 bedrooms. >v> balm. Indoor BBQ. sauna 1 flraplaca. VA L FMA wel* come Asking ,101,000 ALAN CHOKOV REALTORS, 147-0111

CONDITION

Unbelievably prlcad at Mt.KO 1 ready lo move Into, can ba uved as * 2 or 3 bedroom ranch with com Vlelelv enclose).yard Pretty as ole lure salting In desirable araa. Call •Realtor, I w i x x )

BERG

!

!*CRE ,114.100 M (Mdrooms. \r master bedroom. Jvj Dathi. I t ' living room, i r gourmet kitchen, 17'dlnlng room, M ' dan with full brick flraplaca. Full dry basamenl, 2-car garage, extras galore ERA M E L M E D REALTY. Bkr t i l MM. ANOTHER NEW LISTING! — En loy summers In your own custom 44' pool. Beautifully landscaped yard, fenced with rock 1 rose gardens 1 swaying willow trees 4 bedrooms. 3 "-•""»'

- -.-iw.i

r sari a i n / M i l

nun

Ulliliry

room, dan & screened porch. Air conditioned Beautifully maintained 1 wtll priced at (115.000 Call today) CENTURY 21 COZENS, Realtor,. "Independently Owned" • 13 River Rd. Fair Haven 1101)741 Tit* ' ASSUME — Rumson. f % FHA loan at \m per mo. in,000 cash needed 3 bedrooms, gas heat, 5)0-0342,

STERLING THOMPSON * ASSOC., REALTORS 747-5600

132 Condominiums Town Houses

COURTYARD ENTRANCE To beautifully decorated " Villa 100 " ranch unit. Mini condition! Combination living room, dining room with (ire place and sliding glass doors lo pallo. Fully equipped kitchen, (Including side-bv-slde re trlearator. 1 oven range, disposal) 2 bedroom, 2 bath and attached ga rage. Generous storage. 190,000%

START THE NEW YEAR RIGHT — Beautiful condo overlooking ocean I river. I bedroom, bath, wall-to-wall, washer, dryer, dlihwainer. Near bulei. Pool, tennis court, low main len»n
SHREWSBURY, N.J.

STG CONDO MART INC. Shore Homes. Condo Specialist Sea Bright, N.J M l 0«M

KERR AGENCY KEYPORT ImmaculAt* homt featuring 1 l«r»t bedrooms, 1 rum bith. lull dining room, family room, ntw kitchen, new carpeting 4 central air. Large fenced yard with patio •% outside ughiing } » , M » Realtor. JtJ looo

BERG

Days 741-4477 Evenings 747 a l * or 741-4549 HIGHLANDS 2 bedroom Sandpiper Condominium All appliances Call 291 9119 HIGHLANDS — 2 bedroom, shore drive apt. with deck and view of bay Wall-to-wall carpet, no pels, sec required. 1300 Plus utilities. 87} 0491

RED BANK - Near hospital «. transportation, annual Income IIJ.OOO Alklno U1.IO0 M M I M .

135 Commercial

Property

LAST NEW CONDOI Only single unit In Shadow Lake II ACRES ON STATE HIGHWAY Village Spectacular Contemporary Large frontage, loned commercial. Ranch on lake. Skylights, Parquet 1 txrjroom bungalow, i l 10.000. Many and ceramic tile floors, surrounding possibilities Call HAROLD deck. Living room ( M u l t ) with LINDEMANN. Broker. Ealontown, STERLING HitlOJ. rj LOCATION? LOCATION? cathedral celling and fireplace Fan THOMPSON tasllc kitchen, 7 bedrooms, 2W baths LOCATION?—$99,900 Location It ain't got. bul II I t In (master bath has tub, Jacuiil, 137 Lots & Acreage 1 ASSOC., REALTORS sauna, stall shower). Extras too nu Lincroft and II doet have 4 747-5600 bedrooms, I'/i batht, central air con- merous to mention 2-car garage i c a r gerage A a great Asking 1149.000. FAIR HAVEN — By owner. 3 ditioning, neighborhood Beneath market valbedrooms, living room, dining room, ue «1 «•?,«» McGOWAN RYAN 16 ACRES — 700' frontage, SS9.W0. KERR AGENCY kilchen, partial basement, enclosed AGENCY, REALTORS, 234 River owner will hold mortgage. Days, 741-4477 porch, new bath. Fully insulated NANCY KOO REALTY. 5300*00 Evenings, 747-4124 or 741-4S49 Will include washer, dryer, refrig- Rd., Red Berth. 747 MOD. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — ", acre NEW LISTING erator and dishwasher. Near shop- iVinalapan Townthlp ping and schools. Asking 147.V00. Roomy t-bedroom condo beautifully 1, on the hill. S A V E $10,000 VA/FHA buyers welcome at M»,wo Call »I-»IW situated on the perimeter of Shadow 5 Bedroom BILevel Call Kalhy Ward at t42-244*. Lake Village property. Living room LOT — 1.1 Acres in Yorketown Development, with dining L opening to screen Bv owner Mertfilepan. In Mini enclosed porch. Great kitchen with FLORIDA CALLING Condition. Sitt on 1 Acre, Can tit-na window and all appliances. ExBuy now lor the future. Homes, eslate-iike corner ctlltnt condition only 159,500. duplexes, apartments. We will rent with large, magnificent trees. 13« Mobile Homes it for you. Ed Conwav Assoc., Must Sell Immediately. KERR AGENCY Complete sacrifice a l 177,000. Days 741-4477 Fl Evenings 747-4124 or 741-4549. Call IfOI 446 V6O4 * »mm44. Evenings ft weekends. RIVERFRONT TOWNHOUSES — With view of the Navtslnk. Two or MARLBORO "FRANKLY, SCARLETTthree-bedroom units with 2
i HAZLET - J bedroom ranch on fenced corner lot, with spacious llvi Ing room, dining room 1 kitchen, I cast Iron baseboard gas heat. Low I taxes. Close lo schools A commuter transportation, vary neat at Mf.ooo. '• SMOLKO AGENCY. 717-0123.

HOLMDEL—LIST WITH Century 21 Van's Agency 5U.IMI HOLMOEL EDWARD W. COLLINS AGENCY ABILITY-DEPENDABILITY RELIABILITY •4.4144

P t I M I INDUSTRIAL AREA 11,000 t q . ft. Tailgate loading, private parking A / c . heat. sprlnklared. Public Iransoorta tlon

747-1100

KEANSBURG — Builders, handvmen 7-room ranch-type bungalow, gas heat. Nice street, only 111,500. U.OOO down, owner may hold morgage Chateau Realty Raaltor 215 Carr Ave.. Keansburg 717-MtM

PRIME INDUSTRIAL » A C f Jusl came on me market 30.000 sq II Willingtosub divide Tailgate loading private parking, heal spunkier. air con dilionad newly inslalled security syi lem Near public xansponatrori avail able immerjulely

OCEANPORT No money down to qualified buyers VA 1 FHA welcome 3 bedroom Ranch on quiet street Full basement plus low utilities Atkins S7».»00 A L A N C H O K O V R E ALTORS. 747-0121.

Call 747-1100.

^—"^—^^^•"^•"•s»«aa»«»^«»»1»jaa»lea»B»ea1»jTaieaimaiimea™

Make It Yourself Craft Library!

Initint Fashion-loot 106 Tells what to wear, how to look slim; ways to renew wardrobe. EH«6imVOrMiM«b-Bo 124 has flits ornaments, includes diagrams, instructions Thrift-Craft, f l o w t i s - B t * 126 has all types flowers. Diagrams Mail one dollar seventy five cents lor each copy of any of the 3 books listed. Add sales tax Sand to: Stud $1.7} to M

,

M . SOt to MCk pattern to tint e l m airmail, kaaa'lii

MS L n n WkMlir Ntt.lieraflltept.61 The Daily Raglsttr 232 W«<1 l*tdi St. N M Yo*t, NY 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS zir, SIZE urn STYLE NUMBER. Prices too high? Send now lor our NEW FAIL WINTER PATTERN CATALOG-MW, save and get better quality! Over 100 styles Free Pattern Coupon (worth Jl 75) Send for Catalog. 11 00

The Romantic Look Printed Pattern L irr«^..<

Ml DOLE TOWN ROOM TO GROW! I H C T W lor large family 1 clot* to conveniences, featuring beamed ceilings, massive living room M M I V ' , new wall-to-wall carpeting, parking for 4 cars. Room sties art enormous. j;9,ooo Call Realtor, 244-1300.

BERG MIDDLETOWN — Moth er/Oaushler 2 family. ] complete eat-In kltcheni. 2 full baths, 1 extra large bedrooms, enclosed porch, re r.entlv redecorated. 75x100 lot. Walk to school, shopping A transportation Under WO.0O0 Mortgage money available KIHWAN CO. REAL ES TATE. ;»71*00 MIDDLETOWN M F M GROUP REALTORS 30 Ridge Rd., Rumson 747-CM2 A " M o t ! For Your Money" Agency 'NEW YEAR IN N A V E S I N K " Looking for beautiful stained woodwork? Do you need 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, living room, dining room and country kitchen? Your search Is ovtr, call today. Owners have attractive financing available. Asking 112,500.

STERLING THOMPSON & ASSOC., REALTORS 747-5600 OAK H I L L — 4-bedroom Colonial, low 1100s NANCY KOO REALTY. S 30-MOO OCEAN TOWNSHIP — Wayside Woods and Long view village New homes from SIJ2.0OO 12V>% mortgages i l l OHM or m-UV OCEANPORT — New Ranch To be built Choose your colors. Financing available. 7171J00.

OH BOY I WHAT A DEAL

Yes. this house Is easy to Ilka - J as easy to buy. $24,000 assumes FHA mortgage with monthly payments of 1695 to qualified buyers. Foul bedrooms. 23' master suite, living oom with fireplace, 22' family room, dining room, dan, basement. many extras. Asking m.500

ACADEMY AGENCY J»58 Hwy 39. Hailet. N.J. __^ Ht-2222 , P R I M E LOCATION FOR SAILING ENTHUSIAST Next door to marina. Large eat-In kltchan. family room with fireplace. lying room and dining room. 4bedroom Colonial. J'/a baths. Lovely Monmoulh Beach location. Asking IH.SM. W I L L I A M H I N T E L M A N N . Raaltor •42-0*00 R E D BANK — V i c t o r i a n , 3bedroom. 3 car garage, formal dinIng room. I7e.000. Principals only I 741-1771 Red Bank START T H E NEW YEAR RIGHT Our debut llttln* of 1 H I Is this gorgeous 4-5-bodroom Victorian home decorated with magnificent oak trim plus a brick fireplace In the living room. A full basementftformal dining room compliment this charmer along with with loads of extras Including central air conditioning. Qualified VA I , FHA buyers welcome Only 1*4. wo Realtor Little Silvftr 530-9300

BERG

.1ED BANK - Ranch, 3 bedroomi, 17% mortgage available if qualified, $49,900. NANCY KOO REALTY, U0 0900

VETERANSOPPORTUNITY KNOCKS Doll house, Crestvltw, 2 bedrooms, dining room, basement partially 'inisned, garage. Lovely lot. patio • In an estate UMOO PAUL P. BOVA INC., 471-2544. WALL TOWNSHIP Needs paint and minor repairs. Ready to move In, 3 bedroom Ranch on large wooded lot. Full basament 4 gas heat. 1*4,000 ALAN M. CHOKOV, REALTORS, 747-0221.

WATERFRONT Prime Little Silver riverfront property! i v t i r - o l d , 4 bedroom, J bath custom home on over an acre, with pool, patio, deck & absolutely beautiful view.

$1.75 for each pattern Add M l each pattern for fust class airmail and handling Sena1 tc

RIVER RIGHTS Enjoy the good lift hart. In our 5bedroom, 2'/i-beth cedar shake, gas heated Colonial, with fireplace, den. basement. 2 car garage Super Red Bank location. Offered at 1101,000

MARIAN MARTIN

KERR AGENCY 741-4417 Davs Eves. 741-4549, 747-4824 SHADOW LAKE — lovely brick conoo, $18,500 Can be converted to 2 bedrooms, ground level. Mint condition - what a buy at 158,500 PAUL P. BOVA INC., *71 2544 SHADOW LAKE VILLAGE — Villa 100, 1 yr old. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, living room, dining room, eat-In kitchen, all appliances, recessed celling light, central air, fireplace. Professionally decorated. 2-car garage. $110,000. Principals only. 741-2902. SPACIOUS VILLA 100 Must sought after ranch unit near golf course 7 bedrooms, 2 baths. combination living room, dining room with woodburnlng fireplact. Attached 7 car oaragt, southern ex posure. Asking 197,500.

HAZLET - Mobile home, pleasant surroundings. Immaculate cond., call W - 4 3 H ask for Joe.

SAIL Phantom, L«wr, Hobie. Harpoon O'Day, Buccaneer Erlcson, Stlllatto

Sails Aweigh New Jersey's onlv HUNTER Dealer Sailboat Specialists 75 pre owned, new boats on display 802 Mantoloking Rd. Brick Town

154

BEST BUY Mint condition t BR, 1 '/> bath condo is the most atfordable unit available in luxurious Channel Club Towers. Professionally decorated with designer appointments and neutral colors throughout. Only $74,900

TIM Dally Htfitltr

When considering Buying or Selling Call • member of The Monmoulh County Multiple Listing Service

9443 SIZES r-15

TUTOR - K-II li College. All sub Jects, especially English & Algebra. Call 7 M 1 H 0 .

FULL.. COMPLIMENTARY BROCHURE\ Call CM .tend lor 'CDunlry Livin) pics prices and detcripliun! ol exclusive listing* APHEBHOOK A.UENCV REALTORS 112 Ave Two Rivera, Rum M1-IS00 •Sa H«» 35. MWdlelo«n in-MOO 44 Church Little Silver rar-tteo 2 Deer creel Dr. Molmdel

LITTLE SILVER GEM Newly listed 3 bedroom, 2V; bdth ranch near schools, shopping & transportation New healing and A/C 1977. Remodeled kitchen Exquisite planting. 2 car garage Spring occupancy.

$99,500

FROM S33.900 Type Condos "First Time Advertised" • Located on Rte 36 • Mortgage Money Available Model Open 11-3 p.m. weekends or call 2 9 1 - 0 7 7 0

MOTOR HOMES FOR RENT Check our unbeatable low rates and compare, n SPECIAL NOTICES

131 Houses For Sale

131 Houses For Sale

Character! Quality! Charm! Allen-Built 4 bdr, 2Yi bath Colonial. Marble fireplace and Bay window in living room, lormal dining room, sunny breakfast room. Den with Anderson windows, lull basement, 2 car garage. 6 panelled doors, lovely moldings, oak floors throughout.

Asking $127,500

741-0950

I LANE AGENCY I PRICED RI6HT I 4 BR Colonial in an I excellent loca-1 lion ..science kitchen | | and all the amenities.

131 Houses For Sal*

$148,900

PROFESSIONAL BUILDING ON MAPLE AVE. IN RED BANK

HOIMDEI MINI ESTATE I A private retreat on 4 I wooded acres You must see this contemporary ranch with all the details of a I I modem house.

$228,000 CUTS NECK

Approximately 1,100 square feet with ample parking space. For more information speak with Mrs. Camp or Mr. Redden.

BEAUTIFULLY PRIVATE I This custom built coI lonial ranch on more I than 3 wooded acres I Is a beauty. Unique I door plan, 3 BR's, e x - 1 I posed basement with I I partially finished 4th I I B R or office In Colts I Neck's mosl beautiful | I areal

REDDEN

OCEANPORT BUILDERS HOME 7 years young/Dutch Colonial on professionally landscaped lot, 2 zone heating and air condition* ing. Central vacuum, intercom, fire alarm, etc. All Anderson thermopane windows. Luxurious 3 0 ft. master bdr, with Nursery/dressing room, 2,400 sq. ft. of top quality.

Asking $109,900

741-0950

CALLI WE HAVI fHE KEVI

G

LittItG§ihr€r flealtyZ R EALTOR

140 Mirkhim PI

$174,900

741-09501

946-3434

741-9100

Gloria Nilson

FLORIDA BOUND Owner anxious to be In "lorida Buy his 3 bedroom Shrewsbury home, priced Jor quick sale. $74,900 Excellent area, location and condition

FEAST YOUR EYESI Outstanding Manor Home with banquet dining room, 18' x 35', formal living room, reception loyer. 6 bedrooms, all on 2.4acres you'll love In Old Shrewsbury. Asking $225.00

741-5212

INDinNDNILV OWNID l O M M T H

"ANY SIZE HOUSE « GARDEN UNDER THE SUN"

PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE 4 Pine Dr. Little Silver

MONMOUTH COUNTY'S MOST DISTINGUISHED NEW ADDRESS

OCEANPORT Great family home with 4 bedrooms, very large living room, lormal dining room, 2 enclosed porches, basement. All this for $72,000

130 Open Houses

130 Optn Housti

REALTORS

lltilf Sllmr

REALTORS

Colti Nack.

¥OL5OET

AQBNCV REALTOR*

Want to build your own waterfront retreat? Call today to see this fabulous 2 + acre lot in Rumson's lines! area Fantastic views; won't last long at a first time ottered price of $125,000

Real Estate Exchange

CONDOMINIUMS

\m TEC - Hardtop popup, sink stove. Ice box, new spare, lloh weight, good cond. $1100. Ca »I3 J151 after 6 D m

ALL CASH Investors seek houses up to $100,000 Quick closing M E L M E D REALTV. Bkr H1MS0

WATERFRONT LOT

131 Houses For Salt

ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS

Recreational Vehicles

FOUND - Tricolor I t m a l i dog, between 2 and 3 vtars old No fast Weight approHlmattlv IS lbs. W«ll cared lor Found In Farmlnodalt area Otc. I t Call 119)144 i M i r t or on MrMtttrtdi.

istings 8Yt% ASSUMPTION

KING JAMES COURTS

on Next Pogt

1 dedroom Garden Apt.

LITTLE SILVER FOX HILL

Expanded ranch in desirable Mlddlelown location leatures 4 BR's, ivi baths Totally updated inside and out; an excellent offering with inflation fighting financing available $65,000

132 Condominiums Town Houses

210 Lost a Found

140 Real Estate Wanted

Instruction

131 Houses For Sal*

NATIONAL TV SHOW I ooklng tor unusual people with offbeat, humorous or heartwarming occupations or hobbles Is this you? One of your friends? Contact- us Goodson Todman Productions. 4410 Sunset Blvd . Los Angeles California. MOM Attention: Shawn.

More Classified

The HllJt W » N 7 t D to Trenton vicinity x i i

ANTICIPATION OATING SERVICE — Call tor tree brochure, loll tree. H D U I I U ]

FOUR C E M E T E R Y PLOTS — For FOUND - Male puppy, beige. sale. Masonic section, Shorelartd brown 1 white, black note. Weil Keantburg area H I MOO. E»t 111, Memorial Perk. Heilel tll-llu ash lor Carol, or 4«3-2t77 evel

Days 741-4477 Evenings 747-4124 or 741-4549

MOST FOR YOUR MONEY

211 Special Notices

(201) 477-325?

KERR AGENCY 131 Houses For Sale

LOST - Centra) Long Branch area Female Black Labrador very trlendlv Call IHM**S anytime

First Avt., Atlantic Highlands 291-5600

MARINE ELECTRONICS - F (he lateit |n Si-Ten recorders, VH radios, direction tinders or Lora vour btst tmv Is BOAT HOUSE 1112 Ocean Avt. Sta Brig •41-2211 Optn Tuts through Sun

TravelTransportation

LOST — Black cat, answers to "Zarskv", behind Ticehurst Animal FOREIGN LANGUAGES — Also Hospital. Hwv. 33. Mlddlelown English, leughl over phone. IndividBack paw has been hurt. Reward ual lessons I free lesson. Dr Poka. J4»Wts Please c V l H7-e7O.

Johnson AAA t t r v l c t Summer and winter storagt Compltle Canvas Shop

MOBUfc HOME K ) R SALE Attractive park In Hailet Call Joe Kane, W 6 3 W

139 CtmtUrv Lots

MARINE

POWER Bavllnar, Boston Whaler

LENTZE MARINA — For Harila Bay boating in out btrthlng strvli for power and sail boats, 15 to 3* Ustd boat salts. 7I7-2139.

• ONE MAN ORCHESTRA* MUSIC BV DON ANTHONY 471 1414

LOST — Smalt white, shaggy, male 112 dog. vlclnjtv ol Bavslde Drive. At lantlc Highlands 1 Highlands. Answerss to a r nae r y" R Reward to " BB »1 1)1 M » 1 1)14. M l J441 LOST - First Aid pockel pager (radio) On Longwood Ave., Middletown, J*« i 1911. Important to Squad. Contact-fair view First Aid 213 Squad or Middletown Police Dept

16' HOBIE — Thre# months ol many t i t r a t , 12500 or bttt oft* 741-0074 tvts.

Sunday. January 11,1981 1 to 4 P.M. Luxurious 3 BR Ranch Asking $127,900

TOP OF THE WORLD Fabulous 3 BR, 2Vi bath Oak Hill contemporary features breathtaking hillside setting. Custom designed and built to exacting standards. Really plush at $215.000

Custom designed-homee on 2 Vi lo 3 acre lota Delight In the seclusion ol country roads, narrow horse train, tall trow and unspoiled beauty with easy accessibility to major highways, express buses and trains lo Manhattan and many other amenities ottered at the Jersey Shore. . Enfoy the breezes ol the Naveslnk River In an unmatched location matchless setting homes unsurpassed w taste, or ace and craftsmanship All this and more for yourself at NAVESINK RUN Ca* today lo receive our portfolio ol custom designed homes, without obligation, ol course Exclusive 8ales Agent: GLORIA. NILSON. Realtors (201) 842-6009 Priced from »5o0.000

Gloria Nilson 1201) 842 6 0 0 9

YOU CAN USE YOUR,"O" TICKET lie.wo Young Ranch home has 20/ living room, dining room, kitchen, windowwalled den, central air condtilonina. plus two extra " D " ticket rooms. Full besemenl, top area of more expensive hornet. Low maintenance, excellent Investment Owner may fonshter helping with Unencing, call now. Offered at iSIMO McGOWAN RYAN AGENCY. Realtors, 234 River Rd., Red Bank 7473000.

From Broad SI (Rte 35) Shrewsbury to White Rd (Rte 520) east lo Branch Ave , left turn, then lirst right onto Rumson Rd east f mile then right turn, south on 7 Bridge Rd % mile. House on left side with sign #4 Pine Drive.

842-6009

"Any Size House & Garden Under The S u n "

RUMSON CLASSIC Charm and ease of living are evident throughout this 3 bedroom Colonial on an oversi;er< lot Ftlll finished base meni. panelled den with fireplace, lormal dining room and ealin kitchen Exceptional localion; qulel tree lined lane near school! Call for details Asking $98,500. M2S008

WE'RE IN BLOOM ALL SEASONS! Our Flower in the snow is Brenda Murray our top producer in December for the second consecutive month! Brenda, along with our other 17 sales associates, is dedicated to serving her customers' special needs, whether it be buying or selling. Enjoy all of the seasons in our'Homes for All Seasons."

FOUR

w/beamed calling, butcher block counlenopt w/Mexican Wed backsplath * carefree no wax floor is one of the features ol this impressive mini + Colonial. Great for family gatherings! Other amenilies molude slate foyer, comfy den w/fplce. great FR leading lo palio! All this Mini condmon 3 BR. 2 bath Oceanport Ranch Cedar Sun Deck, 8 ft high basement, fplce. wooded private lot. close lo everything! Asking $84,000.

CONVENIENT.. ilo shopping schools & transportation. This lovely ^Ranch. located in Middletown also oilers 3 BRs. lormal j OR. gss heat, fenced yard! $73,500 KIN6f V A L l f l RANCH isis 4 en, fplce in FR. C/A. gas heal. Situate: on a lovely lol which backs up lo a fa/mlj k Privacy 4 convenience! A good invest-J menial $129,600 CALL TODAY!

applebrook 1 .agency •k

REALTORS 12 King* Highway Middletown, NJ

91 E. River Road Rumion, NJ

671-5200

530-9600

BEST BUY m all of Middletown! Belter than new home on a qutai r.ulde sac 4 bedrooms, 2'4 baths, large spacious tlotf plan Handsome family room with sliding glass doors onto 20' screenedin porch, ealin kilchen, lormal dining room Fully landscaped and fenced property Great location close lo schools, shopping and transportation Asking $109,500 I42-60M

TUDOR RANCH 8UPER COUNTHV KITCHEN

CLOSE TO THE OCEAN

ARMSTRONG AGENCY REALTORS iSS Prosotct Ave Little Silver 741-4500 OPEN 7 DAYS

Palttn Dtft.>420

• « 1(1, 0M CMasa Sta., I n T « ( L NY Will Print taM, Utnm, Zia, Pattern Nrakw. See the greatest craft, show ever! NEW 1981 NEEDUCRAFT CATALOG-over 172 designs. 3 free patterns inside I I 00

SHADOW LAKE RESALES ADULT COMMUNITY ALL MODELS 1H.000 S125.OOO ALSO RENTALS

GARDEN PAHK MOBILE HOMES - Bethany Rd., Hailat. Adult park Walk to snooping and N Y bus IM-3911.

LOST — Tan and while male dog Vicinity of Lynn Blvd.. Hailel An swers lo "Brandy". Wearing choker and flea collar. Reward. 244-4307

152 Boats & Accessories

FLAGSHIP

211 Special Notices

Directions: RED BANK B E A U T I F U L L Y RESTORED! 3 4 bedroom Colonial restored by master builder, ntw t l i l1l tat-In kitchen, full dining room, i ^ brand ntw ceramic tilt baths. Fine quality wall-to-wall carpet throughout. Lots of closets. Full basement, new electric plumbing A gas heat. Convenient-near hospital location. Call immediately Only $41,500. VAN HORN AGENCY 747-4100

TINTON FALLS — BricMront Ranch 3 large bedrooms, 2 baths, marble flrtPlect. with 30' patio In rear. Wooded area backing up to pfivatt lake Owners anxious G I G REALTORS 531 2000

Pouffl Go the sleeves of this square-necked romantic dress! Dance out in it, be a bridesmaid or sew it for graduation Choose voile, crepe, lawn, seersucker Printed Pattern 9443: If. Miss Sues 7. 9. 11. 13, 15. Size I I (bust 33tt) takes 3 3/8 yards 45 inch fabric.

SHADOW LAKE VILLAGE - Golf, pool, etc., 2-b*droomi, enclosed porch, all appliances, 143,000 Prln cipais only. Call 142-1493.

SUNDAY, JANUARY 11,1981 T h e Sunday Register D9

210 Lost and Found

133 income Property

"EVERYTHING YOU N E E D " Brace vourlalf for the best of a lifetime. 4 bedroom. I bath Ranch with 40x20 pool and dressing rooms. LITTLE SILVER - 4 bedroom One acre of privacy Jn luxurious Split, river rlghli, low $100 i NANCY KOO REALTY, HO-OTQQ Llncroft. Easy living at 1130.000

CUSTOM COLONIAL — Oceanporl • HOLMOEL 1131.100 Financing available. 3bedroom, l'/. bath Split. Family 717-3500. I room or 4th bedroom with Franklin i Stove. Gas heal, central air. Conve#»-__»-_-.I_I t n l t n t l 0 buM*, schools t shopping 1 n a IDS C o m m e r c i a l ! immediate possession Call 471 9055 after • p.m. Private Owner. Prlncl RtntalS • pan only.

126

BERG

132 Condominiums Town Houses

BERG

ASSUME — Two-bedroom houu, 15,000.1403 a month. Principals only 49 S 34M or 7f7t4M. A T T E N T I O N SELLERS MORTGAGE UPDATE YOUR C O N V E N T I O N A L MORT GAGE M A Y BE ASSUMABLE UNDER A F E D E R A L PROGRAM. CALL US FOR DETAILS.

111 Houses For Sal* Ktttmburg GOVERNMENT APPROVED BOTH VA AND FHA BUYERS who *r« outlif.td may Uk« tdvanUo* ol thii super (rflirlrvg J room homa ( H l u r t t l.rtplact In living room Quttl rvttghborhood (M.900 Call R i al tw J M I7O0

•«./fif/M ESTATE,/ MI 1)1)1.KTOWN HO Hwy 34

1714m

RUMSON 112 Ave. or Two R i v e n M LITTLE SILVER 44 Church SI. 747-5*14 IIOI.MDKI. • 2 Decrcrest Dr. M

Send for our complimentary full color''(Muntry Living" brochure

Styling and extra care art very much in evidence in this 3 bedroom executive ranch on over an acre ol treed and landscaped properly Solid stone lireplace. central air. full basement with 38' game room. 23' sparkling kilchen Mint condition Ollered al $89,900 842-600*

COUNTRY COMFORT Lovely 2 story center hall Colonial, rustic wooded sel ling in Ocean Twp. Superbly maintained, 4 bedrooms. 2"t baths, central air, fireplace, massive 20' kilchen Brand new wall to wall carpeting throughout Oversi/ed redwood deck in rear of home allordmg privacy Handsome brick and cedar shake exterior. Call loday Asking $109,900 142-6009

Call us.

Gloria Nilson REALTORS 842-6009 600 Hwy. »/35

SkrtwUirf. NJ 07701

D10 The Sunday Register

SHREWSBURY, N.J

SUNDAV?JANUARYH,I98I

order 3...get 4 Include Sunday the next time you place a Register classified ad (or 3 days and we'll Rive you the 4th day free. Now that's a good deal Besides you get fast results too.

Register rates are economical and you can charge your ad to either Master Charge or Visa. See how easy it is? Call 24 hours a day on 1700. this offer not for commercial advertisers.

extended classified deadline

TOLL FREE PHONES MIDDLETOWN AREA 671-9300 MA I A WAN AREA 566-8100

Call in your ad anytime up to 4:30 P.M. for next day daily insertion. We make it easy to do business with us

NON-COMMERCIAL ADS. ONLY. PHONE THE ACTION LINE, 542-1700 213 Instruction

240 Rumson

HATE GOING • TO WORK

229 Keansburg NOTICE OP SPECIAL MEETING PLEASE TAKE NOTICE ther« will be a SfMCUl Meeting of lh« Ke*>n»burg Municipal UtllltiM Autnorlty on Tutsdav, January 13, m i , i t s uup m , ai 120 Main Street, Keamburg, Ntw Jersrv PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE (hat formal action may bt

IN THE

MORNING? LHrn . BARTENDING In J Ihorl «eekl JERSEY SHORE BARTENDING SCHOOL 1 Main I t . , Ealontown

542-2294

I. Pending LMigation 2 Financial Matltrt PATRICK COLUJU*!, OFFICE MANAGER. KEANSBURG MUNICIPAL UTILITIES AUTHORITY Jan. 11 14 80

Legal notice deadline

240 Rumson

•Mttamimtffef

2 P.M. th* day b«for« Publication

The Register

Public Nolle. Netktof PubtlcatlMW Picas* lake nolle* that William and Frances G Staffer, owners of property known as Block 23/ Lot 6 on the Borough of Rumson Tax Map and located at 8 N. Chcifry Lane, Rumson, New Jersey have applied to the Zoning Board of Adjustment of the Borough of Rumson far a setback variance to add a dfck — 10 feet 6 Inches by I* feet — U Inches off the .ground where the existing; patio Is No additional nonconformities art being created. This matter is scheduled for public hearing by Ihe Zoning Board of Adjustment of the' Borough of Rumson on Wednesday, January I I , 19P1 at 8:15 PM at Borough Hall, East Hiver Hoad Humson, New jersey. All Inlereseted persons will be given ample opportunity to be heard on thli matter at the above men Honed time and qlac* A copy of taid application Is on flic in Ihe office of the Borough Clerk at Borough Hall. Rumson. N.J. and

is available for Inspection during business hour* Francas G. Statttr William Slatter.

JTI 11

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tyr

NOTICI

PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that C Brlc* De Ganahl. o w n * r / l Lot 45, Block 18, located on Sha/aton Lane in the Borough of Rumt>twi, County of Monmouth and Slate of \»w Jersey, has applied to (he ZonlnW Board of Adjustment of the Borough of Rumson for a variance f \ bulk provisions of the RumsdqZon Ing Ordinance Insofar as the Wm« apply to the rear/side yard set bach reaulrtmanti pertaining to an existing carriage house located at the rear of the tublect property. The matter has been scheduled for a public hearing by the Zoning Board of Adjustmenl at 6:00 P.m on January 21, m i at the Rumion Municipal Building, East River Road, Rumson, New Jersey All persons interested In or affected by and application are privileged to be present at that time and to make their views known concerning the matter A copy of the application and supporting documents ttt on file In the office of the Borough Administrator. Rumion Municipal Building, Eail River Road, Rumson, New Jersey, and are available for public inipec-

Jan. 11

SOCIAL SECURITY ByJAMESJ.CAIVANO Q. My MO, whu« 15, wai la • iirtoui accident recratly and will be disabled for the reil of bit life. I'm 42 and have been working In a Job covered by social security itnce I wai 24. U It true thai my I O I can get monthly 222 Eatontown with • 3» lool leiback from Ihe Iron! property HIM. Inslead of i n . jo-loot setback lllpulated In H 70 toning regulations, for Block 101. Lot S also known ai b Heritage Road, Eaton town. New Jersey. Anthony W Snyder Applicant 6 Herltate Road Ealontown. N.J Jan I I (5.10

247 Regional Notices PUBLIC NOTICa Following the regular work session meelm of January 13, 1WI of RUMSON F A I R H A V E N REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL BOARD OF EDUCATION, there will be a special meeting to adopt the preliminary school budget statement to be submitted to the County superintendent Joseph J. Clerl - • Board Secretary Humion Fair Haven Regional Board of Education Jan It |4.so

BROOKS VON ARX Attorney for Applicant, C. Bnce De Ganahl 777 River Road Fair Haven, A. J. 07701 111.40

222 Ealonlown •ATONTOWN PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Borough of Eatontown Zoning Board of Adjustment through resolution has granted a variance that will allow the construction of a garage

54*1700

24 HOUR PHONE SERVICE. CALL AT ANYTIME.

check! on my social security earning! record because he became disabled age 8 ? A. A disabled child can only get monthly social security checks, if a parent retires, becomes disabled, or dies after working long enough under social security. Since you're only 42 and still working, your son cannot get social security disability benefits on your record. However, your son may be able to get monthly supplemental security income payments, depending on your income and resources. SSI payments gr to needy people who are aged or blind or disabled. You should get in touch with any social security office for more information about SSI and for help with an application for your son. Q. My wife worked only about two years before she died. Is II possible for our

children to be eligible for so- ment. Medicare is a federal cial security benefits? . health insurance program run A. Monthly payments can by the Social Security Adminbe made to surviving depen- istration and not related to dent children if your wife income levels. Low-income worked under social security people receiving Medicare for lVa years (six quarters) may also qualify for Medicaim the 3 years before death. id, which can help pay the Q. What II I sign up for expenses Medicare does not medical insurance and later cover. decide I don't need it. Can I cancel? Q. I'm 21, married and have A. Yes, you rriay cancel two small children. Because I your medical insurance by fil- want my family to have some ing a written notice. Your pro- protection In case something tection and your obligation to happens to me, I want to inpay premiums will stop at the vest in some form of Insurend of the calendar quarter ance. But before I do, I'd like after the quarter in which your notice is received. If you to know what kind of proteccancel, you are entitled to re- tion we have under social security. In other words, if I enroll only once. Q. Some of my friends are should die tomorrow, what getting help from Medicald. can my family expect from Which should I sign up for social security? when I turn 65 next year? A. If you die at an early age A. Medicaid is a medical assistance plan for needy peo- and you've worked long ple run by your state govern- enough under social security,

your wife and children will get monthly social security checks until the children reach 18. The children's payments will continue until they're 22 if they go to school full-time and are unmarried. Your wife's payments can resume as early as 60, or at 50 if she's disabled. If you become disabled, and can't work for a year or more, you and your family can get monthly social security disability payments. The younger you are when you become disabled, the less earnings credits you need to be eligible. If you're disabled for two years, you can get Medicare protection. But even though your family is protected by social security, it's a good idea to invest in pensions, insurance, or savings to add to your social security protection.

A special monthly showcase of Monmouth County's most prestigious and spectacular hbme buyer values!

Parade of Homes r

. For more details concerning these beautiful homes, contact the appropriate real estate broker.

T MIDDLETOWN

$97,900

Conveniently located, nine room home. In super condition witti fireplace, screened porch, carpeting and large deck.

MIDDLETOWN

$69,900

New ranch, similar lo photo, on 10Q X 100 lot. boasting 1200 square feet living area, range, dishwasher & gas heat Call lor details.

FREEHOLD BORO •

$59,900

Townhouse, already FHA appraised, leaturing central air. three bedrooms. it: baths, utility area, 20 ft. family room & carpeting thru-out.

MIDDLETOWN

$66,000

Newly listed four bedroom split olfering Vi baths, family room, dining area, gas heat, carpeting and partial basement.

EDETTO ^

REALTOR Squire Shopping Center 1298 Hwy. 35, Middletown

671-0404

@

REALTOR Squire Shopping Center 1298 Hwy. 35. Middletown

671-0404

REALTOR Squire Shopping Center 1298 Hwy. 35. Middletown

671-0404

Squire Shopping Center

« «

REALTOR

nil Ail

1298 Hwy. 35, Middletown 0 ( 1 " U * * U 4

LINCROFTS FINESTI

BEST BUY IN LINCROFT

OUTSTANDING Super 4 bedroom, 2Vi bath ranch in great Lincrott location. Huge 30 ft. Living Room with Fireplace, formal dining room, oak paneled den, super kitchen. One-acre, lovely landscaped lot with very private rear yard. Full basement A very special home tor |ust $149,900.

2 story Contemporary at "Pelican Hill" in exclusive Oak Hill area of Middletown. Heavily treed lot with marvelous view. A lavish and luxuriously appointed home In a setting of unparalled prestige Call for particulars

FOLJR

Gracious floor plan, 4 bedrooms. 2W bath ranch, featuring gracious floor plan on cul-de-sac location within walking distance of new Bell Labs facility. Hardwood floors throughout, lull basement, central a/c and economical gas heat. Call today to inspect.

ADELAIDE HANNA

REALTORS

RUMSOMOfFICE: 91 E M n r U .

99 First Ave. Atlantic Highlands 291-1775

804 River Rd. Fair Haven 747-4100

VERY SECLUDED-COLTS NECK A magnilicent new English style home set on a totally wooded foiling setting in the most prestigious location in Colts Neck 4-5 bedrooms, 3 lull baths, 2 displaces, custom decking and landscaping Many more line amenities. Ask lor Suzanne Mlele

U0-M00 MHnXETOWN OFFICE: 12 M M I H n .

LARGE FAMILIES Get ready for this super 5-6 bedroom home. It offers 2V: baths, C/A, fireplace, patio, private yard backs up to park. Great area to raise the family.

$235,000 • DWARDW.

Collins Agency REALTORS

946-4144

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REALTORS

22 South Holmdel Rd . Holmdel. N.J

946-2500

REALTY W O R L D . 53 E. Main St., H o l m d t l 948-3232

$214,900

JOSEPH G. McCUE INC. REALTOR

ASSOCIATES

124 E. River Rd., Rumson

ftM/fors Independently Owned"

CUSTOM CONTEMPORY

IMMEDIATE POSSESSION Lovely Rumson Colonial offers five bedrooms, 3'i? baths, new custom kitchen, screened porch, den with fireplace, garage, in mint condition. Decorator touches Excellent location

842-2760

•i

Exquisite 4BR. 2Vi bath Contemporary with oriental flair Sunken LR with sliders lead to private Gunnlte pool and 1,000 sq ft. pool or guest house w/wet bar and dressing area. FR and den w/private entrance. Gorgeous landscaped grounds w/underground sprinklers. Holmdel-Aberdeen border. Many amenities $155,000

FOULKSPRESTOIMAGENCY


REDDEN

2 WOODLAND DR. MIDDLETOWN

70 MONMOUTH ED. OCEAN TWP.

AGENCY — REALTORS

671-9494

229-8400

30. MVUM 7 4 1 9 1 0 0 UMIIK

SHHFWSBURY, N J

Slain mobster's

SUNDAY,JANUARY t j . 1981 T h e S u n d a y Register D11

Ferrari sentenced to prison

FREEHOLD V Louis "Killer cluded several counts of robbery and Louie" Ferrari, 51, of Elberon, an aide extortion. to slain reputed mobster Anthony "LitFerrari was one of eight reputed tle Pussy" Russo, has been sentenced to organized crime figures indicted in May state prison for six-to-seven years and 1979 following a massive state and fedfined $5,000. eral probe into mob activities. Two of The sentence was imposed by Superithose indicted entered into plea or Court Judge Thomas F. ShebelUJr. bargains and four were convicted ton Ferrari had pleaded guilty in November various charges last June, including a to three of 13 charges brought against . charge of conspiring to belong to a nahim by a state grand jury investigating tional criminal organization — "La organized crime. Cosa Nostra" (This Thing of Ours) or "the Mafia." In the plea, Ferrari admitted to The state, calling the 14-week trial a membership in a national criminal conlandmark in legal history, said the conspiracy and two counts of exortion. spiracy convictions proved in court for Charges dismissed at sentencing inthe first time the existence of organized

crime' in the country. Ferrari was excused from standing trial with the other defendants because of ill health. His trial was postponed because of a serious heart condition. On Friday he showed up in court for sentencing carrying a bag containing his various medicines. , At the time his trial was postponed, a doctor testified that the rigors of a trial might kill Ferrari, adding that without needed heart surgery, Ferrari had a life expectancy of three years. Ferrari reportedly has not yet had the surgery. Ferrari was supposed to have gone on trial last October. Instead, he landed

in Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch, a few days before the scheduled trial date with a recurrence of his heart problems. He was listed in critical condition for several days. A doctor who examined him, however, reportedly found him capable of standing trial, and the trial w, s rescheduled for Nov. 17. At that time, Ferrari entered his guilty plea. One of the men convicted in the June trial was James Vito Montemarano of Long Branch, who worked with Ferrari in Russo's West Long Branch office. The state's case against Montemarano involved Ferrari heavily. Montemarano and Ferrari were re-

corded on state police tapes relaying threats and dire warnings to a Monmouth Beach man who had failed to make all his payments on a loanshark loan.

on the loan: "They'regonna break your legs and put