12 - There are a few of

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C o m in g to A m e r ic a Turmoil in their hom eland spurs U nfriendly n e ig h b o r Middletown South picks up its fifth win R u ssians to em igra...

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C o m in g to A m e r ic a Turmoil in their hom eland spurs

U nfriendly n e ig h b o r Middletown South picks up its fifth win

R u ssians to em igrate first o f a two-part series

with a 53-46 victory over Fled Bank

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Serving Aberdeen, Hazlet, Holmdel, Keyport, Matawan and Middletown VOLUME 30, NUMBER 2

JANUARY 12, 2000

Dems withdraw suit fop special election M id ’tow n chair calls on county to prevent voting discrepancies BY LINDA D eNICOLA S to ff W rite r

iddletow n D em ocrats d ecid ed last w eek to drop their suit for a spe­ cial election. The suit, before state Superior Court Judge Alexander D. Lehrer. was scheduled to be heard Jan 10, but acco rd in g to D em ocratic M unicip al C hairm an Joseph Caliendo, the date was changed to Jan. 4. C aliendo said he could not come up with enough people who were willing to testify in court that they were either turned away from or prevented from getting to the polls because of a power out­ age on Election Day. Due to the lack of signatures of those willing

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to testify, the Democrats w ith­ drew the complaint. Democratic candidates John Naughton and Jack Tinari, who lost their bid for two seats on the Township Committee, picked up a com bined 126 votes during a recount in November. Tinari, who cam e in third in the four-w ay race, was still 257 votes behind R epublican incum bent Patrick Parkinson. D uring a court hearing on Dec. 23, the Democrats provided the ju d g e w ith a list o f 233 names, but according to Caliendo, 67 of those people had already said that they either would not or could not spend one to five, or even six, days in court. Had the Democrats been able to provide the court with enough signed affidavits, the Republicans were going to request that each per­ son appear in court. Most residents Continued on page 4

JACKIE POLLACK

Centenarian Bridys DuPont waits for her great-granddaughter Kathy Pallitto, Hazlet, to light the candles at her New Horizons Club birthday bash last Wednesday at the American Legion senior citizens building in Keyport. Looking on is Bridys' daughter, Ruth Kiley of Keyport.

Farm Act does not affect Holmdel jurisdiction oven A. Casola market properties was limited to the construc­ tion of building and parking facilities. The farm sits on a 25-acre tract of land on Route 34 south. Along with a large pole barn for storage, there is a heated greenhouse BY CATHERINE I. AUMACK with four bays and several temporary S ta ff W rite r hoop greenhouses. The Casolas are currently operating n a d ecisio n w hich is being a farm stand and applied last year to appealed by the owners of A. Casola expand the facility to a retail farm mar­ Farm s, H olm del, state S uperior ket, which would increase the size and Court Judge Lawrence Lawson ruledscope of activities allowed on the prop­ that while farmers have a right to oper­ erty. ate a retail business on their property, A ccording to tow nship Z oning the retail operations are to be governed Officer Alice Karlquist, the Casolas are by municipal standards. still operating under the approvals In a case purported to be the first test granted for a tem porary farm stand of the strength of amendments made “because they have not complied with last year to the Right to Farm Act, busi­ the Planning Board requirements for a ness owners Kim and Antonio Casola retail farm market.” filed suit against the township late last In his decision Lawson states that year charging the municipality went too the Appellate Court has ruled that the far in limiting retail operations at the Right to Farm Act does not demonstrate farm. “clear and compelling evidence of leg­ In the suit, the Casolas maintained islative right to restrict a municipality’s that the tow nship oversight of farm

Ow ners to appeal ruling th at Right to Farm does not pre-empt zoning laws

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JERRY WOLKOWITZ

T h is g o o s e c a s ts a s u n n y re fle c tio n in Saturday’s morning light at Holmdel Park.

power to zone.” “If the Legislature wanted to explic­ itly pre-empt local zoning and planning b o ard s’ au th o rity under the M LUL (M u n icip al L and U se L aw ), the L egislature would have specifically included clear language pre-empting the MLUL in the statute,” he said. “The types of param eters placed upon Plaintiff Casola’s application by the Board do not prohibit any of the activities protected by the statute (Right to Farm Act),” Lawson said. “I am satis­ fied that the amendments to the RTFA are dealing solely with protecting addi­ tional farm-related activities,” Lawson continued. “The plaintiff is permitted to operate a farm market and conduct hayrides on the property. However, he must do so in accordance with municipal standards.” John Mamora, attorney for the Plan­ ning Board, said he was pleased with Lawson’s decision. “It was a very good, fair and wellContinued on page 1

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

Coast Guard chips in at schools

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Volunteers pitch in to install new com puters in M iddletow n schools

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New Holmdel Mayor Gary Aumiller outlines his priorities at the township’s reorganization. Page 6 C lassified s Page 42 Editorials Page 8 E ntertainer . . . .Page 32 Letters ...............Page 8 M arketplace . . . .Page 39 M ilesto n e s Page 30 O bituaries . . . . . .Page 34 Police B e a t Page 33 Sports ................. Page 35 Y e s te ry e a r Page 20

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Independent

BY DOUG McKENZIE S ta ff W rite r

MIDDLETOWN — The school district is receiving some help from the U.S. Coast Guard in an attempt to get approximately 374 computers up and running in all 12 of the district’s elementary schools. About 14 volunteers from the Coast Guard visited three Middletown schools Thursday to help install the computers, which the district recently purchased as part of its ongoing technology plan. The volunteers, who are stationed at Sandy Hook, continued to work on the computers throughout the week and hope to have all of the them installed tomorrow. Chief Petty Officer Mark Johnson, who initiated the project along with members of the Board of Education’s administrative staff, was pleased with the amount of work his men got done on Thursday and hopes that he can find more volunteers to com­ plete the job. “Everything went well, but we still have nine more schools to do,” he said Monday. Johnson, who has a daughter in the school district, initiated the project after attending a PTA meeting where he learned

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MIKE McLAUGHLIN

U.S. Coast Guard Technical Communications Specialist 1st Class Dennis James installs a computer at the Bayview School in Middletown on Dec. 6. James and other Coast Guard volunteers are installing more than 300 computers in district schools.

that the district had the computers, but had not been able to install them yet. “I felt that it was very unfortunate that they had all of these computers and they couldn’t use them,” he said. “So I gathered up some men who had some back­ ground in comput­ ers, and we set it up.” Johnson added that not all of the volunteers were com puter literate enough to complete the installation of the computers com­ ing into the project, but most were able to figure them out as they went along. On Thursday, the crew of w orkers successfully installed about 100 com puters at the Bayview School on MIKE McLAUGHLIN Leonardville Road, U.S. C oast Guard Lt. C om m ander Jack C line checks out a Harmony School on com puter m ouse at Bayview School, M iddletow n. Murphy Road and

the New M onm outh School on New Monmouth Road. The volunteers met at M iddletown High School North on Thursday, at which time they received a map of the district, a summary sheet, a schematic of each school and an inventory of each school. They also received a list of the equipment they would be working with and detailed instructions. The actual installation was an 11-step procedure, which included hooking up a printer to each individual computer. Johnson is optimistic that tjhe volun­ teers will manage to complete the project this week, enabling all of the schools’ stu­ dents to begin using th eir com puters immediately. “We’re not going to have as many men as we did on Thursday,” he said, “but hopefully we can get another five schools done (Tuesday) and the rest Thursday.” Board of Education member Pat Walsh was also very pleased with the project, and said that all of the schools may have Internet access by the end of the month. “It looks very good, and I’m so im­ pressed with how much they were able to get done,” she said. “This is something that was a long time coming.”

Paving the way for Grand Union Left turns from Lloyd R oad w ould be prohibited BY LINDA D tN KO LA

Managing Editor Marilyn Duff Sports Coordinator Lindsey Siegle Executive Editor Gregory Bean Publisher Kevin Wittman

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S ta ff W rite r

ABERDEEN — The Grand Union su­ permarket, which has been planning to move into the vacant James way store for about three years, has received co n ­ ditional approval for the second time from the township Planning Board. The approval is based on meeting the conditions im posed by the Monmouth County Planning Board. A letter from the Monmouth County Planning Board to the township engineer requires that the township’s ordinances be corrected/m odified to prohibit left turns into or out of both the new Lloyd Road driveway and the existing, easterly Lloyd Road driveway. The existing ordinance precludes left

turns onto Lloyd Road from the existing driveway, but does not prohibit left turns into the existing driveway from Lloyd Road. . The Township Council plans to intro­ duce an ordinance that would prohibit left turns into and out of the Grand Union shopping center’s Lloyd Road entrance. The ordinance may be introduced at the Jan. 18 meeting if Township Attorney Norman Kauff finishes the draft in time, Township Clerk Carolyn Green said. The ordinance has to be in place prior to final approval of the Grand Union application. Grand Union’s initial application was approved in June 1997, but the company subsequently notified the Planning Board that it was filing for bankruptcy for orga­ nizational purposes. Last June, the company was denied an ex ten sio n on its o rig in al ap p licatio n because planned im provem ents at the intersection of Route 34 and Lloyd Road affect Grand Union’s original plans. Since the original approval, the board

has ap p ro v ed an a p p lica tio n from Foodarama to replace the ShopRite su­ perm arket on the other side of Lloyd Road with a brand new superstore, and the state Department of Transportation has authorized changes to thd intersec­ tion. Grand Union’s present site, in a strip mall at the intersection of Route 34 and Lloyd Road, contains 33,600 square feet. The new space will be 60,862 square feet. An engineering expert, Alfred Coco of Menlo Engineering Associates, Highland Park, testifying for Grand Union during the new hearing, said the plan is identical to the one approved two years ago, except for grading changes to the parking lot, reorienting parking spaces and upgrading the lighting system. There are no changes to the building coverage, he explained. The superstore would include the usual flower shop, hot and cold prepared foods and pharmacy, plus a Kids World play area, dry cleaner and a bank.

4

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

Matawan GOP resumes council control Penniplede nam ed council president; key appointm ents changed BY DOUG McKENZIE S ta ff W rite r

MATAWAN — The Republicans of­ ficially regained control of the Borough Council last week and, as their first official action, quickly hired a group of new pro­ fessionals. At the Jan. 4 reorganization meeting, the council welcomed newcomers Debra Buragina and Sharon Roselli, and wel­ comed back Mayor Robert Clifton and Councilman Joseph Penniplede. Penniplede, who won re-election in

November, was appointed council presi­ dent. Clifton was sworn in to a four-year term, Roselli and Penniplede to three-year terms, and Buragina to a two-year unex­ pired term. Buragina’s seat was vacated last year by Democrat Harrison Flakker when his residency came into question, then filled until the end of the year by Democrat Eugene McDonald, whom Buragina defeated in November. The four Republicans join Democrats Patrick Falcon, James Shea and Laurie Zalepka on this year’s council. Shea lost a re-election bid in November, but was appointed to a oneyear vacancy created by the post-election resignation of Democratic Councilman

Joseph Thompson, who ran unsuccessfully against Clifton. The third and final year in Thompson’s term will be filled in this year’s November election, when Falcon’s and Zalepka’s seats will also be up for grabs. With their newly established majority, the GOP didn’t waste any time in hiring a new professional staff. ■ Brian Mullen, who was previously the borough’s municipal judge and has his own law practice in the borough, was named the new borough attorney. Mullen replaces Richard Schwartz, who replaced longtime borough attorney Fred Kalma when the Democrats took control of the council last year. Kalma was appointed municipal judge Continued next page

DOUG MCKENZIE

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A t M ataw an’s Jan. 4 reorganization m eeting, Borough C ouncilw om an Sharon Roselli (top) is sworn in by Freeholder Tom Powers, while Matawan Mayor Robert Clifton (below) presents Borough Clerk Jean Montfort with the Employee of the Year Award.

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Dems suit withdrawn Continued from page 1

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said they could not take off from work to appear in court, Caliendo said. Caliendo said that he still plans to put pressure on the county Board of Elections to review the election process in light of the problems that turned up in a number of towns besides Middletown, where there was a 136-vote discrepancy and emer­ gency ballots that were not counted on Election Day. His main concern, he said, is anti­ quated machinery and poll workers who are inadequately trained and who may be impaired by age-related hearing and other problems. “The Board of Elections needs to fix problems in the voting system,” he said. “They need to move into the 21st century. “There were 30 ballots that sat on someone’s desk for a month, and training that consists of a lecture with no hands-on work with the machines,” he has said on numerous occasions. Caliendo said he doesn’t know yet what he can do besides writing letters to the editor to stir up concern.

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

Traffic & new municipal building Hazlet priorities HAZLET — After a one-year absence, state Sen. John O’ Bennett (R-12) returned to his position of township attorney as the Republican majority resumed control of the Township Com­ mittee last week. Bennett had i : served in the position for 13 years before being replaced by the Democrats last year. Republican new­ comer Paul A. Coughlin, whose de- Michael Sachs feat of incumbent Democratic Mayor Francis O’Brien gave the GOP a 3-2 majority, was administered the oath of office. Republican Michael Sachs was unani­ mously elected mayor by his colleagues, while the committee’s third Republican, Mary Ellen Connelly, was tapped for the position of deputy mayor. Sachs said the committee has placed the issues of traffic congestion and con­ struction of a new municipal building at the top of its agenda for the upcoming year. The municipality currently operates of­ fices out of three buildings, including an

office building at the intersection of Route 35 and Bedle Road, which has been at the center of controversy because of a planned Sports Authority store which resulted in the closure of Bedle Road to through traf­ fic. The township is looking toward the construction of a new municipal building and consolidating services under one roof. Stephen J. DePalma was appointed to the position of township engineer, while T&M Associates, Middletown, was ap­ pointed consulting engineers for zoning and planning purposes. The committee is coming out of a year of heated debate regarding the enforce­ ment of zoning and construction standards in local mobile home parks. The committee ended the year with the enactment of an amended ordinance which will require residents to comply with stan­ dards set by the local zoning board as well as the state uniform construction code. According to township officials, the governing body is awaiting the results of an investigation by the state Department of Community Affairs into complaints regarding enforcement problems in the parks before taking any further action.

Continued from previous page

promised to do at the Dec. 21 meeting, at which he called the Democrats’ last-minute contract approval a “stunt.” The council also appointed the chairs for its numerous committees. Roselli will chair the Finance Committee; Penniplede, the Public Safety Committee; Zalepka, the Public Works Committee; and Buragina, the Recreation Committee. Falcon will chair the Environmental Committee and Shea will chair the Community Relations Committee. In addition to the various appointments, the council also approved a resolution establishing a temporary budget until March 31. This approximately $2.5 million budget will allow the borough to operate until the full fiscal year budget is complet­ ed. The council also named Borough Clerk Jean Montfort as the borough’s Employee of the Year.

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to complete Mullen’s term, which expires in December. The council also appointed T&M Associates, Middletown, as the new bor­ ough engineering firm, replacing Maser Consulting, P.A., Matawan. In addition, the council named John O. Bennett III, of McLaughlin, Bennett, Gelson & Cramer, as borough bond at­ torney, replacing Jim Moyer; and Robert M. Czech as labor attorney, replacing Peter Lucas of Ocean Township. The Democrats went along with the new hires, but voted against the appointment of Stephen Gabey as borough auditor. Gabey’s appointment was a matter of controversy following the Democrats’ surprise approval of a contract to retain Lucas as auditor at the Dec. 21 meeting. Following a 3-3 vote on the hiring of Gabey, Clifton broke the tie, something he

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

After 7 years, Aumiller finally tapped as mayor N ew com er A rt Davey picked as H olm del deputy m ayor BY CATHERINE I. A U M A CK S ta ff W rite r

HOLMDEL — In a scene reminiscent of the Hatfields and the McCoys, the all­ Republican Township Committee held its annual reorganization meeting last week. With a definite split between what has been referred to as the “old guard” and the “new party,” committeemen Joseph Speranza and Terence Wall made it clear that they were unhappy with many of the appointments to township committees and commissions. Newly elected committeemen Arthur Davey and Russell Dronne, having been certified by the Monmouth County Board of Elections, took the oath of office despite an ongoing court battle regarding the validity of the general election. They replace David Chai and Mollie Giamanco, who did not seek re-jelection. The “cat fighting” got off to an early start at the Jan. 3 meeting with the nomination and election of Committeeman Gary Aumiller to the position of mayor and Davey as deputy mayor. Aumiller has served seven years on the committee, but never as mayor. Speranza said that neither he nor Wall were consulted on any of the agenda items and that he “takes exception to appoint­ ments where certain long-term township volunteers have been ignored and replaced. “The philosophy (of the Township Committee) has to be of building bridges rather than politics as usual,” he said. “What

G a ry A u m ille r

A rth u r D a v e y

we have here tonight is politics as usual. “I would have liked to have seen Terence (Wall) have the position (deputy mayor),” he

said. “I was told that, ‘We (Aumiller, Davey and Dronne) have three votes and don’t need your vote,’ ” said Speranza, who is currently in the third year of his first three-year term. “Well, you don’t have my vote.” Wall, who said that Speranza should be mayor and he deputy mayor, was more direct in his criticism of Davey’s election as deputy mayor. “In 1998, when I was successful over Davey and Dronne, the people spoke,” he said. “I can’t go against the will of the peo­ ple.” In the 1998 election, Wall and Aumiller beat Republican incumbents Henry Ferris

and Robert Giannone in the GOP primary, then went on to defeat Davey, who ran as a Democrat, and Dronne, who ran as an inde­ pendent, in a six-way race for two seats. Aumiller had previously won election as an independent and also as a party-backed Republican. Aumiller said that, while he appreciated Speranza’s and Wall’s comments, “the appointments made tonight represent the diversity of the people who took the time to come out and vote because their views were not being represented. “I realized after last year’s reorganization Continued on next page

Voided ballots counted, but outcome not changed HOLMDEL — Just hours before the Township Committee met to reorganize on Jan. 3, state Superior Court Judge Alexander Lehrer ordered that 16 absen­ tee ballots cast in the November general election by residents of the Arnold Walter Nursing Home should be counted. While the count did not change the election results, the legal battle continues as Lehrer is left to decide whether other residents of the township’s three nursing homes were deprived of their right to vote, therefore nullifying the election. According to Holmdel Township Attorney Duane Davison, of the 16 bal­ lots opened, six were cast for the two Republican candidates, Arthur Davey and Russell Dronne, and six for the two Democratic candidates, Larry Fink and Carol Beckenstein.

Of the remaining four absentee ballots, Davison said two envelopes did not contain ballots, one voter bypassed the local elec­ tion and the other died prior to Election Day, voiding that vote. According to state law, a voter must be alive on Election Day to have his ballot counted. In the November election, Davey was the top vote-getter, followed by Dronne then Fink, who only trailed by five votes, prompting him to seek a recount. It was during the recount that the Monmouth County Board of Elections disclosed that 16 votes had been voided because of improper filing procedures. During several court hearings there have been no allegations of fraud or wrongdoing on the part of nursing home employees. Rather, Lehrer and Deputy Attorney General Bruce Solomon are

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questioning the facility’s procedure in de­ termining which residents were given the opportunity to vote. Lehrer previously ordered that attor­ neys for both political parties, as well as Solomon, to visit the residents at Arnold Walter to determine if any had been de­ nied the opportunity to vote. That order has now been expanded to require that Monmouth County Superintendent of Elections John Bradshaw review the policies or proce­ dures for absentee voting at Holmdel Convalescent Center on Holmdel Road, and at a nursing home and an assisted liv­ ing facility affiliated with Bay shore Community Hospital, North Beers Street. The next hearing on the issue has been set for Jan. 24. — Catherine I. Aumack

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000 Continued from previous page

meeting that, if someone had gone to sleep in 1990 and woke up in 1999, they wouldn’t know what year it was because the appoint­ ments (to committees, boards and commis­ sions) were the same people,” he said. “Our core beliefs are different and will always be. “No one is being removed from or ‘denied’ a position in this township because they didn’t or would not do a good job,” he said. “We are just looking for diversity. “If you look at the names (on the agenda) of the people being appointed to various positions, it is clearly not stacked with my people. These are people who will make decisions that are correct for the town.” Davey said that members of the commit­ tee were working toward a policy of citizen inclusion, rather than “the payment of polit­ ical debts.” “We’re making these changes because the people spoke when they elected Russell and me over the regular Republican candi­ dates,” he said. “They said they wanted change in the administration of the town­ ship, and the changes are starting tonight. “We tried to include you in the decision­ making meetings,” Davey told Wall and Speranza, “but you didn’t show up.” Addressing the audience, he added, “While I offer an olive branch to all of my fellow committeemen, I’m here for you peo­ ple and you people alone.” Aumiller said that priorities for this years committee include: • updating the township master plan; • completion of a computer-based build­ out analysis of possible development scenar­ ios in the township; • upgrading township technology, in­ cluding use of the township Web page and Geographic Information System, to provide residents with accurate information more quickly; • moving forward on the exploration of

creating a septic management district for the township; and • beginning work on a Mount Laurel (affordable housing) equalization project with several other communities in the coun­ ty Aumiller also said the committee plans to utilize various grant programs to decrease the financial impact of any projects on local taxpayers. “In our research we have found other grant programs that we can use to expand our recreation facilities without impacting our tax rate,” he said: Aumiller said that the biggest change in the committee structure during the upcom­ ing year will be a commitment to “open gov­ ernment.” He outlined a plan “to make our govern­ mental procedures more user friendly.” A public portion for both agenda and non-agenda items will be held at both the beginning and end of each committee meet­ ing. An explanation of agenda items will be posted on the bulletin board in town hall as well as on the Web page, and the informa­ tion packet distributed to committee mem­ bers, excluding personnel and legal items, will be placed in a notebook at the clerk’s of­ fice for residents to review. He also plans to establish a “Mayor’s Chat Room” on the Web site to allow resi­ dents to “interface with elected officials on a regular basis from your own home,” as well as an e-mail address for each committee member. “I encourage all of the people of Holmdel to get involved,” Aumiller said. “Write your letters, make phone calls, send e-mails and become involved.” “No matter where you stand on issues in our town, I feel that democracy works best when we have all our citizens involved on a continuous basis and not just on Election Day,” he said.

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OUR VIEW

Move into the 21st century The Democrats, while giving he Middletown Demo­ crats have thrown in the up their fight for a new election, towel, realizing that their still plan to push the county Board of is Elections to review the election dream of a new election simply process in light of the problems not going to materialize. It never seemed plausible that that surfaced in Middletown and they might be able to close the elsewhere. If the Holmdel Democrats had 257-vote gap between the secondplace Republican and the third- not requested a recount of a much place Democrat in November’s tighter race, no one at the Arnold four-way race for two Township Walter Nursing Home would ever have known that 12 legitimate Committee seats. To continue to press the issue absentee ballots from residents of would have been foolhardy and a the home had been thrown out. waste of taxpayers’ money as No one would ever have been the well. wiser, and the same mistake Even so, we’re still amazed, as which led the county to invalidate we imagine many members of the the ballots would probably have voting public are, at the numerous been repeated and repeated ad discrepancies that were discov­ nauseam. The Middletown Democrats ered in the recount of the are primarily concerned with anti­ November vote. If someone had predicted that quated machinery and inade­ the third-place finisher would quately trained poll workers. “They need to move into the pick up some 90-plus votes in the recount, or that the two 21st century,” said Democratic Democrats would pick up a com­ Municipal Chairman Joseph bined 126 extra votes, most peo­ Caliendo. We heartily agree. Voters ple would have had a hearty laugh. should never have to lose sleep Those things just aren’t sup­ wondering if their ballots were properly counted. posed to happen, are they?

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LETTERS

Shuey has no right to criticize others reacted with amazement at Mr. Shuey’s resignation, the two the letter from Robert Shuey, Republican incumbents (Bea Matawan Borough municipal Duffy and Jack Shepherd) were Republican chairman, con­not recommended as candidates demning the actions of Joe by the Republican (Shuey) . Thompson and James Shea after Committee. This led to a Democratic vic­ their defeat for Borough Council. Joe Thompson resigned and tory, which might not have hap­ James Shea was immediately pened if the incumbents were al­ lowed to run. So the fiasco of appointed to fill the vacancy. This action by the defeated Democratic control can be Democratic candidates was blamed on Mr. Shuey and Mr. indeed in poor taste, but weren’t Clifton. Is this what is learned by stu­ Mr. Shuey’s actions just as distasteful when he resigned as dents who major in political sci­ mayor after a vote by the council ence? Did my vote count? Did the that didn’t go as he liked? On top of that, he changed one with the most votes win? Did places with Mayor Robert the Republicans win or did the Clifton, who was at the time Democrats lose? In the meantime, what hap­ Republican municipal chair­ man. That made Mr. Clifton pens to Matawan? Is all this for the good of the mayor without being elected. Isn’t this the same action that town or just an ego factor Mr. Thompson and Mr. Shea are between two factions? accused of? It should also be noted that George Leary during the next election, after Matawan

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The Independent wants your letters. Got an idea? Opinion? Want to share it with the community? Write to: The Independent, RO. Box 1080. East Brunswick, NJ 08816. You can also fax us at (732) 254-0486. The Independent will only publish letters which include the writer’s name and address. Please keep letters to a reasonable length. The Independent reserves the right to edit letters if they are too long.

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Just in the nick of time, an improvement district for Keyport n just the nick of time, the ficials are actively looking for a Borough Council almost permanent home for the recycling unanimously passed an or­ center, presently located within dinance giving the business andthe crown jewel (the waterfront). commercial property owners in Keyport recently has been ap­ the downtown business district proached by New York Fast Ferry the necessary tools to continue to resume high speed, quality the rebirth of Keyport. It is now ferry service to New York City. If time for all the financially con­ this becomes a reality, Keyport cerned to come together. We all would become an even more de­ have different, positive attributes sirable place to live. The recent to bring to the table in a demo­ passing of the school bond issue cratic fashion. It is critically will continue improving the level important that everyone under­ of education to the students. stand the concept and process; The tentative plan for the either get involved in a lead­ Business Improvement District ership capacity or be a behind- (BID) is to be up and running by the-scenes supporter. late spring; however, a lot of vol­ There are many large positive unteer work is going to be projects being undertaken for the required. It is my hope that all town. Construction on the long- will take an active role in pro­ awaited new Borough Hall will tecting and increasing the value begin in the spring (our focal of your asset, whether it is your point for the rebirth of the busi­ business or commercial property. The state of New Jersey has ness district). American Legion Drive will be rebuilt and hopeful­ been nurturing the BID concept ly the redirecting of First Street for almost 10 years, and, for­ will be undertaken by year’s end. tunately, through the efforts of This project will be the spring­ our state Assembly representa­ board to the redevelopment of tives and senators, we have re­ the waterfront. The governing of- ceived a $35,000 grant. This

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money is to be used exclusively for the BID. Wow, what an encouragement to make our BID in Keyport work! This money, along with our almost $50,000 annual budget, can produce tan­ gible results. The state continues to fund the Bay shore Development Office, which will continue to provide us with technical sup­ port. This assistance is critical for organizations such as BIDs which are made up of volunteers who have no experience in these undertakings. As chairman of the BID feasi­ bility committee, I wish to thank all of those who spent countless hours poring over voluminous amounts of data and discussing the issues with those concerned. Also, a special thanks should go to Mayor Kevin Graham and the Borough Council for giving the property and business owners the needed tools to continue our work. It’s now up to us, just in the nick of time. Mark Gale Keyport

Writer offers solution for Holmdel Towne Center traffic woes I would like to see Laurel n the interest of pedestrian Avenue made an exit-only, safety at the Holmdel Towne Center, Route 35 and Laurel except for emergency vehicles Avenue, I offer a few suggestions.and trucks delivering goods. While keeping the road in In observing current traffic flow, most cars seem to enter via front of the stores two-way so Laurel Avenue, thus putting cars patrons can still drive to any and pedestrians in competition store in the complex, all cars for the use of the road in front of would enter via Route 35, which the stores, making it almost has two entrances. impossible to cross. The parking lot could be

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reconfigured so cars would face stores in angled slots for easy in and out accessibility. This would eliminate the cars using the road adjacent to the stores. With more housing being built across the street from this busy entrance on Laurel Avenue, the situation will only worsen. Anthony Afflitto Hazlet

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

9

Opinion Destruction ol Revolutionary-era house tragic loss

Sexuality not an inherited trait but a moral choice

s president of the Monmouth New York merchant Seabury Tredwell County Historical Association, I owned the property as a summer home. wish to express my deep concern His New York townhouse is now a muse­ and dismay over the proposed demolition um. As the oldest surviving 18th-century of the Saltar-Hartshorne-Tredwell House, structure in Rumson, this house is an 16 Ridge Road, Rumson, which is one of asset to the community and merits Monmouth County’s irreplaceable his­ preservation. toric treasures, for a subdivision of a new An added tragedy, and just as impor­ construction. Not only is the house itself tant, would be the loss of this beautiful a significant example of this region’s site and the open space that it affords. colonial domestic architecture, but its One-acre lots do not enhance open space, successive owners were leading citizens and I am surprised that the town of of their day. Richard S altar, who built the Rumson would allow such continued vio­ Georgian main house circa 1740, had a lation of our land. It is our hope that an distinguished career in public service as a alternative this demolition and develop­ member of the East Jersey Board of ment can be found so that future genera­ Proprietors and the Governors Council in tions can appreciate the rich heritage of addition to serving as a justice in the our area through such a resource Colonial courts. Judith H. Stanley The next owner, John Hartshorne, Middletown operated an inn at the site during the time president, The Monmouth County of the Revolution. In the 19th century, Historical Association

his letter is in response to Michael Human Sexual Orientation: The Biological Frischberg who stated as fact that Theories Reappraised, written by William “people are bom with their sexual Byne & Bruce Parsons, Columbia University, 1993. These scientists come to preference.” He claims that sexual prefer­ ence is in the “exact same category as race, the conclusion that “there is no evidence at gender, ethnicity, age and physical disabil­ present to substantiate that biological fac­ ity.” Furthermore, he is equally comfort­ tors are the primary basis for sexual orien­ able in proclaiming that one who believes tation.” These articles and books also pres­ sexual orientation to be a moral choice is ent evidence concerning the harmfulness blindly based that belief on non-fact.” of this lifestyle and that people can and do Finally, Mr. Frischberg concludes that choose to escape it. I have presented some “public schools have an obligation, under evidence and based on this, it appears that law, to teach the law of the land and scien­ Mr. Frischberg assertion is the one based tific truth.” OK, so where exactly is this on non-fact. Therefore, the public school scientific evidence that indicates that by law should not affirm his lifestyle as a homosexuality is based on biological fac­ liable alternative. I agree with Joan Zacher and John tors rather than being a moral choice? I missed the evidence to support this sup­ Hendrickson that one’s world view and posed fact. To my knowledge, it has never presuppositions are the major factor in been shown scientifically that sexual pref­ determining what is taught as truth and erence has anything to do with biological even what becomes the law of the land. factors whereas race, skin color, physical Usually, scientific fact has nothing to do appearance, age, gender, and physical with it. We all have the same evidence. A capability can be traced to our genetic student should be taught to identify the presuppositions that are used to interpret makeup. On the contrary, the more genetics is that evidence to arrive at a conclusion. understood, the more studies have shown Schools should teach students how to that this idea is a fallacy. He put forth no think, not just what to think, for that is in­ evidence, but I will. See “Gays were not doctrination. Teaching them that “there is created all the way,” Creation Ex Nihilo no morality in the choice because there is Technical Journal, Dec. 1990-Feb. 1991, no choice,” as Mr. Frischberg asserts, is Volume 13 No. 1. See also “The Gay simply a presupposition not based on Gene?” an article written for Focus o f the scientific fact. Insisting that this is what Family Magazine in 1999 by Dr. Jeffrey must be taught is itself intolerant and Satinover, author of Homosexuality and closed-minded. Timothy L. Eshelman the Politics o f Truth. Finally, see a very Middletown detailed review of more than 135 scientific research studies published in the book,

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Thanks tn participants in Christmas gift program he members of the Woman’s Club Nurse Association’s WIC program at the of Middletown would like to thank Hartshorne Health Center in Belford for the residents of Middletown distribution. Township and the surrounding areas forThe generosity of all who participated their overwhelming support of the club’s by donating gifts made it possible for the true spirit of Christmas to be brought to recent Holiday Gift Tree project. The tree was based at the New so many children here in Middletown Monmouth Road and Route 35 branch of Township. Sovereign Bank of New Jersey. Barbara M itchell The gifts were given to the Visiting Middletown

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Letters to the editor can be faxed to (732) 254-0486

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A L O C A L D A Y C A M P B R IN G S T H E C IR C U S T O T O W N ! Bv Anne Seaman MANALAPAN Let in the clowns and let in the campers...? Are your children really join­ ing th e circu s? Y es th e y are! It’s called “C ircus o f The K id s,” and it is com ing to Monmouth County in July 2000. Sixty lucky campers, from Country Roads Day Camp, in Manalapan, will be chosen to train with the circus perform ers for a one week, intense, day and night training schedule. Then they w ill put on a perform ance o f a lifetim e for friends and family. The campers will perform dazzling acts, such as jumping through hoops of fire, riding a bicycle built for five, juggling, amazing acrobatics, swinging through the air while doing a catch on the 30 foot high flying trapeze, and much more. Country Roads Day Camp is always on the cutting edge of “pro­ grams that enrich a child’s life.” Celebrating 29 years of happy campers, owners and still hands-on directors, Joan and Ed Klein, said “We plan for 10 months a year, so our campers can experience what it is like to go to a spectacular camp.” Mrs. Klein told how the Circus Program first started. “We were on a family vacation to Club Med 5 years ago. Within hours we were talking to the Trapeze Staff, and by the end of the trip we were in contact with the company that builds all the Club Med trapezes. We purchased one and have had a Club Med Staff come to our camp ever since to run a dynamite program.” Coun­ try Roads is completely family-owned. Joan and Ed run it with eight of their family mem­ bers. Mrs. Klein said, “there’s a son, daugh­ ter or in-law in every division of cam p...making the level of commitment to excellence unbeat­ able.” Camp is a great experience for every child and there are sessions and price ranges

for everybody. At Country Roads campers can start at age 3 or join at age 12. “W hatever age a child joins the Country Roads family, they are met with a wonderful feeling of group ca m a ra d e rie and e x c ite m e n t,” said Beth Kuzmic, Program Director. “They enjoy a well rounded program of swim instruction, athlet­ ics plus sports clinics, performing and fine arts and then all the activities that make us unique...horseback-riding, flying trapeze les­ sons, sled riding on a man-made snow moun­ tain, canoe races in the pool, wall climbing, pottery wheel ceramics, and so much more!" To find out more about the Circus Program or Country Roads Camp, call 446-4100 and ask for Katrina Gabriel. You can also visit the camp website at W WW .Countryroadsdaycamp.com. The

year old Michael does a mid-air trapeze catch

n ext Camp Open H ouse is on January 29th a n d 30th, 11-4 pm . Com e see ho w an extraordinary cam p can m ake a difference fo r y o u r child. through a Ring of Fire

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O PEN H O USE Jan u ary 29-30th 10 year old Megan hangs by her knees

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4 year olds, Hannah & Katie are Lions-ln-Training

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A. Casola Farms in Holmdel had a variety of holiday attractions during the recent Christmas season.

Holmdel has jurisdiction over market Continued from page 1

reasoned decision rendered by Judge Law­ son,” Mamora said. “The key to this whoie case is that the township is not trying to reguiate fanning activities; we are iooking to reguiate the conduct of retaii operations,” he said. “We have an obligation to the commu­ nity at large to regulate the operation of retail establishments,” he said. “The homes in that area have been there for over 20 years,” he said. “This huge operation went up just over three years ago. The residents deserve some pro­ tection from noise and intrusion into the quality of their lives.” Anthony Sposaro, Chester, attorney for the Casolas, said he was “displeased, but not surprised” by Lawson’s ruling. “The questions posed (by Judge Law­ son) at oral arguments indicated to me that the judge was skeptical of the parameters of the Right to Farm Act,” he said. “There has been a reluctance on the part of the judiciary to acknowledge that this statute oversteps a municipality’s right to oversee the use of land within their communities.” The Casolas continue to wait for a hearing on 43 summonses issued for viola­ tions of township zoning ordinances dur­ ing the fall season. Sposaro has argued, in a brief to Municipal Court Judge Robert E. McLeod, that the township does not have jurisdiction over the case because the sum­ monses were issued to a “farm.”

Pancake breakfast Saturday in Aberdeen The Matawan United Methodist Church, 478 Atlantic Ave., Aberdeen, will hoid a pancake breakfast from 8 a.m. to noon Saturday. The breakfast includes ail the pancakes you can eat, plus servings of sausage, juice, tea/cof­ fee. The cost is $3 per person; children 5 and under are free. For additional information, calf the church at (732) 566-2996.

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

Drapkin tapped as deputy mayor who could not attend the meeting because of a family crisis, will be sworn in before the next meeting. Three of the four incumbent councilmen, Vinci, Drapkin and Minutolo, had each completed one full term, while Wilson had served for one year, having filled the unexpired term of Wendell Gumbs. Mayor Sobel said after the swearing-in ceremony, “The election validates the work of die council for the last four years. A lot of work went on behind the scenes. We focused on relationships with elected officials and community members. I’m excited about the future.” The council also reappointed Norman B. Kauff as municipal attorney for the year 2000, Allen E. Falk as prosecutor and John R. Fiorino Jr. as public defender. Thomas P. Fallon was reappointed as the municipal auditor, and the firm of DeCotis, Fitzpatrick and Gluck was ap­ pointed special/bond counsel.

ABERDEEN — The old is new again in the township since the all-Democratic council reorganized Jan. 4. Four incum­ bent council members were sworn in and a new deputy mayor was picked for the year 2000. Owen Drapkin replaced Nicholas Minutolo as deputy mayor under Mayor David Sobel. Minutolo had served as deputy mayor for the past four years. The council orig­ inally picked O w e n D ra p k in Councilman Vincent Vinci but Vinci declined, stating that “numerous family commitments” prevent­ ed him from accepting the position. After the council voted unanimously to accept Drapkin’s nomination, Sobel teased him, saying “You’ll do a decent job.” Drapkin, Vinci and Lionel Wilson were sworn in for four-year terms. Minutolo,

— Linda DeNicola

Dr. King and Nobel Prize talks planned Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and the Nobel Peace Prize are the subjects for January’s meeting of the Monmouth Center for World Religions and Ethical Thought. Dr. Margaret “Tid” Parker, Red Bank, will be the guest speaker at this event. Isabelle MacFarland will coordinate the program to be held on Jan. 17, at 7:30 p.m., at the Unitarian Universalist Meeting House, 1475 West Front St., Lincroft. The public is invited to attend and join in a social hour and refreshments following the talk. Further information may be obtained by calling (732) 264-0559. JERRY WOLKOWITZ

HURRY UP — Susan Broderick, Holmdel, comforts Cosmo, as veterinarian Dr. Francisco Velazquez gives her a shot during a rabies clinic Saturday at the Holmdel public works garage.

Middle school to hold program on Dr. King The Matawan Avenue Middle School, Cliffwood, will hold a birthday celebration in honor of Martin Luther King Jr. at 7 p.m. on Jan. 15. The keynote speaker will be the Rev. John H. Armstrong, New Light Baptist Community Church, Cliffwood, featuring the Young Community Choir and much more.

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000 1 3

Middletown at work on 2000-01 school budget Ice hockey in M iddletow n also set for board approval by d o u c

M c K e n z ie

S ta ff W rite r

MIDDLETOWN— The Board of Education is in budget mode this month, following a series of budget meetings which concluded prior to the holidays. According to board member Pat Walsh, the board’s staff performed well despite numerous people taking their vacations throughout the process. “It was a great process, although we might have to fiddle with the timing next year,” she said. During the meetings, Superintendent Jack DeTalvo, who is in the middle of his first year with the district, heard budget requests from the board’s numerous com­ mittees and administrators. He is now in the process of putting the budget togeth­ er with board Secretary Dennis Hurley, who is also in his first year with the dis­ trict. Last year’s budget totaled about $100 million. The board is expecting to see a pre­ sentation from DeTalvo sometime before the end of the month. The budget will also involve a series of transfers to help satisfy needs within accounts which have changed over the course of the last year. The most notice­ able account is the district’s transporta­ tion account. In November, Robert Whittemore, the board’s finance committee chairman, explained that an estimated $680,000 in “unanticipated” transportation costs occurred when one of the district’s ven­ dors went out of business, forcing the dis­ trict to take the best available rates from other vendors. The total amount of money that will need to be transferred was expected to be about $1.1 million. The board also may be voting at its next meeting on Jan. 19 on a proposal to establish ice hockey teams at both of its high schools. At its December meting, the board heard a presentation from Ron Horowitz, the president of Hockey in Middletown Inc., a nonprofit corporation consisting of a group of parents whose children play ice hockey together in the Middletown

Youth Athletic Association’s (MYAA) roller-hockey leagues. The group is look­ ing to create a pair of privately funded teams, if it receives final approval from the board. Following Horowitz’s presentation, the board unanimously approved a mo­ tion authorizing him to begin drawing up a contract for the board to review prior to its next meeting. Since that time, Horowitz has submitted the revised con­ tract to DeTalvo, who then circulated copies of the contract with some addi­ tional recommendations to the board members. As a result, the board is expected to

vote on the matter at the Jan. 19 meeting. Horowitz was instructed by the board to include a set of bylaws in the contract stating that the corporation will remain a self-funding entity beyond Horowitz’s tenure as president. Because Horowitz has been adamant to this point that Hockey in Middletown Inc. is looking to fund the programs and is not looking for anything other than support from the board, board members have appeared to be in favor of the pro­ posal to create the teams if certain criteria are met in the contract. However, board m em ber Jeanne Osborne did announce some reservations

about the plan, admitting that she is afraid that too many under-privileged children would not have the same opportunity to play as children from more affluent fami­ lies. If the board approves the contract, the next step would be to find a place for the teams to play and practice. Thus far, the Red Bank Armory Ice Complex, which opened in June, and the American Skating Center in Wall Township have been mentioned as possibilities. Horowitz hopes to have both teams fully funded and functional by next December, just in time for the beginning of the high school hockey season.

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

Legislation would slash school construction costs H olt visits Holm del school to highlight need for congressional action BY CHARLES W. KIM S ta ff W rite r

ep. Rush Holt (D-12) made two stops in central New Jersey Thursday to tout proposed legisla­ tion that would offset interest costs on new school construction with federal tax cred­ its. The measure would make school con­ struction much more affordable. “(The legislation) would encourage districts to get on with construction,” said Holt, a former educator, adding that it would “make it easier” for voters to approve new construction. Holt visited two sixth-grade class­ rooms, one at grades 3-6 Indian Hill School in Holmdel and the other at the grades 5-6 Upper Elementary School in South Brunswick, where he outlined the bills he is co-sponsoring with congress­ men Bob Etheridge (D-N.C.) and Charles Rangle (D-N.Y.). Holt serves on the Committee on Education in the Workforce and has a background in education. The bills, the School Construction Act of 1999 and the Public School Modernization Act of 1999, are designed to lighten the burden on taxpayers by mak­ ing school construction and modernization more affordable for local school districts. Speaking in South Brunswick, the fastest-growing district in Middlesex

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building new schools. Holt pushed the legislation in Holmdel and South Brunswick because of the rapid growth in both districts. “In Holmdel, the school district has increased in size by more than 30 percent or more than 650 students since 1993,” he said during a tour of Indian Hill School on Friday. Indian Hill School, located on Holmdel Road, recently underwent a

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County, Holt said that the new legislation would give school bond holders a federal tax credit equal to the interest they would earn on the bonds, cutting the cost of new construction almost in half. “You wouldn’t pay interest; districts would only pay the principal,” Holt said. According to Holt, the bills under con­ sideration may make it easier for districts facing rapid growth to get voter support for

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To publicize his proposals for federal school construction aid, Rep. Rush Holt (D-12), left, visited Indian Hill School in Holmdel and the Upper Elementary School in South Brunswick last week. With him in front of one of South Brunswick’s 21 classroom trailers is Upper Elementary School resource teacher Richard Chromey.

major expansion to house grades 3-6, with separate “houses” for grades 3-4 and 5-6. “As one of the fastest-growing school districts in Monmouth County, the chal­ lenges of school construction are more pressing and more daunting here than in most other areas,” Holt said. “With the decreased amount of space available to hold important classes such as music and art, or science experiments, we are jilting our children of a quality education.” During a recent stop in South Brunswick, he said that district has seen its enrollment grow by enough students to fill a new elementary school every 18 months during the last 10 years. The U.S. Department of Education is predicting that New Jersey’s school en­ rollment will increase 10.4 percent over the next 10 years, making it the fastestgrowing among the northeastern and mid­ western states, according to Holt. “We see this in towns all over New Jersey,” Holt said. South Brunswick is using 21 trailers to house the overflow of students. South Brunswick voters approved a $47 million construction referendum in October, after narrowly defeating a $21 million the pre­ vious year. “It is a struggle,” Holt said. Holt’s announcement came one day after President Clinton unveiled his agen­ da for the last year of his administration, which includes budget funding for the school construction program. A Jan. 5 White House press release includes the School Modernization Tax Credit Bond Proposal (the White House

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000 Continued from previous page

version of Holt’s proposed legislation) which would create a new type of bond, whereby bondholders would get tax cred­ its in lieu of interest payments. This would mean that school districts would only be responsible for paying back the principal of the loan. According to the release, the presi­ dent’s proposal would support nearly $25 billion in bonds over the next two years to build or modernize up to 6,000 public schools. The proposal would cost an es­ timated $3.7 billion over five years and would be funded by the budget. In addition to the new school con­ struction funding, Clinton also unveiled a renovation and grant program for needy districts to fund urgent renovations. That program, if continued over five years, would cost an estimated $34.5 billion. The administration hopes that the measures will help states and local governments address overcrowded and aging schools. Holt said that the plan would not take federal dollars away from any needed pro­ grams. The demand for government serv­ ices is down, he said, because of the great peace-time economy, allowing the funds to be used in this plan.

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“It is an opportunity,” Holt said. Holt said that he thinks that there may be support to get the legislation passed this year and that Clinton will sign it. “We know we have to do it. The schools need it,” Holt said. If enacted, Holt said that the biggest winners would be the property taxpayers in New Jersey, a state already suffering from high property tax rates. “There wouldn’t be this burden” of paying for new school construction, Holt said. The plan would not be retroactive, Holt said, but would assist South Brunswick “in the next round of building.” As a result of the recent bond sale for that $47 million plan, the district will spend about $39 mil­ lion in interest over the 25 year life of the bonds. If the new proposal becomes law, that amount could be saved, cutting the price of such projects almost in half.

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

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KEYPORT — The Board of Education has become the latest group to respond to the controversial loss that Raritan High School, Hazlet, suffered in the Central Jersey Group II football semifinal in November. At its meeting last week, the board introduced a resolution asking the New Jersey Interscholastic Athletic Association (NJSIAA) to establish an athletic over­ sight review committee to deal with simi­ lar situations in the future. The board also appointed Joanne Okerbloom to John Merla’s vacant seat, which expires in April, and elected Robert Hyer board vice president, replacing Merla who resigned to take a Borough Council seat. Okerbloom, who has two children in the district, will be sworn in at the board’s Jan. 26 meeting. According to Superintendent John Dumford, the board decided to create the resolution concerning the NJSIAA due to its desire to establish some form of due process in a situation where an obvious misjudgment by an official determines the outcome of the game. “Once a call is made there is currently no opportunity for an appeal process,” he said. “We felt that since Raritan wasn’t given due process, the same thing could happen to us.” As part of the resolution, the board is asking the NJSIAA to establish the com­ mittee so that it could expeditiously gather information by interviewing the game par­ ticipants and review any other pertinent contest data, such as game films, in order to make an immediate and final decision. Currently the NJSIAA does not en­ tertain any protests which involve “an offi­ cial’s judgment or misinterpretation (mis­ application) of the playing rules.” This policy became a major controversy follow­ ing Raritan’s loss to Somerville. With no time left on the clock and his team trailing, the Somerville quarterback

Tom Malafronte intentionally fumbled. That fumble led to an extraordinary turn of events as Somerville’s Joe Mahaffey scooped up the ball while one of his team­ mates tackled a Raritan player. After taking a few steps Mahaffey stopped running, apparently thinking the game was over. When his coaches told him to continue playing, he raced down to the Raritan 2-yard line before pitching the ball to Jason Greene, who carried it to the end zone. Several penalties are clear on the tapes of the game and a whistle can be heard on the tape made by News Jersey 12 as well, but no flags were thrown and the touch­ down was allowed. Following the game, Raritan filed an appeal with the NJSIAA but it was re­ jected, costing the Rockets a chance to play for a state title. Because the NJSIAA rejected the appeal, the Keyport board decided to call for the establishment of the oversight com­ mittee. “We haven’t seen this anywhere else, in terms of establishing the committee for due process,” Dumford said. “Some kind of action is needed.” The resolution also touches on an NJSIAA policy which deals with schools who participate in statewide or regional championship games not having the option of playing those contests at or near home. The board would like to see the team, who has won the home field advantage, also have the opportunity to host the game. “Currently the NJSIAA reserves the right to move the game to another site,” Dumford said. “We believe the teams should have a say in the matter.” The resolution states that the purpose of this policy is to enrich the NJSIAA at the expense of the local school organi­ zations who seek to raise funds at the events. “For example, our Mothers Club runs our refreshments stands, and we lose that revenue when they move the game,” he said. The resolution also states that the cost of travel and admission to the games is prohibitive for many students and their families, thereby discouraging their atten­ dance.

Pallone talks on Social Security and Medicare

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Rep. Frank Pallone Jr. (D-6) will hold a public forum for Monmouth County resi­ dents on key issues of concern to senior citizens, such as preserving Social Security, strengthening Medicare and pro­ viding a prescription drug benefit under Medicare. The forum is set for today from noon-2 p.m. at the VFW Hall, 699 Cliffwood Ave., in the Cliffwood Beach section of Aberdeen. . The informal question-and-answer for­ mat of the forum will allow area residents to let their congressman know what issues they would like to see addressed. Pallone said he would be discussing a series of top legislative initiatives for the year 2000, including the adoption of the Patients’ Bill of Rights, legislation in­ tended to reform HMOs. A strong version of the Patients’ Bill of Rights with signifi­ cant patient protections passed the House of Representatives last year, and Pallone has been selected as one of the House members who will negotiate a final version

of the bill with the Senate. “It is important that we reserve the bud­ get surplus for Social Security,” Pallone said. “We should not change the basic structure of Social Security nor should we increase the retirement age or make risky investments in the stock market. It is wise to encourage individuals to establish pri­ vate investment accounts, but this should be in addition to Social Security, not at the expense of the trust fund.” Pallone also said he would discuss the issue of price discrimination faced by se­ niors in purchasing prescription drugs, and legislative proposals to solve this problem. Pallone has introduced legisla­ tion to establish an affordable prescrip­ tion drug benefit for Medicare beneficiar­ ies. He has also co-sponsored a bill that would reduce drug prices by 40 percent for most seniors by allowing pharmacies to purchase prescription drugs for Medicare recipients at the same low price available to the federal government and other favored customers.

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

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HOLMDEL — The Board of Education and the Holmdel Township Education Association (HTEA) recently reached a three-year contract agreement , for July 1, 1999 to June 30, 2002. According to board Vice President Frank Pento, who served as negotiations chairman, teachers will receive a 4.25 per­ cent average raise for the three years, which, he noted, is slightly higher than the state average. The minimum salary for a teacher on step one with a bachelor’s degree will in­ crease from $34,700 in 1998-99 to $37,000 by 2001-02, the final year of the contract. The perfect attendance bonus will increase from $474.75 to $500. As a result of the agreement, the em­ ployee’s benefit package for medical cov­ erage will be at no cost to the employee under the state health benefits plan, NJ Plus Program. For those employees who wish to keep the traditional indemnity plan, a 7 percent contribution will be re­ quired for dependents. The prescription plan will also change to the state plan while the vision coverage will be elimi­ nated. All of the above takes place in the third year of the contract. In addition, the

board capped tuition reimbursements to a total of $75,000 per year. The board and HTEA also came to agreement on the following changes to contract language, according to a press re­ lease from interim Superintendent Maryann Peifly: • Teachers will work one extra day at the end of the school year to close up their classroom and finish paperwork. • The DEAR (Drop Everything And Read) 20-minute period allowing teachers to leave the classroom while children read silently under the supervision of aides will be eliminated, saving the district the aides’ salaries. • A three-year probationary period will be created for Schedule B (coaches, drama teachers) and other stipend positions. This will give the board the flexibility of chang­ ing assignments without a protracted legal process, according to Pento. • The board also received some flexi­ bility on what step to bring in an experi­ enced teacher. For example, a teacher with years of experience wanting to come to Holmdel could be rejected by the ad­ ministration based on the minimum salary stipulated by the contract guides, allowing the district to hire the teacher at a lower salary level. • The number of mandatory evaluations for tenured teachers will be reduced from three to one per year.

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19

Documentary on return of II88 N.J. to air Sunday Journey from Puget Sound through Panam a and home recounted BY UNPA PENICOLA S ta ff W rite r

or those unable to be in Panama when the mammoth battleship USS New Jersey was towed through the narrow canal, a documentary film has been produced and will run next week on NJN public television. The one-hour documentary will salute the return of the battleship. Called 20th Century Warrior: The Return o f the USS New Jersey, it will air on Sunday, Jan. 16, at 9 p.m. with a special rebroadcast on Friday, Jan. 21 at 10 p.m. The documentary pays tribute to the Iowa-class battleship and the veterans she carried into battle. It takes viewers on the recent journey of the great ship, as it The USS New Jersey w as towed departs from its former berth in through the Panama Canal on Oct. 18 Washington’s Puget Sound, navigates a with only inches to spare on each side.

F

Matawan to host H.S. orientation on Jan. 19 Matawan Regional High School will host an eighth-grade orientation program for parents and incoming freshmen at 7 p.m. on Jan. 19. After the presentation in the school’s auditorium, counselors will be available to provide assistance in completing the pre­ registration form and to answer questions regarding freshman requirements and other issues. In addition, representatives from the school’s clubs will be on hand in the cafeteria to talk with students and par­

ents about the array of co-curricular activ­ ities offered, and members of the National Honor Society will lead campus tours. Visitors will also be entertained by the school’s chorus and jazz band. Matawan Regional High School, lo­ cated on Atlantic Avenue in Aberdeen Township, is part of the MatawanAberdeen Regional School District. For additional information about the orientation, please call the school at (732) 290-2800.


tight trip though the Panama Canal and arrives home in New Jersey waters. The USS New Jersey was the last U.S. battleship to make the crossing before the United States turned control of the canal over to Panama at the end of the year. The battleship was towed from Bremerton, Wash., to the Philadelphia Naval Yard by the tug Sea Victory. “The moving conversations that our news team had with New Jersey’s veterans as they reminisced about their days of service to our country laid the groundwork for this special documentary,” said Elizabeth Christopherson, NJN executive director. The film also provides highlights of the 6,000-mile seafaring voyage of the 58,000ton ship from the Pacific Ocean to its orig­ inal home base, the Philadelphia Naval Yard, where the ship was built almost 60 years ago.

Veterans from New Jersey, who also served on the battleship, help to carry the storyline along with their colorful tales that remind viewers about the wars and conflicts that could be seen from the ship’s deck. One of four Iowa-class ships, the USS New Jersey, with 16 battle stars, is the most decorated battleship in Naval history. Nicknamed Big J, the ship is one of the six largest battleships ever built in the world. She was built as a result of the loss of Naval battleships in the bombing of Pearl Harbor. Now decommissioned, she will serve as a waterfront, educational war museum. A feud over a final berth for the 887-foot long ship, with a 108-foot beam, will be determined by the Navy. A decision on whether the ship will be berthed on the Bayonne or Camden waterfront is expect­ ed sometime this year.

Tolerance program to be performed for parents T V in m p iH H Ip Q p lin n l M iflfU p tm x /n Thome MMiddle School, Middletown, will hold a special program on tolerance for the benefit of township middle school parents on Jan. 19 at 7 p.m. The one-man show, to be performed by actor and psychologist Michael Fowlin, Ph.D., will give parents an opportunity to preview this program which will be pre­ sented to all three middle schools in Middletown (Thorne, Bay shore and Thompson) during the week of Jan. 17. It is hoped that parents will then discuss the concepts presented by Dr. Fowlin with their children, according to the program sponsors, the Middletown Student Assistance Program in conjunction with

fthe lip T A Q lf (T 'c t\r \r \c r Action A r* tirv n fto n Q a v p lKids) f iH c TASK (Taking Save parental network. At a time when the national focus is on unexplained violence among young people in our schools, many experts agree that teaching diversity and tolerance is the best prevention to such tragic situations, according to the program’s sponsors. The program is funded by a grant from the Middletown Township Education Foundation. For additional information on this pro­ gram, call the Thome Middle School at (732) 787-1220. The school is located at 70 Murphy Road in the Port Monmouth section of Middletown.

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YESTERYEAR 100 YEARS ACO A short time ago a change was made in the running of trains between Red Bank and Atlantic Highlands, which made it impossi­ ble for the people of Atlantic Highlands to get to Red Bank and back in one day and have any time for shopping. This condition of affairs was brought about by taking off the train that left Atlantic Highlands early in the morning and returning to Red Bank in the afternoon. This train has again been put on and the train service is about the same as it was before. An effort is being made to start a trad­ ing stamp scheme in Red Bank again, and several merchants have agreed to give out

the stamps. When this scheme started here a year or so ago, the business men came to an almost unanimous conclusion that no busi­ ness in Red Bank could pay out five per cent of its gross receipts for trading stamps and live. It is doubtful if the net profits of the business men, when combined, is equal to five percent of the total sales in the town. The theory of the stamp company is that the merchant, by giving trading stamps to customers, will get new business, but the business men of Red Bank say that this result has not followed in their cases.

75 YEARS ACO The Middletown Township school board last Thursday night made applica­

tion to the township committee for $45,000. The township committee had no money on hand to meet the school board’s request. It was said that considerably more than this amount was due to the township from property owners who had not yet paid their last year’s taxes. The committee passed a resolution to put a note for $40,000 in the bank and to turn this money over to the school board. Charles Tindall of New Monmouth sent a letter to the township committee suggesting that the township issue bonds for $30,000 with which to pave the road from New Monmouth to the old trolley station near Middletown village. As a snow removal experiment, the street superintendent at Red Bank had

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Greater Media Newspapers is moving our Advertising, Classified, Finance, Editorial and Production Offices into a new facility in Juniper Plaza, Freehold. However, our Red Bank Office at 80 Broad Street is not moving. On Monday, January 31 st, our new address will be:

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The first section of the New Jersey Parkway to be built in Monmouth County will be east of the Earle Naval base and should be started by spring, members of the Red Bank Kiwanis club were told Monday night. Though east and west parkway route possibilities were discussed, the state highway commissioner warned those pres­ ent not to try to second guess the route of the parkway since the highway department does not know the location itself. However, on the west route outlined on a map, the parkway is shown going through the farm lands of Holmdel and Phalanx. The proposed “possible” east and west routes shown are as follows: the route starts at Keyport and splits into the east and west sections between Crawford’s Comer and Holland Road, Holmdel Township. The east route goes through Everett, Lincroft, Tinton Falls, and meets the west route at Pine Brook. The west route parallels Route 4 in a southerly direction and is east of Holmdel village and Phalanx and joins the east route at Pine Brook. The parkway will be completed in five years at a cost of $75 million dollars. The first ten miles of the parkway at Cranford have been completed. — Compiled by Linda DeNicola

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The Spotlight Players will be hold­ ing auditions for its production of The Wizard o f Oz on Jan. 15 at 1 p.m. and Jan. 19 at 6 p.m. All ages are needed. Bring sheet music; an accompanist will be provided. Performance dates are April 1, 2, 8 and 9. Auditions and per­ formances will be held at the First Presbyterian Church, Route 34 and Franklin Street, Matawan. For additional information, call (732) 583-7874.

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rock salt put on Front Street near the foun­ tain last week. The salt did not melt the frozen surface uniformly but made holes in the snow and ice in which pools of water collected. Autoists were badly shak­ en up when their cars struck the holes. Conditions were so bad on Monday all of the snow where salt had been spread was shoveled out of the street and hauled away in wagons to be dumped in the river.

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21

Russias crumbling ecunumy spurs many to flee to U.S. 44% of refugees in ’96 came from former Soviet Union; many settled in NYC area First in a two-part series BY JENNIFER MICALE S ta ff W rite r

The Russians are coming. During the tense years of the Cold War, these words would have struck fear into the hearts of gov­ ernment agencies and suburban neighborhoods across the country. But since the dissolution of the Soviet Union, Russians are becoming an integral part of communities across the state as professionals, skilled workers, students and business owners. In 1996, the former Soviet Union list of countries with the number of refugees ipproved by the federal Immigration and Naturalization Scrvice (INS). Forty-four per­ cent of that year’s refugees came from the former Soviet Union, ahead of BosniaHerzcgovina. Between 1981 and 1996, the total number of approved refugees from the former Communist state totaled 413,862, sec­ ond only to Vietnam. In 1998, 1.7 percent of immi­ grants, or 11,529 individu­ als, were admitted to the United States from Russia, according to INS statistics. “In the last five or six years, there have been quite a few immigrants. Many in the East Brunswick area are Jewish,” noted the Rev. Sergius Kuharsky of Jackson, who served as a priest for the Saints Peter and Paul Russian Orthodox Church in South River before retiring last year. “Many of them land in New York City and want to depart from the city. New Jersey is a very good situation for working positions,” he said. Statistics agree. According to the INS, the No. 1 destination for all immigrants is the New York metropolitan area. Rutgers stu­ dent Nadia Pivovarova concurred. “A lot of people move out of Brooklyn and stay close to the city,” she explained, indicating other Rutgers students of Russian origin. Pivovarova herself, however, wasn’t among them; she and her mother first settled in Metuchen before moving to Roxbury. Both areas have virtually no Russian community, she said. Sandy Levine of the East Brunswick-based Jewish Family Service of Southern Middlesex County has helped approximately 2,000 Russian refugees resettle in New Jersey since 1981. Refugees are first referred to an area where they have family members to re-establish the family unit, she said. While unable to give numbers, Levine noted that there is quite a sizable Russian population in East Brunswick. However, many of these immigrants did not resettle in the. township initially, but in areas such as Highland Park where there is a higher proportion of recent immigrants. Employment and the public school system later draw them to suburban communities such as East Brunswick.

“Basically, they are people who are very interested in children’s education, and they want to go where there are good schools,” she explained. The immigrant population also centers around Russian Orthodox churches and cultural centers, many of which came into existence after World War II. Kuharsky noted that the St. Vladimir Russian Orthodox Church and Rova Farms drew much of the immigrant population in Lakewood and Jackson. With the Rodina Social Club and the St. Alexander Nevsky Russian Orthodox Church, Howell has also drawn a large number of immigrants. South River and more urban areas such as New Brunswick have drawn their fair share of immigrants as well, centered ground churches and Rutgers University, which draws a con­ siderable number of Russian graduate and undergrad­ uate students. The immigrants, or “newcomers” as they call them­ selves, often cite the turmoil in the former Soviet Union as the reason behind their leaving. South River resident Denis Streltsov said that his family left their home in Kharkov, the Ukraine, in 1991 because of a lack of educational opportunities. Increasing pressure from nationalist groups within the country has also made it a tense place to live, he said. “In addition to no economic opportunities, we had Jewish relatives. It puts a strain on you,” he said, refer­ ring to an anti-Semitic attitude he said exists in Russia. “Why did we leave? That’s the most difficult ques­ tion to answer,” said Rutgers sophomore Dimitri Viadro, a Plainsboro resident who left Moscow with his family in 1994. “Most of the families that come over now do it for their children, for a decent education for them and so they can achieve a normal life.” While Viadro didn’t want to leave his home initial­ ly, he said the situation in the country has since deteri­ orated. “It’s just plain dangerous. When you’re not con­ nected with crime, it’s really hard to make a living,” he said. Pivovarova agreed. In her hometown of St. Petersburg, she was often afraid to go outside and her grandmother, who still lives in the city, had seven locks on her door, she said. “Russia is a dying country,” observed East Brunswick resident Leonid Veltman, owner of Moscow on the Hudson, a Spotswood restaurant. Before emigrating nine years ago, Veltman lived in the south side of Tashkent, a city in the central Asian republic of Uzbekistan with a climate similar to Florida’s. “We’re good people, hard-working people, welleducated,” he continued. “We came here to protect our kids, to give them better opportunities.” “You have people coming over constantly now,” explained the Rev. George Kallaur of the Holy Virgin Protection Russian Orthodox Church in New Brunswick. A Cranbury resident, Kallaur adopted 11-year-old Vanya from a Siberian orphanage two years ago. Kallaur noted that the falling ruble and the poor economy act as the impetus for many immigrants. “There was never any changeover from the Communist economy to a free economy,” he said. After living in the United States for 6'h years, Pivovarova cites her own experience. If she remained in St. Petersburg as a university student, she would have received a scholarship of 160 rubles, equivalent to $6, per month. While Russian universities are free, the small sum of money would have forced her to live at home and would have made amenities nearly impos­ sible to afford. “I have things here I would never have there: a car, a fiance, a job. I support myself,” she said. “In Russia, none of these things are possible.”

“ Russia is a dying country.” An onion dom e on Saints Peter and Paul Russian Orthodox Church towers over South River. The domes are characteristic of Russian Orthodox churches.

— Leonid Veltm an, East Brunswick resident, owner of M oscow on the Hudson, a Spotswood restaurant

22

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

Russian Orthodox Church provides unity, identity Now free to practice religion, emigres find sense of community in the church

home. As the church was spied upon and controlled by the KGB, priests were pro­ hibited from visiting hospitals or engaging in charitable work. Church members could lose their jobs or be sent to Siberia, ex­ BY JENNIFER MICALE plained the Rev. David Garretson of Saints S ta ff W rite r Peter and Paul. tretching from the Baltic Sea to the “I think most people are unaware of Atlantic Ocean, the countries of the how extensive persecution was in the So­ former Soviet Union contain a viet Union,” he said. panoply of peoples, cultures and religions. While the numbers of Russians immi­ But while the religious landscape includes grants may have increased during the past Muslims, Buddhist, Jews and Christians of 10 years, Russian Orthodox churches many denominations, it is the onion­ aren’t entirely new to New Jersey’s cul­ shaped domes of Orthodox churches that tural landscape. Saints Peter and Paul is stand out to the Western eye. the oldest such church in Central Jersey, The Russian Orthodox Church began in established in 1905 by natives of Vilna in 1054 after splitting with the Roman modern-day Belarus. Catholic Church because of theological The church ministers to more than 500 disagreement. Its striking architecture families, less than 20 percent being new originated from Byzantium in the 11th immigrants. Many of the congregants have century, later developing the characteristic roots in the parish, their families arriving onion dome which allows snow to slide off after the Bolshevik Revolution and World the church roof. Traditionally, the domes War II. Because of this, most of the are plated with gold, an expensive en­ parish’s services are in English, while they deavor considering its large surface area, remain in the Russian tradition, explained explained art historian and New York Uni­ Garretson. versity student Oksana Chefranova, a With a history of persecution in mind, parishioner of the Holy Virgin Protection recent immigrants are often reluctant to Russian Orthodox Church in New join the church as members. However, it is Brunswick. one of the first avenues they take to meet Every aspect of church architecture, other Russians. including the number of arches and cupo­ “Within the Russian culture, the Ortho­ las, has a symbolic meaning reflecting, in dox Church is a dominant feature. We have effect, heaven on earth. people that even grew up atheist go to the “The cupola is a symbol of heaven. nearest church for contacts,” Garretson Sometimes they made it blue like the sky,” said. “It’s the one unifying, identifying she said, with Subdeacon Vadim Arefiev factor.” translating. “Every piece, every door, Although it unites people of different every window is filled with spiritual mean­ backgrounds and nationalities, the church ing.” itself has changed since the first immi­ Church music has spiritual meaning as grants opened its doors. A priest at the well, performed a cappella in mostly four- South River church for 22 years before re­ part harmony. tiring last year, the Rev. Sergius Kuharsky “It’s been a tradition for many, many has witnessed the church community years,” explained Basil Kozak, choir direc­ change through the years. tor at Saints Peter and Paul Russian Ortho­ “We were quite Russian when I first dox Church in South River. “We have no came, but there was less and less need for instrument except what God gave to us. Russian,” he reflected. “The idea would “Just because you’re not of Russian have been that they want to be American­ descent doesn’t mean you can’t experience ized; they learned to worship also in En­ it,” he said of the church, which sees life as glish. They wanted the best of two worlds.” a mystery made whole in Christ. “It’s not As a speaker of Russian, Kuharsky was something that’s ingrained in your blood.” able to conduct specific services in the However, spiritual meaning was sup­ immigrants’ native tongue and he still sub­ pressed in the Soviet Union, which had lit­ stitutes when needed. Immigrants who tle tolerance for religion. More than 20 have difficulty with English-language million Orthodox Christians were killed services, however, are guided to parishes for their faith during the communist where more Russian is spoken, such as St. regime, and religious instruction was il­ Continued on the next page legal until the early 1990s, even in the

S

AUGUSTO F. MENEZES

Established in 1905 by im migrants from the Belorussian town of Vilna, Saints Peter and Paul Russian Orthodox Church in South River has steadily incorporated more English in its services through the years.



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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 1; 2000 Continued from previous page

where more Russian is spoken, such as St. Vladimir Russian Orthodox Church in Lakewood or the Holy Virgin Protection Russian Orthodox Church in New Brunswick. The latter church has its beginnings in 1951, formed by displaced persons after World War II. The church was the cen­ ter of cultural, spiritual and nationalist life for its congregants who organized cultural events, literary groups and a parish school. In its heyday, the church ministered to between 120 and 130 families, but dwindled to only several dozen until 10 years ago when new immigrants start­ ed filling parishes that were wan­ ing in size, explained the Rev. George Kallaur. About 70 per­ cent of the parish are recent immigrants, or “newcomers,” added Subdeacon Arefiev, a new­ comer himself. “It’s not always 100 percent easy and smooth,” Kallaur said of the relation between different generations of immigrants. “Many recent immigrants have AUGUSTO F. MENEZES painful experiences. What we S y m b o lizin g th e b eauty and m ystery of th e absolutely share is the religion, d iv in e , icons, an im p o rta n t p a rt of R ussian the culture, the literature, the po­ O rthodox tradition, bring to g eth er prayer and art. etry — what makes a Russian “I knew the cultural and historical soul Russian.” Approximately three-quarters of the background of the church, but I didn’t services are in Slavonic, a Slavic-based practice,” he explained. Not finding fulfillment as a biologist, liturgical language. Nevertheless, there is a Arefiev visited different houses of worship contingent of emigres that have since lost their native tongue, as well as non-Rus­ before the Holy Virgin Protection Church. sians who have married into the faith, Inspired by “spiritual feelings,” he first be­ Kallaur said. However, the common lan­ came a parishioner before setting foot on guage of church services provides a com­ the road to priesthood. “I was shocked how they welcomed forting aspect for the most recent emigres, me. Before, I felt alone. I come from Arefiev pointed out. “Everybody in this country should Moscow, and all of the sudden they sup­ know English, but for 15 minutes they port me, even financially,” he said. Ordained as subdeacon last year, Are­ want to feel at home,” he said. fiev works as a part-time computer pro­ Parishioners also want to pass the lan­ grammer and furthers his studies in Ortho­ guage on to their children and grandchil­ doxy via a correspondence course. dren. Like the St. Alexander Nevsky Rus­ “If someone told me a few years ago sian Orthodox Church in Howell, the New that I would be subdeacon in the U.S., I Brunswick church also has Saturday lan­ would disagree,” he said. “Father George guage instruction for its youth. (Kallaur) and the parish opened the door to' “It’s important to keep their culture and the beautiful world of spirituality.” speak their own language,” Arefiev ex­ Arefiev now dreams of a new house of plained. “It’s beautiful if they can be bi- worship and cultural center outside New cultural, not just bilingual.” Brunswick, on church-owned land in Because most religious instruction and Somerset. Currently located on Handy practice were illegal in the former Soviet Street, the facility is small and not in the Union, some immigrants have developed a best of areas, he explained. While only in spiritual thirst. Among them is Arefiev, the planning stage, however, the parish who emigrated from Moscow in 1992 to already has its vision, in line with tradi­ become a Rutgers graduate student, later tional 16th-century architecture. earning master’s degrees in biology and “Everything has deep meaning,” Are­ computer science education. fiev explained.

Language one of the main obstacles Immigrants face Agencies encourage newcomers to enroll in English classes dapting to life in a new country begins with the basics: food, shel­ ter, employment. But perhaps the most pervasive aspect of cultural life is language, the very basis of communication Because language is a crucial factor in both passing professional examinations and seeking employment, groups such as Jewish Family Services of Southern Middlesex County (JFS) and Jewish Family and Voca­ tional Service of Middlesex County (JFVS) offer English classes to newcomers from the former Soviet Union. Otherwise, linguistic differences can keep immigrants at jobs far below their educational training, noted Ellen Nathanson, JFVS assistant executive director. “Some have some comprehension of English. A few come with excellent English. We’ve had a few translators,” Sandy Levine of JFS said of the refugees her organization helped resettle. “The majority have little or no English, and that’s a real problem.” To solve this problem, JFS and JFVS tty to enroll immigrants with language dif­ ficulties into an English as a Second Lan­ guage (ESL) program as soon as possible. JFVS outreach worker Eleonora Gabay noted that both young and old apply to such programs. She described one recent case, an 85-year-old woman who deeply wished to learn English, but had very poor vision. JFVS was able to find a tutor for her who spoke a common language, she said. Because the ESL program is volunteerrun, JFVS needs additional volunteers to work as tutors and teachers, she said. “It’s my dream to get a real volunteer network,” she added. Adjustment can often vary with age, with children adapting much more easily than parents and grandparents to both the culture and the new language. English proved no obstacle for 11-year-old Vanya of Cranbury, a native of the Siberian town of Krasnoyarsk. Although he was adopted by the Rev. George Kallaur of the Holy Virgin Protection Russian Orthodox Church only two years ago, he speaks with

A

little accent and said he might skip a grade in school. “Russian to English is easier than En­ glish to Russian,” he said. Some younger Russians arrive with some knowledge of English, having taken it as a second language in the Russian school system. One such individual is Rut­ gers student Dimitri Viadro, who finished his education as West Windsor-Plainsboro High School after nine years in Moscow schools. While it had only 10 grades ini­ tially, the Russian school system is moving toward the 12-grade system used in the United States, he explained. “I went to high school right away and didn’t take ESL. It was relatively hard,” he said. “The hard sciences and math were OK. Schools in Russia aren’t more ad­ vanced, but they go quicker.” Natural sciences such as biology can pose a problem for non-native speakers, because they use many specialized terms and require a great deal of reading, he said. After emigrating from Lithuania four years ago, Irina Tanenbaum did attend an ESL class at Bloomfield High School, where she befriended Egyptian, Chinese and Hispanic students. However, her profi­ ciency in the language ultimately affected her choice of majors at Rutgers University, which she now attends. “My mother gave me the choice of four majors: doctor, lawyer, computer pro­ grammer or business major. I chose fi­ nance,” she said. “I would have become a lawyer back in Russia, but here it’s hard to compete with English-speaking people.” While language may be a crucial com­ ponent to life in a new country, it isn’t the only one. Levine, who works with the re­ settlement services wing of JFS, notes that immigrants must learn to deal with and un­ derstand such diverse elements as credit, the public school system, medical insur­ ance and the Division of Motor Vehicles. “Some people have never driven a car before and you can’t exist here without that,” she observed. “But I think for the most part, they do adjust very well, certainly in the long term. Their kids win college scholarships and go on to great jobs,” she said. — Jennifer Micale

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Hazlet Rec. to hold children’s karate class

Hazlet holds musical instrument lessons

Registrations are now being taken for Hazlet Recreation’s karate lessons for chil­ dren. Children ages 4 through 17 will be given instruction twice a week, on Mondays from 4 to 4:45 p.m. and on Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 10:45 a.m., beginning Jan. 17. The 10 lessons will be given at Amato’s Studio on Palmer Avenue at a cost of $30. A uniform is required and may be purchase directly from Amato’s for $25. Register at the recreation office located in the James J. Cullen Center, 1776 Union Ave., Hazlet. A late fee of $5 will be charged for registrations after Jan. 4. Checks only will be accepted.

Registrations are now being taken for Hazlet Recreation’s musical instrument les­ sons for children ages 6 through 17. Parents may register their child for basic piano, which will introduce the child to making music with the piano/keyboard, for classes held from 9­ 10 a.m. on Saturdays. Keyboard must be bat­ tery operated. Rental/purchase information will be available at the first session. Guitar lessons will be held from 10-11 a.m., also on Saturdays, beginning Jan. 15. All classes will be held at the James J. Cullen Center in Veteran’s Memorial Park,

Union Avenue, Hazlet, and will continue for 10 weeks. Register at the Recreation Office which is located in the center. Cost of the program is $25. Payments accepted by check only. For additional information, call (732) 739-0653. Enrollment is limited.

Gethsemane Church to hold meeting Jan. 16 Gethsemane Lutheran Church, Maple Place and Main Street, Keyport, will hold its congregational meeting on Jan. 16 at 11:30 a.m. There will be a potluck luncheon to fol­ low. Child care will be provided during the meeting. Please note that the Thursday evening service has been changed to 7 p.m. For ad­

At Community Bank o f N ew Jersey, w e listened to w hat peo p le w anted from a bank, and w e said, “Absolutely!” O ur custom ers enjoy convenient lobby hours on Saturdays and Sundays with friendly tellers and service w ith a smile. We also offer free checking, quick loan decisions, convenient ATM m achines and the latest technology —all from a com m unity-based bank And with several locations to choose from, you’re sure to find one that’s perfect for you. So, should you switch to Community B ank of New Jersey? Absolutely!

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ditional information, please call the church at (732) 264-8078.

Trinity Church to hold youth activities The Senior Youth Group at Trinity Episcopal Church, Matawan, will be having a lock-in and planning meeting on Jan. 14 at 9 p.m. The program will be covering five areas: worship, education, outreach services and fun. The Junior Youth Group will be having a spring planning meeting on Jan. 23 after the 10 a.m. Sunday school. The church is located at 18 Ryders Lane, Matawan. For additional information, call the church at (732) 591-9210.

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

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A IR P C C T RETAIL & OFFICE CENTER

For A com plete Listing call Victor V. Scudiery (732) 739-3010

1I A M E R IC A N LIGHTING THE WAY — Elena Torregrosa (seated), principal of St. Leo the Great School in Lincroft, discusses the PTA’s upcoming Winter Gala with event chair­ women (l-r) Pamela Stroh of Tinton Falls, Theresa Kelly of Holmdel and Kimberly Corcoran of Lincroft.The gala, “Lighting the Way to a New Century,” will be held Jan. 29 at the Channel Club of Monmouth Beach, kicking off Catholic Schools Week. For information, call (732) 542-7542, (732) 291-7034 or (732) 747-8920.

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Dinner and auction to benefit Ricky Ashmore The second annual dinner and auc­ tion to benefit The Ricky Ashmore Fund will be held at Buck Sm ith’s, 500 Palmer Ave., Middletown, on Feb. 5 at 7 p.m. Ricky is an 8-year-old boy diag­ nosed with Duchenne muscular dystro­ phy. All proceeds will help with the cost of his cell therapy procedure. Special guest will be local radio host “Big Joe Henry.” Tickets are $40 per person and are tax deductible. Ticket price includes dinner, open bar, door prizes, mega 50/50, entertainment, live auction, silent auction, sports memorabilia and more. A guitar signed by Sting will be auc­ tioned. For tickets and additional informa­ tion, call Pat Kinnell at (732) 495-1339. Donations may be sent directly to: Friends of Ricky Ashmore, P.O. Box 4039, Middletown 07748.

Friends of Veterans offers scholarship

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The Friends of New Jersey Vietnam Veterans’ Memorial, Holmdel, has es­ tablished two $500 scholarship awards for students planning to attend college, community college or trade school or complete some other form of post-high school education. The scholarships will be open to New Jersey graduating high school se­ niors who visit the New Jersey Vietnam Veterans’ Memorial and write an essay of 250 words or less about their visit. Interested students must complete a scholarship application along with the essay, which must be received by the Scholarship Fund Committee by April 14. The winners will be notified prior to the awards presentation on May 29, and will be honored during Memorial Day ceremonies held at the memorial. The Friends of New Jersey Vietnam Veterans’ Memorial is a volunteer orga­ nization dedicated to preserving the memory of the Vietnam era. For more inform ation about the scholarship program or to receive an application, call (732) 335-0033.

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ALIVE AND WELL — Monmouth County Freeholder Edward Stomlnski (I) presents Kara Gurrieri, 9, of Manalapan with a proclamation for naming an iguana that was rescued dur­ ing a November inmate work project at Deal Lake, as Monmouth County Sheriff Joseph W. Oxley (center) looks on and handlers hold “Artemus.” The name, Greek for “alive and well,” was chosen from 273 entries, all of whose authors will receive free passes to the Associated Humane Society’s Popcorn Park Zoo in Lacey where the iguana now resides.

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27

Christian Brothers art show Feb. 4-6 elebrating its 25th anniversary this year, the Christian Brothers Aca­ demy Art Show and Sale 2000 promises to be the biggest and best ever. More than 100 professional artists and arti­ sans from all over the East Coast are expect­ ed at the show, which will take place on Feb. 4-6 at the school, 850 Newman Springs Road, Lincroft section of Middletown. In addition to the many familiar names returning, there will be a number of exciting newcomers who will be adding their unique talents to this one-of-a-kind show, according to the CBA Mothers Club, which is sponsor­ ing the show. New York City firefighter William Bresnan will be a first-time participant with his collection, reminiscent of the anecdotal style of Norman Rockwell. Working in oils, watercolors and pencil, he includes a variety of cityscapes capturing the “then and now” of New York in his work. Cathleen Engelsen, whose family tree has roots in Ocean County dating back to the Revolutionary War, draws upon family memorabilia as inspiration for her artistic renderings of local landmarks from bygone eras. Originally from Thailand and now a res­ ident of Fairfax, Va., Pawinee McEntire will be a first-time presenter at CBA with her col­ lection of historical people and places, including a composite of America’s first ladies. Ocean scenes dominate the work of Helen Harris of Toms River whose artwork will be on display for the first time at CBA. Another newcomer will be Red Bank res­ ident Carolyn Roche, who uses both tradi­ tional materials and found objects to create unique, hand-crafted jewelry, whimsical wind chimes and decorative one-of-a-kind wall hangings that reflect the artist’s rela­ tionship with nature. There will be plenty of room to browse since the school will be celebrating the com­ pletion of the “Project 2000” expansion pro­ gram. They will also celebrate the 40th anniversary of the school.

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A wine-and-cheese party will open the show on Friday, Feb. 4, from 7-9 p.m. Featured artists will mingle with party guests and give a preview of their work. Reservations for the opening event are $10 per person and can be obtained by calling Jeanne Samatora (732) 866-9654. The Main Gallery of the Art Show will be open from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Feb. 5 and Feb. 6. General admission is $3. On Saturday and Sunday, lunch will be served at a nominal charge. A raffle of works donated by artists will be held each day. General admission tickets may be pur­ chased at the door on the day of the Art Show. For further information, call Ginger Iorizzo at (732) 566-8859, Mary Falvey at (732) 530-0527 or Linda Kudler at (732) 946-2833.

Co-chairs of the 25th annual Art Show and Sale at Christian Brothers Academy (l-r) Linda Kudler, Colts Neck; Ginger iorizzo, Matawan; and Mary Falvey, Lincroft, look over a paint­ ing by New York City artist William Bresnan with CBA President Brother Andrew O’Gara.

All year round you’ll find th e freshest, most beautiful and delicious fruits at Dearborn Farms. A wide assortment of premium quality fruits at great prices. Right now, discover th e area’s best selection of apples: R o m e Beauty, R oyal Gala, G ranny Sm ith, Braeburn, M acin tosh , Fuji, S taym en, W inesap and G olden & Red D elicio u s - all crisp, fresh and tasty.

Poricy Park to hold folk music program

Plus juicy citrus from th e sunny south: Large N a v el O ranges, stem ‘n lea f M andarin O ranges, T em ple

Poricy Park Nature Center, Oak Hill Road, Middletown will host a folk music pro­ gram, “Stories, Songs and Fairy Dust,” on Jan. 16 from 1:30-2:30 p.m. Musician Adaya Henis will sing songs and share stories with all participants. The fee is $2 per person and $5 per family. No registration is required. For additional information, call the park at (732) 842-5966.

‘Casablanca’ showing slated for local library

O ranges, T angerines, T an gelos, Star Ruby, P in k and W hite G rapefruits. A nd a great variety of pears including A n jo u , C om ice, Red and B ose. \b u ’ll also find an impressive selection of other fruits and vegetables from all over th e world - even hard to find items th a t you just won’t see in supermarkets! r

wh< >says you can’t get great produce in winter? Visit D earborn and see for yourself.

The Middletown Township Public Library will present a viewing of the classic film Casablanca, starring Humphrey Bogart and Ingrid Bergman, on Jan. 18 at 3 p.m. and 7 p.m. This free program will be held at Middletown Township Public Library’s Headquarters, 55 New Monmouth Road, Middletown. For additional information, call the library at (732) 671-3700.

Chamber to discuss millennium plans The Matawan-Aberdeen Chamber of Commerce will hold its general meeting at the Buttonwood Manor, Route 34, Matawan, on Jan. 18, for lunch at noon. Members will discuss plans for the new millennium. The meeting is open to the public as well as the business community. For additional information, call (732) 2901125.

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

Dynamic duo skating their way to the top Ice dancing pair will com pete in the junior nationals this year BY TRACY ROBINSON S ta ff W rite r

OLD BRIDGE — When 12-year-old Robert Antonelli collected flowers for ice skaters at the last national competi­ tion, he hoped that someone would do the same for him someday. This spring his dream may come true. In March, the Old Bridge resident and his skating partner, 12-year-old

Adrienne Koob-Doddy of Clinton, will compete together at the national level in Buffalo, N.Y. They qualified for the jun­ ior national competition after winning the North Atlantic R egional Figure Skating Championships in Pennsauken. Although both are coached by Louise Petri and Robbie Kaine, Adrienne usual­ ly skates at the Bridgewater Arena and Robert makes his home rink in Old Bridge. Both 12-year-olds participate in events hosted by the Skating Club of Bridgewater and Raritan Valley Skating Club events. Adrienne and Robert met during solo competitions, since they both participated on the same circuit and

would see each other at various rinks. In 1998, the duo finally got together, performing an exhibition ice dance at a festival. The results were quite notable. “People just really seemed to notice them on the ice,” said Adrienne’s moth­ er, Valerie Koob-Doddy. As a result, the pair decided to con­ tinue ice dancing together and see where it took them. According to Robert’s mother, Tina Antonelli, the children work well togeth­ er as a skating pair because they have similar looks, styles and enthusiasm. “They are showmen,” she said. “They are; they like to perform,”

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Valerie agreed. Although they both enjoyed partici­ pating in solo competitions before team­ ing up, the two now agree that they like skating as a twosome better. “I like skating with a partner better because it’s m ore challenging,” Adrienne said. “It’s difficult to work with someone, but at the same time, it’s fun.” According to the skaters, the chal­ lenge lies in synchronizing all the moves and getting them right at the same time, not just getting them right. “We both have to be at 100 percent effort,” Robert said. “You have to cooperate a lot more and be more adjustable because you have two different styles and you have to blend them,” Adrienne added. Deeply involved in their training for the upcoming competition, Robert and Adrienne said they are not nervous about it. They practice together four days a week and concentrate on single skating for at least two more days. For now, the skaters are keeping their competitive goals within reach and not thinking too far ahead. Adrienne hopes to “just go as far as we can and also have fun along the way,” she said. Her partner agrees that they should both just try their best at the upcoming event. However, both would like the chance to compete in the Olympics someday if they continue competing. As sports go, figure skating takes a considerable amount of dedication, time and money, noted the preteens. Although their mothers agreed that ice skating com petitively is dem anding, they said the two don’t neglect other areas for their love of the ice. Their self-discipline has also made them successful students, and both are on the honor roll. Study often comes in between school, travel time and prac­ tice, with both doing their homework in less than traditional places, the skaters said. Robert, who attends Carl Sandburg Middle School, said he sometimes does his homework in the car. Adrienne also takes such opportunities to study, some­ times even doing her work while the Zamboni is refinishing the ice on the rink, she said. Yet the skating duo still remember that they started the sport for fun. Both agreed that when it no longer seemed enjoyable, they would stop competing. “It costs so much to do it. You want to make sure you’re having fun along the way,” Adrienne said, with wisdom beyond her years. As for now, however, the young skater hopes she will be able to integrate her sport with her career, possibly by becoming a coach. Robert, on the other hand, said he thinks he might like to be a marine biol­ ogist when he gets older. “Because I like the water and the ani­ mals that are in the water, ” he said. But until then his mother, Tina Antonelli, said she would like to see them “go as far as they can go.” “I really think they have the poten­ tial,” said Valerie Koob-Doddy.

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12 2000

29

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estones Antonucci-Monahan ridget Colleen Monahan, daughter of Patricia and Michael Monahan of Hazlet, was married July 2 to Peter Anthony Antonucci, son of Kathleen Antonucci of Long Branch. The Rev. Joseph Radomski and Monsignor John Endebroch performed the ceremony at St. Elizabeth Church, Avonby-the-Sea, where the bride was given in marriage by her father. Maid of honor was Patrice Antonucci of Long Branch, sister of the bridegroom. Matron of honor was Tracy Lewis of Texas, cousin of the bride. Bridesmaids were Lee Taylor of Beaufort, N.C.; Ashley Pantaleo of Hoboken; Christina Morgera of Matawan; Lynn Coyle of Philadelphia, cousin of the bride; Nancy DeVincenzo of Flemington; and Kara Halligan of Oradel, cousin of the bride. Flower girls were Bridget and Peter Antonucci Caroline Brennan of Madison and Kaitlyn The bride is a graduate of Raritan High Hunt of Wall, both cousins of the bride. School, Hazlet, and Kean University, Best men were Patrick Conte and Union, where she earned a bachelor of Anthony Giordano III of Long Branch, arts degree in special education. She is both cousins of the bridegroom. Ushers employed as a teacher of the handicapped were Philip Antonucci, brother of the bridegroom, and Jason Parlato, cousin of for the Hazlet Township Board of Education. the bridegroom, both of Long Branch; Her husband is a graduate of Long Jeffrey Greco of West Long Branch, Branch High School and a graduate of cousin of the bridegroom; Brendon Kean University, Union, where he earned Monahan and Michael Monahan of a bachelor of science degree in public ad­ Hazlet, both brothers of the bride; and ministration and criminal justice. He is Shelley Sheiner of Bergenfield. employed as a police officer by the city of After a reception at Oyster Point Hotel Long Branch. on the Navesink, Red Bank, the couple The couple resides in Long Branch. left for a wedding trip to Ireland.

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onnie and Marc Siegrist of Hazlet and Thomas Madsen of Brooklyn, N.Y., announce the engagement of their daughter, Jennifer Teresa Madsen, to Michael Vincent White, son of Marilyn White of West Keansburg and Michael A. White of Atlantic Highlands. The future bride is a graduate of Raritan High School, Hazlet, and Brookdale Community College, Lincroft, where she earned a degree in nursing. She is employed as a registered nurse for Bayshore Community Hospital, Holmdel. Her fiance is a graduate of Raritan High School, Hazlet, and attended Brookdale Community College, and the Computer Insight Learning Center, Neptune, where he earned a certificate as a PC specialist. He is a consultant with Merrill Lynch, Somerset. A March 2001 wedding is planned.

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r. and Mrs. Cornelius White of Aberdeen, announce the engagement of their daughter, Kim White, to Kevin Lester. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Lester of North Plainfield. The future bride is a graduate of Matawan Regional High School and Rutgers College in New Brunswick, where she earned a bachelor of science degree. She is employed by Merrill Lynch, Plainsboro. Her fiance is a graduate of North Plainfield High School and Cittone Institute, Edison, where he studied com­ puter repair. He is employed by Superior Office Systems, Edison. A fall wedding is planned

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

tfl[ricC they lived happily ever after: w ith an elegant beginning, here, at (Piazza di %oma

Milestones Oksen-Kanagy olly Joy Kanagy, daughter of Wilda and Norman M. Kanagy, of Belleville, Pa., was married Aug. 21 to John David Oksen, son of Mary Ann and David Oksen of Lincroft. The Rev. John L. Musgrave performed the ceremony at St. John’s Lutheran Church, Belleville, where the bride was given in mar­ riage by her parents. Maids of honor were Natisha Himes of Reedsville, Pa., and Natasha Cooper of New York City. Bridesmaids were Rachel Fisher of Huntingdon, Pa., and Valerie Kanagy of Reedsville, Pa., cousins of the bride; Brandy Krause of Biyn Mawr, Pa.; Debby Oksen of Lincroft, sister of the bridegroom; and Christine Pasterczyk of Middletown. Best men were Mark Pascale of Eatontown and Andrew Eagles of Atlanta. Ushers were Adam Mastrodominico of River Plaza; Dylan Gallagher of Washington, D.C.; Donovan Kanagy of Toledo, Ohio, brother of the bride; and Peter Throndson and David Gwozdz, both of Bridgewater. After a recep­ tion at the Clarion Inn, Burnham, Pa., the couple left on a wedding trip to St. Lucia. The bride is a graduate of Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, Pa., where she earned a bachelor of arts degree. She is

It started w ith an outside, fa ir y tale garden cerem ony, an d ended w ith a never to be fo rg o tte n experience!

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Tracey and Francis Saia

Saia-Pawlikoski racey E. Pawlikoski, daughter of Carolyn and Bernard J. Pawlikoski of Matawan, was married on Aug. 14 to Francis A. Saia, son of Joan and Frank J. Saia of Bayside, N.Y. Monsignor John F. Casey performed the ceremony at St. Theresa’s Catholic Church, Linden, where the bride was

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employed by Johnson and Johnson, North Brunswick. The bridegroom a graduate of Susquehanna University where he earned a bachelor of science degree. He is assistant branch manager for Valley National Bank, Secaucus. The couple resides in North Brunswick. given in marriage by her father. Maid of honor was Laura Egan of Matawan. Matron of honor was Kim Tucker of Matawan. Bridesmaids were Lorraine Drillock of Pleasantville, N.Y., and Donna Davis of Greenwich, Conn., sisters of the bridegroom; and Yaffa Shahom of New York City. . ■ Best man was Carlos Cabrera of Rye, N.Y. Ushers were Timothy Callanan of Ramsey; James M. Pawlikoski of Piscataway, brother of the bride; Gregory Gatti of Philadelphia, Joseph Gatti of Rockville Center, N.Y., and B.J. Lunny of Stamford, Conn., all cousins of the bride­ groom. After a reception at The Park Savoy, Florham Park, the couple left on a wedding trip to the Hawaiian Islands. The bride is a graduate of Rowan University, Glassboro, where she earned a* bachelor of arts degree in psychology and is attending The College of New Rochelle, New Rochelle, N.Y., where she is working toward a master’s degree in art therapy. Her husband is a graduate of Iona College, New Rochelle, where he earned a bachelor of arts degree in business man­ agement and a master’s in business admin­ istration in management information sys­ tems. He is employed as a senior project leader for Bond Technologies, New York City. The couple resides in New York City.

Stork Club Riverview Medical Center in Red Bank announced the following local births: Karyn and Michael Chiusano of Middletown, a son on Dec. 14; Elizabeth and Steve Runge of Middletown, a daughter on Dec. 17; Michele and Gregory Mingino of Lincroft, a daughter on Dec. 17; Lynn Thomas and Corey Ruby of Middletown, a daughter on Dec. 17; Kate McGrogan and Carl Bruestle of Keyport, a son on Dec. 18; Kathleen and Keith Rossi of Middletown, a son on Dec. 19; Rita and Robert Jennings of

31

Lincroft, a son on Dec. 20; Christine and Stephen Valenzano of Hazlet, a daughter on Dec. 20; Colleen and Robert Davis of Keyport, a son on Dec. 21; Elizabeth and George Santiago of the Port M onmouth section of Middletown, a son on Dec. 21; M aria Ricapa and Cesar Pachamango of Hazlet, a daughter on Dec. 24; Doreen Carbone and Robert Rockafellow of Hazlet, a son on Dec. 24; Jennifer and Gary Contessa of Lincroft, a daughter on Dec. 29.

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

Theater The Play's the Thing Ferenc Molnar's farce adapted by P.C. Wodehouse presented by N.J. Repertory Co. through Jan. 23 Thurs.-Sat. at 8 p.m. Sun. at 2 p.m. Lumia Theatre 179 Broadway, Long Branch tickets: $25 (732) 229-3166

Uncle Vanya by Anton Chekhov Jan. 22, 8:30 p.m. Two River Theatre Company The Algonquin Arts Theatre 171 Main St., Manasquan reception to follow in the Algonquin Arts Center Studio R.S.V.P. by Jan. 17 Kathryne Singleton (732) 345-1400

Film Alice's Restaurant starring Arlo Guthrie Jan. 18 at 2 p.m. Monmouth County Library Headquarters Symmes Drive Manalapan admission is free (732) 431-7242

For Kids Cinderella performed by The Yates. Musical Theatre for Children Jan. 16,1 p.m. The Count Basie Theatre 99 Monmouth Street Red Bank tickets cost $8 (732) 842-9000

Wimzie's House featuring the PBS television series' characters come to life Jan. 15 at 2 & 5 p.m. Prudential Hall N.J. Performing Arts Center One Center St. Newark tickets: $25, adults; $12, under age 14 (888) CO NJPAC

Events international Championship Rodeo bronc riding, steer wrestling, bull riding, calf roping, South African ostrich racing, camel racing, performance by the singing Sons of Tennessee Jan. 14 at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 15 at 2 & 7:30 p.m. Jan. 16 at 2 p.m. Sovereign Bank Arena 550 S. Broad St. Trenton tickets: $10.50-$18.50; Jan. 15 and 16 matinees, half-price to children under age 12 (609) 656-3222 or all TicketMaster locations

‘Cartoons’ featuring award-winning cartoonist, Steve Breen Jan. 20, 9:30 a.m. Eastern Branch of the Monmouth County Library 1001 Route 35 Shrewsbury no fee (732) 842-5995

Champions on ice: Winter Tour 2000 featuring Brian Boitano, Dorothy Hamill, Katarina Witt, Oksana Baiul, others Jan. 19 at 7:30 p.m. . Sovereign Bank Arena 550 S. Broad St. Trenton tickets: $35, $55 (609) 656-3222 or all TicketMaster locations

Dance Dance For Joy Ministry Ensemble group of 20 dancers trained in classical ballet, jazz, tap and African dance Jan. 16 at 2 p.m. Monmouth County Library Headquarters Symmes Drive Manalapan free program (732)431-7242

CsSrdSs! — The Tango of the East

The New Jersey Repertory Company's "The Play's the Thing' will be performed at the Lumia Theatre through Jan. 23. i ^

presented by the Budapest Ensemble Jan. 14 at 8 p.m. State Theatre 15 Livingston Ave. New Brunswick tickets: $20-$34 (732) 246-7469

The photopainting by Alexander Agor is on exhibit at the Marlboro Library through Jan. 30.

Music Red Bank Chamber Music Society Concert Vladislav Kovalsky, piano, Leon Knize, clarinet, Timothy Fain, violin, Gabriel Kovach, french horn, of the Prometheus Chamber Players Jan. 15, 8 p.m. The Red Bank Volvo Building Newman Springs Road free tickets can be obtained by writing: The Red Bank Chamber of Music Society 34 Red Coach Lane Locust, 07760

David Finckel, violoncello Wu Han, piano works of Schumann, Debussy, Schnittke Princeton University Concerts Richardson Recitals event Jan. 13 at 8 p.m. Richardson Auditorium Princeton University tickets: $19-$29; $2, students (609) 258-5000

Rachmaninoff Festival week One N.J. Symphony Orchestra Jean-Yves Thibaudet, piano Jan. 20 at 8 p.m. State Theatre Livingston Ave., New Brunswick Jan. 21 at 8 p.m. Jan. 23 at 3 p.m. Prudential Hall N.J. Performing Arts Center One Center St., Newark tickets: $15-$58 (800) ALLEGRO

Exhibits Alexander Agor photopaintings through Jan. 30 Marlboro Library 1 Library Court (732) 536-9406

Horses mixed media paintings by Chao-Nan Huang through Jan. 30 Monmouth County Library Headquarters Symmes Drive, Manalapan (732)431-7251

Art Ensemble of Chicago & Poet’s bottles World Saxophone Quartet sandblasted & acid etched cutting-edge jazz Jan. 16 at 3 p.m. Prudential Hall N.J. Performing Arts Center One Center St., Newark tickets: $10-$46 (888) GO NJPAC

B.B. King Jan. 20 at 8 p.m. War Memorial Theatre Trenton tickets: $35, $55 (609) 984-8400 (856) 338-9000

bottles by Jeff Crandall through January Art Forms 16 Monmouth St., Red Bank (732) 530-4330

Angel collection of Eloria Howell through Jan. 30 Monmouth County Library Headquarters Symmes Drive Manalapan (732)431-7251

Pieces of a Dream; works of Frank lllo and Janine Layton Kimmel opening reception Jan. 14, 7-9 p.m. through Feb. 18 Oakland Street Gallery 145 Oakland St., Red Bank (732) 450-2050

Jolly Little Gems through Jan. 24 9:30 a.m. -4 :3 0 p.m. Mon.-Wed. & Fri. Other hours by appointment New Jersey Center for the Healing Arts 23 Mechanic St., Red Bank (732) 747-2944

Mixed media paintings of horses by Chao-Nan Huang through Jan. 30 Monmouth County Library Headquarters Symmes Drive, Manalapan (732)431-7251

Looking for the Bright Side — The Next 100 Years all-member show of paintings, sculpture, mixed media, collage and photography presented by Guild of Creative Art through Feb. 3 Guild of Creative Art 620 Broad St., Shrewsbury free and open to the public (732) 741-1441

’Disney’s Mickey Mouse works’ original Disney drawings through Jan. 15 Tues.-Sat.; 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Cel-ebration Gallery 30 Monmouth St. Red Bank (732) 842-8489

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

r► 0 L 1C E BE A T All items in Police Beat are taken from police department records. All suspects are presumed innocent until found guilty in court. -

HOLMDEL On Jan. 8, a white male and female, both with heavy European accents, stole $485 cash from Marty’s Shoes, Holmdel Plaza, Route 35 and Union Avenue. At about 6:45 p.m. they entered the store, diverted an employee’s attention and stole the money from behind the counter. The male is described as being short and in his early 30s, with dirty blond hair and a dark beard with gray streaks and wearing a black jacket. The female suspect is described as being in her late 20s, approximately 5 feet, 10 inches tall, with long, dark curly hair, and wearing a long dark trench coat. Between Jan. 5-6, someone stole $2,000 worth of three-quarter inch plywood from a construction site at The Woods at Holmdel, a new housing development at Laurel Avenue and Route 35. At the intersection of Mount and Ravine drives, police charged Erik Sanati, 19, Holmdel Road, with possession of marijuana under 50 grams and drug paraphernalia at 4:18 p.m. on Jan. 8 . Peter Jaminez, 23, Asbury Park, was charged with driving while intoxicated and with the possession of drug paraphernalia fol­ lowing a motor vehicle stop at 3:17 a.m., Jan. 9, on Route 35. A passenger, Jajuani Brown, 23, Asbury Park, was also charged with the possession of drug paraphernalia

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Police reported that sometime between 3:20 p.m. on Jan.. 6 and 7 a.m. on Jan. 7, someone stole approximately $1,175 worth of construction equipment from the Atrium on Freneau Avenue. Police arrested Michael Domino, 21, Manalapan, Michael Wheeler, 19, Colts Neck, and Kevin Dotterweitch, 22, Freehold, at approximately 12:12 a.m. on Jan. 7 for the possession of marijuana under 50 grams and the possession of drug paraphernalia follow­ ing a traffic stop on Broad Street.

MIDDLETOWN An apartment on Port Monmouth Road was burglarized between 8 p.m. on Dec. 28 and 9 a.m. on Dec. 29. The thieves entered through the living room window, cutting the screen first. The tenant, who was not at home, reported that $280 in cash was taken. A car was stolen from a driveway on Lone Oak Road on Dec. 28 at 8:30 a.m. The owner had left the car running and saw a white male drive it away. A Navesink Avenue residence was bro­ ken into between 5:50 p.m. and 11:45 p.m., Dec. 24, through a ground floor window. A jewelry box with approximately $1,000 in gold jewelry was stolen.

Parks Department offers discounts at ski resorts The Middletown Township Depart­ ment of Parks and Recreation is sponsor­ ing a program of discount winter ski lift tickets sales to six areas in New Jersey and Pennsylvania. Discount lift tickets and ski/snowboard packages are available for Shawnee Mountain, Mountain Creek, Blue Mountain, Montage, Jack Frost/Big Boulder and Camelback. Residents can avoid waiting in long lines at the ticket booths and save up to $9 per ticket or package by purchasing their tickets at the Department of Park and Recreation, Croydon Hall, Leonardville Road, Leonardo. Tickets are available between the hours of 9 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday all winter long. For additional information and a com­ plete listing of ticket prices, call the Recreation Department at (732) 615-2260.

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PARLIN Gateway Shop Ctr Rte 94 Emston Rd........ PARSIPPANY Ba'dwn Snop Ctr. Rte 46.................. PASSAIC Capw Plaza 320-326Mon-oe S i................ PASSAIC PARK i95ManAve.............................. PATERSON 37W 8roadway (Co* Mei-onai 0») .......... POMPTON PLAINS ParsPtoSnop Cw 300-'iRte 23.. TOMS RIVER Toms R w S*wp Cu Mao St 8 Rte37... TRENTON uwence S'^oo Ct' Rte t ...................... TRENTON 1875 N. Olden Ave. ........................

Phone for store and service hours. Not responsible for typographical errors. Artwork used for illustration purposes only. We reserve the right to limit quantities. Maximum purchase on sale items 6 per customer unless otherwise indicated. Sale items limited to store stojk. Parts on sale available for most popular cars and light tr

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

Obituaries Greater Media Newspapers prints obituaries as a free community service, at no charge to the families of the deceased or to the funeral homes that provide the information. EDITH F. GIANNETTA SCOLA, 85, of Keyport, died Dec. 26 at Bayshore Community Hospital, Holmdel. Born in Newark, she moved to Keyport in 1955. She was employed as a manag­ er for Steinbach Co., Red Bank, for 15 years, before retiring 20 years ago. Mrs. Scola was a communicant of Jesus the Lord Roman Catholic Church, Keyport. She was treasurer for five years for the Red Bank chapter of Deborah Hospital in Browns Mills. Surviving are her husband, Donald M. Scola; her daughter, Suzanne Bugbee of Middletown; and one grandson. Services were under the direction of John F. Pfleger Funeral Home, Middletown, with a Mass at Jesus the Lord Roman Catholic Church. BARRY C. JOHNSON, 42, of Aberdeen, died Jan. 2 at home. Mr. Johnson lived in Hazlet and Greenwood Lakes before moving to Aberdeen five years ago. He was president of Computer Network Solutions, Greenwood Lakes, for eight years. He was a licensed and certified Novelle engineer in New York. He had be£n manager in the technical division of AT&T, Lincroft, for the past five years. He was a member of the National Rifle Association and an active member of the Free Republic Club, and had contributed much art to the Free Republic Web site. He was a 1975 grad­ uate of Raritan High School where he was voted the most talented. He was a veteran of the U.S. Air Force and was a member of the Bayshore Bible Fellowship, Lloyd Road School, Aberdeen. He was predeceased by his father, William Davidson of Hazlet. Surviving are his wife of 20 years, Cheryl Stelle Johnson; two daughters, Katie and Suzie, both at home; his mother, Joan; his sisters, Pam Collins of Seaville, Liz Steady of Toms River and Trisha and Darlene Davidson, both of Hazlet; and his brothers, Scott Davidson of Freehold, Gary Davidson of Warren and Chris Davidson of Parlin. Services were under the direction of Waitt Funeral Home, Morganville. Interment was at St. Catherine’s Cemetery, Spring Lake. PATRICK G. DALOIA, 83, of Southampton, died Jan. 3 at home. Born in Matawan, he lived in Cape Coral, Fla., for 16 years, moving to Southampton five years ago. He served as a first lieutenant in the New Jersey Army Reserve prior to World War II. He was employed as a pipe fitter for Hercules Inc., Parlin section of Sayreville, for 38 years, retiring in 1978. He was a member of the Knights of Columbus, Holy Eucharist Council, Tabernacle; and the John Tatham Assembly of Burlington Company, fourth degree. He was a former member of Knights of Columbus, St. Andrew’s Council; a member of the M.E. Haley Hose Company, Matawan Borough Fire Department, where he served as treasurer for 35; and a member of the New Jersey State Exempt Fireman’s Association. He also was a member of the first Matawan High School football team in 1934. He was a former communicant of St. Joseph’s Roman Catholic Church, Keyport; St. Clement’s Roman Catholic Church, Matawan; and St. Andrew’s Roman Catholic Church, Cape Coral. He was most recently a communicant of the Church of the Holy Eucharist, Tabernacle. He was prede­ ceased by his son, Richard, in 1973. Mr. Daloia is survived by his wife of 56 years, the former Mildred A. Orsene; his son, James Daloia of Shamong; his brothers, Joseph of Port Richey, Fla., and Theodore, of Matawan; his sisters, Rita Porter and Mary Jones, both of Neptune. Services were under the direction of Day Funeral Home, Keyport, with a Mass at The Church of the Holy Eucharist. Memorial donations may be sent to the Deborah Heart and Lung Center Foundation, Trenton Road, Browns Mills, NJ 08015. SILVERIO “SY” DeBENEDETTO, 59, of Middletown died Jan. 9 at Riverview Medical Center, Red Bank. Born in Jersey City, he lived in Old Bridge before moving to Middletown 22 years ago. He worked as an agent for Allstate Insurance Co., Middletown, for 25 years. Mr. DeBenedetto was a communicant of St. James Roman Catholic Church, Red Bank. Surviving are his wifo, Carolyn Frost DeBenedetto of Middletown; his son, Daniel DeBenedetto of Middletown; his daughter, Sandra McGregor of South Brunswick; his brothers, Vincent DeBenedetto of Sarasota, Fla., and Rocco DeBenedetto of Fort Pearce, Fla.; and two granddaughters. Services are under the direction of John F. Pfleger Funeral Home, Middletown, with a Mass at St. James Roman Catholic Church. Interment is planned for Jan. 13 at Fairview Cemetery, Middletown. Memorial donations may be sent to the American Cancer Society, Eastern Division, 801 Broad St., Shrewsbury 07702

ELAINE M. HILLIG VELDERS, 83, of Largo, Fla., died Jan. 4 at Mariner Healthcare of Clearwater. Born in the Bronx, N.Y., she lived in the Port Monmouth section of Middletown before moving to Largo 10 years ago. She was employed as a bookkeeper for 40 years for Western Union in New York City, before retiring ■ 25 years ago. She was a communicant of St. Mary’s Roman Catholic Church, the New Monmouth section of Middletown. She was pre­ deceased by her husband, Frank Velders in 1985. Surviving are her cousins, Margaret Doris Heinke and Marge Dooley, both of Middletown; her brother, William E. Hillig of Largo; her nephew, Carl Hillig; and her niece, Kerri Hillig. Services were under the direction of John F. Pfleger Funeral Home, Middletown, with a Mass at St. Mary’s Roman Catholic Church. Interment was at Mount Olivet Cemetery, Middletown. ADELINE ROSE PILTZ KESSNER, 70, of the West Keansburg section of Middletown, died Jan. 3 at Madison Center, Old Bridge. Born in New York City, she lived in Richmond Hill, Queens, N.Y., before moving to West Keansburg six years ago. Mrs. Kessner was a homemaker and a member of the AMVETS Ladies Auxiliary in Richmond Hill. She was predeceased by her husband, Bernard Eric Kessner, in 1978. Surviving are her daughter, Darlene Legomazini of West Keansburg; and two sons, Bruce Kessner and George Kessner. Services were under the direction of Day Funeral Home, Keyport. Interment was at Long Island National Cemetery, Long Island, N.Y. LUCRETIA B. LAMONTE MARINO, 67, of Hazlet, died Dec. 30 at Riverview Medical Center, Red Bank. She lived in Atlantic Highlands before moving to Hazlet 37 years ago. She worked as a computer/office secretary for Hutchenson’s Inc. for 10 years before retiring in 1995. She was a com­ municant of Holy Family Church, Union Beach. Surviving are her husband, Anthony Marino of Hazlet; her daughter, Maria Salici of Middletown; a son, Joseph Marino of Hazlet; two sisters, Audrey Ramsey of Bricktown, and Maria Pellicane of Florida; and one granddaughter. Services were under the direction of Day Funeral Home, Keyport, with a Mass at Holy Family Church. Interment was at St. Joseph's Cemetery, Keyport. ETELVINA ARISTA, 86, of Elizabeth, died Dec. 28. Born in Cajamarca, Peru, she came to the United States in 1978 and settled in Elizabeth. She was a communicant of St. Michael’s Roman Catholic Church, Elizabeth. She was a homemak­ er. Surviving are her three sons, Cesar Aliaga of Kearny, Edward Aliaga of Middletown, and Estuardo Aliaga of Elizabeth; her daughter, Narda Aliaga of Elizabeth; her brother, Cesar Arista of Peru; and six grandchildren. Services were under the direction of John P. Pfleger Funeral Home, Middletown, with a Mass at St. Catherine’s Roman Catholic Church, North Middletown. CHRISTINE KEMPINSKI BARGER, 53, of Union Beach, died Dec. 28 at home. Born in Brooklyn, N.Y., she lived in Long Island City, N.Y. until moving to Union Beach 18 years ago. She was a member of the Jehovah’s Witnesses Kingdom Hall, Hazlet. Mrs. Barger was a home­ maker. Surviving are her husband, Thomas Barger of Union Beach; five sons, Ken Wolchesky, Gary Wolchesky, Thomas Barger and Jason Barger, all of Union Beach, and Dan Wolchesky; two brothers, Bernard Kempinski of Arizona, and Alan Kempinski of North Carolina; and four grand­ children. Services were under the direction of the Day Funeral Home, Keyport. FRANK H. BODTMANN, 77, of North Bergen died Jan. 5 at Palisades Medical Center, North Bergen. Born in Jersey City, he moved to North Bergen 23 years ago. Mr. Bodtmann was a pas­ teurizer, working for Sealtest, the Bronx, N.Y., for 30 years; and for 10 years as a dispatcher for the North Bergen Police Department, retiring in 1984. He served in the U.S. Army during World War II. His wife, Grace Bodtmann, died in 1973. He was predeceased by his second wife, Margaret Bodtmann, in 1976. Surviving are his son, Neil Bodtmann of Aberdeen; his daughter, Leslie Kapp of North Bergen; and two grandchildren. Services were under the direction of Day Funeral Home, Keyport, with a Mass at St. Clement's Roman Catholic Church, Matawan. Interment was at Holy Cross Cemetery, North Arlington. R. MICHAEL WEILAND JR., 42, of Jackson, died at his home Dec. 20. Surviving are a daugh­ ter, Jessika of Dale City, Va.; his parents, Robert and Mary (Kenny) of Ok) Bridge; two brothers, Sean of Matawan and Bryan of Sayreville; two sis­ ters, Bonnie Weygand of Lansdale, Pa., and Colleen Dougherty of East Brunswick; and three nephews. Memorial services were held at Michael Hegarty Funeral Home, Old Bridge. Cremation was private. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Heart Association.

ROBERT JOHN PISANO, 45, of Highlands, died Dec. 30 at Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch. Born in Jersey City, he moved to the Highlands in 1974. He was a postal worker for the Middletown post office for 15 years and was a member of American Postal Workers Union. He was predeceased by his father, Cosmo, in 1983; and his sister Karen in 1972. Surviving are his mother, Sophie Pisano; and his sister, Beverly Pisano, both of Highlands. Services were under the direction of John F. Pfleger Funeral Home, Middletown, with a Mass at St. James Roman Catholic Church, Red Bank. Interment was at Mount Olivet Cemetery, Middletown. MANUEL QUINONES, 84, of Hazlet, died Jan. 1 at the Regency Park Nursing Home, Hazlet. Born in Puerto Rico, he lived in Newark and moved to Hazlet two years ago. He was a self-employed car­ penter for 50 years, retiring in 1975. Mr. Quinones was predeceased by his wife, Ramona Rodriguez, in 1973. Surviving are his two sons, Angelo Quinones and Manuel Quinones Jr., both of Marlboro; four grandchildren; and his sister, Carmen Varela of California. Services were under the direction of Day Funeral Home, Keyport, with a Mass at St. Clement’s Roman Catholic Church, Matawan. Cremation was private. ANDREW F. SIKORA, 86, of Lincroft, died Jan. 1 at Meridian Nursing and Rehabilitation in Red Bank. Born in Newark, he moved to Monmouth County 50 years ago. He served in the U.S. Army during World War II. Mr. Sikora was a self-employed golf professional. He worked for 20 years at Beacon Hill Country Club; 20 years at Holland Orchards and Crestmont Country Club; and owned Jackpot Golf on Route 35. Mr. Sikora taught Babe Ruth, Jack Dempsey and Vince Lombardi. He was prede­ ceased by his wife, Naoma Sikora, and his special friend, Lillian Edlind. He is survived by his brother, Charles Sikora of West Orange; and his sister, Elizabeth Koehler of Florida. Services were under the direction of St. James Church, Red Bank. Interment was at Fairview Cemetery, Middletown. STATIA TWELVES, 89, of Middletown, died Dec. 30 at the Holmdel • Health Care Center, Holmdel. Born in Pellston, Mich., she lived in Orange before moving to Middletown 46 years ago. She worked as a bookkeeper for S. S. White, Holmdel, for four years, retiring in 1976. Surviving is her husband, Ernest Twelves of Middletown. Services were under the direction of Day Funeral Home, Keyport. Interment was at Fairview Cemetery, Middletown. CHARLES H. WHITE, 51, of the Belford sec­ tion of Middletown, died Dec. 29 at Riverview Medical Center, Red Bank. Born in Red Bank, Mr. White was a lifelong resident of the Bayshore area. He was a chemical operator for International Flavors and Fragrances, Union Beach, for 30 years; as a machinist for Cole Industries, Keyport; and Hercules Chemical Co., Parlin section of Sayreville. He was also a self-employed carpen­ ter, a member of Chemical Workers Union, Linden, and Middletown Elks Lodge No. 2179, Middletown. He was predeceased by his daugh­ ter, Candace White, in 1993. Surviving are his wife of 34 years, Judy Cottrell White; his son, Charles Jr. of Riner, Va.; three grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews. Services were under the direction of John F. Pfleger Funeral Home, Middletown. Interment was at Mount Olivet Cemetery, Middletown. Memorial donations may be sent to: Middletown Elks Lodge No. 2179, Church Street, Belford, NJ 07748 RrTA J. KAUFMAN LAWLOR, 85, of the Port Monmouth section of Middletown, died Jan. 6 at home. Born in Jersey City, she lived in Port Monmouth for the past 63 years. Mrs. Lawlor was a communicant of St. Mary’s Roman Catholic Church, New Monmouth section of Middletown. She was a member of the American Legion Post No. 338 Ladies Auxiliary, Leonardo; honorary member of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Port Monmouth First Aid; life member of the Port Monmouth Democratic Club; and member of the Middletown Senior Center and Disabled American Veterans Auxiliary. She was also a member of St. Mary’s Rosary Altar Society; national member of the American ex-Prisoners of War Auxiliary; Port Monmouth Civic Association; and former member of the Girl Scouts of America. Mrs. Lawlor was a homemaker. She was predeceased by her broth­ ers, Charles Kaufman and Walter Kaufman; and her sisters, Helen Balesterri, Veronica Eckert, Dorothy Smith and Marie Weber. Surviving is her husband of 66 years, Martin; a daughter, Marie Lawlor Bevacqua; her son, Martin Lawlor; seven grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Services were under the direction of John F. Pfleger Funeral Home, Middletown, with a Mass at St. Mary’s Roman Catholic Church. Interment was at Mount Olivet Cemetery, Middletown. Memorial donations may be sent to: American Lung Association of Central New Jersey, 206 Westfield Ave., Clark, NJ 07066.

MARY “LIZ” ELIZABETH HAMEL LOM­ BARDI, 43, of Red Bank, died Jan. 6 at home. Born in Mount Holly, she lived in Edison before moving to Red Bank two years ago. She worked as a registered nurse for Riverview Medical Center, Red Bank. Surviving are her mother, Grace Etzel Hamel of Baltimore, Md.; her three sons, Joseph S. Lombardi, Peter F. Lombardi and John A. Lombardi, all of Edison; her daughter, Elizabeth Mary Grace Lombardi, of Edison; two brothers, William Hamel of Jacksonville, Fla., and Joseph Hamel of Edison; and two aunts, Josephine Armiger and Theresa Armiger, both of Baltimore. Services were under the direction of John F. Pfleger Funeral Home, Middletown. Memorial donations may be sent to: American Cancer Society, Eastern Division, 801 Broad St., Shrewsbury, NJ 07702, or The Ovarian Cancer Coalition, 500 N.E. Spanish River Blvd., Suite 14, Boca Raton, FL 33431 -4516. DAVID S. BINION, 78, of Middletown died at home on Jan. 7. Born in Ordinary, Ky., he lived in Middletown for the past 44 years. He was a sta­ tionary engineer for Anheuser-Busch, Old Bridge. He was a communicant of St. Mary’s Roman Catholic Church, New Monmouth section of Middletown. He was a member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post No. 2179, Middletown, and the International Union of Operating Engineers Local 68. Mr. Binion served in the U.S. Navy dur­ ing World War II. Surviving are his wife of 54 years, Catherine Frazier Binion; four daughters, Janet Binion of Woodstock, N.Y., Elaine B. Skeuse of Lambertville, Margaret F. Binion of Stockton, and Mary B. Johnson of Middletown; a brother, William A. Binion; and sister, Opal B. Hoffman, both of Live Oak, Fla.; and five grand­ children. Services were under the direction of John F. Pfleger Funeral Home, Middletown, with a Mass at St. Mary’s Roman Catholic Church. Interment was at Fairview * Cemetery, Middletown. CONNIE M. ZAMMIT, 57, of Union Beach died Jan. 7 at Bayshore Community Hospital, Holmdel. Born in Malta, she lived in Hoboken before moving to Union Beach. She was a book­ keeper, most recently working for MotoPhoto of Shrewsbury, until retiring in February. She was a communicant of Holy Family Roman Catholic Church, Keyport. She was predeceased by her sister, Joyce Colemen. Surviving are her son, Anthony Cavallo of Union Beach; her stepdaugh­ ter, Deena Cavallo of Elizabeth; one grand­ daughter, Amy Cavallo of Union Beach; and a niece and nephew. Services were under the direction of Day Funeral Home, Keyport, with a Mass at Holy Family Roman Catholic Church. Cremation was private. ELIZABETH M. KOCH UNSINGER died Jan. 8 at Monmouth Care Center, Long Branch. Born in Newark, she lived for many years in Ocean Township, and moved to Long Branch 2'/2years ago. Mrs. Unsinger was a homemaker. She was predeceased by her husband, Richard P. Unsinger, in 1998. Surviving are her daughter, Joan Helm Koteles of Jackson; her sister, Catherine Michels of Verona; two grandsons, John Helm of Jackson, and Tim Helm of Bayville; and five great-grandchildren. Services are under the direction of John F. Pfleger Funeral Home. Interment is planned for Jan. 12 at Hollywood Memorial Park Cemetery, Union. PAUL C. BRUCATO, 68, of Middletown, died on Jan. 9 at Riverview Medical Center, Red Bank. Born in Brooklyn, N.Y., he moved to Middletown three years ago. He was employed as an elevator operator with Local No. 32 for New York City for 12 years, before retiring in 1996. He was a communicant of St. Mary’s Roman Catholic Church, Middletown. Surviving are his wife of 35 years, Rosemarie Cartalemi Brucato; his mother, Angelina Brucato of Middletown; his son, Thomas C. of Middletown; and three grandchildren. Services are under the direction of John F. Pfleger Funeral Home, Middletown, with a Mass at St. Mary’s Roman Catholic Church. Interment is planned for Jan. 13 at Fairview Cemetery, Middletown. WALTER ROTHWELL, 85, of Bayville, for­ merly of South Amboy and the Laurence Harbor section of Old Bridge, died Dec. 30 in Lacey Center, Forked River section of Lacey. Surviving are two sisters, Esther Merwin of Bayville and Bessie Jacob of Pittsfield, Mass.; two nieces, Doris Brinamen of Bayville, with whom he lived, and Esther Twupack of Rising Sun, Md.; a nephew, Albert Merwin of Keyport; and many other nieces and nephews. Services were held at Gundrum Service Home for Funerals, South Amboy. Cremation was private. Memorial contri­ butions may be made to the Laurence Harbor First Aid Squad, P.O. Box 1146, Laurence Harbor 08879.

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

35

S ports Pettoprson, Vepgapi off to good stapt fop Huskies (189), who also posted nine victories a year ago, and is 2-4 as well. A pair of sophomores, John Cecere (103), who is 6-4, and Tom Dounelis (160), 7-3, including a fifth-place showing at the Mustang Tournament, have helped BY WARREN RAPPLEYEA boost the Huskies lineup. S ta ff W rite r Senior James Burkett (215) is 1-2 in his atawan High School wrestling first year on the mats and two other sopho­ coach John Thornton believes mores, Chris Miele (119) and Mike his improving team is capable Smolinski (130), are showing promise, as of a strong season. is freshman Torri Gibbs (135). The Huskies, 1-2 thus far, have downed Thornton said he is planning to work Keyport, but suffered losses to both St. sophomore heavyweight Dane Curry into John Vianney and Wall. Thornton’s team the lineup when possible. also competed in the John F. Kennedy Curry won the Icebreaker junior varsi­ High School Mustang Tournament as well ty competition. Junior John Hartman will as its own Icebreaker at the Shore see action at both 171 pounds and 189 Tournament. pounds. Matawan’s top “If our younger competitors include wrestlers continue to senior co-captains do well, I think we’ll 'If our younger Rob Pettorrson, be around the .500 Brian Pent and wrestlers continue to mark,” Thornton Derek Vergari. said. “I’d like to see do well, I think w e’ll Pettorrson, who took some of our guys do be around the .500 third in the well in the Districts mark. I'd like to see Icebreaker at 140 (21) and get into the some o f our guys do pounds, is 6-2, com­ Region 6 competi­ ing off of a .500 tion. We have a tal­ well in the Districts campaign last year. ented group and (21) and get into the Pent, who went 14-7 they’ll make their Region 6 competition.' in 1999 with a 10mark.” match winning Thornton credited John Thornton streak, is 3-4 at 145 his coaching staff for Matawan HS wrestling coach pounds, and Vergari, keeping the team also at the .500 mark moving forward. a year ago, is 5-2 They include long­ with a three-match time assistant Sam winning streak. Pickens, Andy Lasko, a district champ Thornton’s other top competitors in­ when he competed at Matawan, who’s at clude juniors Nick Granata (125 pounds), the Matawan Ave. Middle School, and who .is 4-3 and finished second at the volunteer assistant Mike Gaeti, another Mustang Tournament; Brian Walsh (152), former Husky. who posted 14 wins last year, and is 4-5; Matawan returns to action this after­ Charlie Brodbeck (171), who won nine noon at Red Bank Regional and the times last winter, and is 2-4; and Pat Hoelz Huskies will host Raritan on Saturday.

M a ta w a n w restling team picks up first w in of season against K eyport

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SEAN GUTHRIDGE

Moqut Ruffins of Middletown South High School attracts the attention of some Red Bank Regional defenders on Saturday. Ruffins scored 11 points as the Eagles got their fifth win of the year, 53-46 over the Bucs.

Red Bank swim team places seventh at Holiday Classic he Red Bank YMCA swim team raced to a seventh-place finish at the Trident Holiday Classic Invitation Swim Meet at Franklin and Marshall University, Lancaster, Pa. The meet was attended by 50 teams from New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania, Delaware and Maryland. Wes Donnelly led the RBY effort in the 15-18 age group, taking a first in the 100 yard butterfly and a third in the 100 backstroke, as well as reaching the finals in the 200 backstroke and 200 individual medley. Also reaching the finals for Red Bank were: Greg Elzer in the 100 butterfly, 50 freestyle and 100 backstroke; Dennis Zilinski in the 100 and 200 butterfly; Justin

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Alsobrooks in the 1,000 and 1,650 freestyle; Matt Titko in the 100 and 50 freestyle; and Mark Prewett in the 100 freestyle. Mary McCue’s third-place in the 50 freestyle led the girls’ efforts in the age group. She also was a finalist in the 100 free, 200 breaststroke, 200 IM and 100 backstroke. Also reaching the finals for Red Bank were: Ashley Bissett, 1,000 and 200 freestyle; Sara Schwartz, 50 and 100 freestyle; Christie LaRusso, 100 back­ stroke; Veronica Lamura, 1,650 freestyle’ Rebecca Fox, 1,650 freestyle; Noreen Faughnan, 100 butterfly and Lindsay Conover 200 butterfly. In the 13-14 age group, Vincent Tupper

took third in the 200 breaststroke and was a finalist in the 100 breaststroke, 200 IM, 400 IM, 100 backstroke and 200 freestyle. Also reaching the finals in the age group were: Tom McLoughlin, 50 freestyle and 100 butterfly, Trudey Wojciehowski, 50 and 100 freestyle and 100 butterfly; Shannon Gillespie, 100 and 200 back­ stroke; Alex List, 500 freestyle; and Alyse Jensen, 200 butterfly. In the 11-12 age group, Christopher Cefalo took seconds in the 50 and 100 freestyle, 100 breaststroke and 50 breast­ stroke. He also brought home a third place in the 100 IM and was a finalist in the 200 freestyle. Cefalo’s time of 54.88 in the 100

freestyle is a new RBY team record. Kelly McCarthy delivered a third in the 50 butterfly and was a finalist in the 100 butterfly. Katie Tice was a finalist in the 50 but­ terfly. Paige Bissett was a finalist in the 50 backstroke for the RBY 9-10 age group team. Cefallo, Chris Sadecki, Kelly McCarthy and Brian Mejia won the boys 200 and 400 medley relay events in the 11­ 12 age group, setting a new meet record in the 400. Zilinski, Titko, Elzer and Donnelly combined to win the boys 15-18 age group 400 relay and were third in the 800 relay.

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

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Dillan Phelps of Holmdel High School works on turning Spotswood’s Jim Seirotko in their bout at 135 on Friday. The Spotswood grappler won the match 11-4 to help the Chargers to a 50-24 win .

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Forget the snow, but remember the sunscreen.

Shepherd's Lancers remain Parochial A contenders BY WARREN RAPPLEYEA

215 a year ago, is 5-1 and is proving to be an excellent closer, and junior Jesse Yeo (140), winner of 12 matches in 1999, is 3-0. ith a lineup that is particularly Fellow junior, Chris Bent (140), is 1-2. strong in the upper weight Lombardi’s pin of Keyport’s Jon classes, the St. John Vianney High School wrestling team is offDowling to a 2-0 delivered the team title at the start on the heels of a fine 12-3 season a Holmdel tournament, as the Lancers came from behind to top a surprising Marlboro year ago. team. The Lancers, who won the Shore In the lower weight classes, coach Jack Conference’s Class C South crown and ad­ vanced to the New Jersey State Shepherd noted that his younger wrestlers are holding their Interscholastic ^ own. Sophomores Athletic Association Justin McCabe Parochial A champi­ (125), 7-3; Juan onship before losing 'We're obviously Maysonett (130), 4­ to Camden Catholic, younger and less 2; and Brian have downed both Michaelowski experienced in the Matawan and Red (135), 7-3; and three Bank Catholic in the low er weights, but we freshmen Eric Sebar early going. are depending on (103), 4-6; Justin They got the sea­ those wrestlers to put Algarin (112), 5-5; son off to a good start up some wins.’ and Tim Reddan with solid tourna­ (119), 2-3 have ment efforts, includ­ proved to be formi­ ing retaining the Jack Shepherd dable competitors. team title at the SJV w restling coach “We’re obvious­ Holmdel Christmas Invitational. . _ _________________ ly younger and less mmmmmmmmmmmmmm experienced in the Five wrestlers lower weights, but we are depending on with 15 or more wins apiece are back, those wrestlers to put up some wins,” including 189-pound junior Rick Vesce, 24-2 in 1999 and 9-0 thus far. In addition, Shepherd said. “Their progress will be important to our success.” Anthony Bisking (145 pounds), currently With such power from 140 on up, how­ 8-2; Sean Shepherd (152), 8-2; Anthony Sabatino (171), 9-0; and Ben Albuquerque ever, the Lancers can afford to let the (215), 7-2, all seniors, are fast on their way younger competitors learn as the cam­ paign moves along. to the 15-win mark. “That’s our strength,” the coach contin­ The win totals for Vesce and Sabatino include titles at the Holmdel Christmas ued. “We have a lot of talent and experi­ Invitational. Bisking was a runner-up and ence and that should help us as we try to defend our conference title. We’d also like Shepherd finished third. Another senior, heavyweight Sal to get back in the states and we’d like an­ Lombardi, who did well in limited action at other shot at Camden Catholic.” S ta ff W rite r

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Holmdel pemains a factor in C South “We ran out of gas in the fourth quar­ ter,” he added. “But Freehold played well. They made their shots when they had to.” Wes Peel and Darrell Reid combined to take-away Holmdel’s inside game, leaving it to John Donovan and his outside shoot­ BY TIM MORRIS ing. S ta ff W rite r With Donovan putting in seven points, Holmdel led 9-7 after one quarter in om Stead opted to look at the glass Freehold. They opened up an 18-15 lead as half full rather than half empty midway through the second before following Holmdel’s 57-50 basket­ Freehold closed on an 8-2 run that gave the ball loss at Freehold Borough Friday night. hosts a 26-20 lead. “There’s a lot of parity in this league; The second half was a seesaw affair no one is going 10-2,” he said. “We’re still with first Holmdel making a charge and in control of our destiny.” then the Colonials countering it. Following the setback, Holmdel (4-6 Long-range shooting from Fred overall) slipped to 2-2 in the C South Peruggia and Joe Stein would twice pull Division that they have dominated in re­ the Hornets within one, 38-37 and 40-39. cent years. However, with all of the other But the Colonials answered with a 6-0 major contenders having at least one loss, run to take a 46-39 lead early in the fourth the division is still up for grabs. Time may quarter. Holmdel responded with a 7-0 run yet be on Holmdel’s side. topped off by Donovan’s trey that tied the Much like last year when the Hornets game at 46-46 with 4:37 remaining. stumbled early, got their footing in January Richard Harrell, held in check for most and then rolled to the State Group II cham­ of the game, hit a clutch jumper and pionship, the Hornets are a team getting Freehold regained the lead, 48-46. better with each game. Holmdel began to misfire from long But unlike last year’s squad led by the range as the back-to-back games appeared graduated Dave Klatsky and Adam to take their toll. Still, with the Hornets Fleischner, these Hornets are not a veteran trailing just 49-46, Peel, who had hurt unit. them all night long with his offensive “We’re still trying to find out how we rebounding and post-up moves, hit a base­ play together,” explained Stead. “We’re line jumper that gave Freehold a 51-46 still looking for the right combinations. We cushion with 1:25 left. have to play through it. We’re going to get A put back with 39.8 seconds remain­ better as the season progresses.” ing by Jeff Baccash made it 51-48 and Holmdel’s 4-6 record is deceptive be­ gave the Hornets hope. But Brian cause once again the Hornets are not back­ Cavallaro sank a pair of free throws to ing away from competition. Over the holi­ push the lead up to 53-48. Two more by days they went to the Alamo Shoot-Out in Harrell followed by two from Cavallaro San Antonio, Texas, and on Thursday, they made it 57-48 with 17.6 seconds left. hosted perennial state power St. Anthony’s Donovan, who is averaging 23 points a of Jersey City. game, second best in the Shore, led all With Dan Craparo hitting five three- scorers with 20. He had two threes as did pointers and scoring 19 points on the night, Stein, who finished with six points. the Hornets more than held their own Donovan was the only Hornet in double­ against the talented Friars, falling 47-35. It figures. took a 15-5 fourth quarter edge by St. Peel led the Colonials with 16 and Anthony’s to shake off the Hornets. Harrell, a 20 point scorer, had 11. The next night, Holmdel was in The C South Division picture will be­ Freehold for its big C South showdown. come clearer when this week is over. Shore The game with the Friars may have taken Regional has been the surprise of the its toll, especially in the fourth quarter league getting off to a 3-0 start. But the when the Hornets seemed to run out of gas Blue Devils haven’t played contenders after mounting one more comeback Holmdel, Freehold Borough and Red Bank against the Colonials (who also were going Catholic until this week. Holmdel got the back-to-back, having beaten their cross­ first crack at them last night at home. The town rivals, Freehold Township, the night Hornets can’t afford a loss here that would before). let Shore get three games ahead. “Last night against St. Anthony we han­ While Holmdel is hosting Shore, dled the pressure well, but tonight we did­ Freehold Borough and RBC are meeting in n ’t,” said Stead. “We had way too many Freehold for a big showdown. turnovers. On Friday, Freehold visits Shore.

Two early losses don’t end Hornets’ chance to defend crown

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SPORT SHORTS The Holmdel Stallions boys under-15 Monmouth-Ocean Soccer Association team is seeking two field players for the upcom­ ing season. Players bom between Aug. 1, 1984 and July 31, 1985 and interested in playing competitive soccer are asked to call Phil Palevo at (732) 946-3588. The Holmdel Stallions girls under-13 Monmouth-Ocean Soccer Association team is seeking a goalie or a goalie/field player for the upcoming season. Players bom between Aug. 1,1986 and July 31, 1987 and interest­ ed in playing competitive soccer are asked to call Phil Palevo at (732) 946-3588 or Vincent Bambara at (732) 946-1622.

Pam DeLuca of Middletown, a senior at Red Bank Catholic High School, has signed a letter of intent to play softball at St. Peter’s College, Jersey City.

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DeLuca has been the Caseys’ starting catcher since her freshman year. Her scholastic batting average in three varsity seasons is .420 and her fielding percentage is .981. In addition to playing softball, DeLuca has played varsity field hockey and is an assistant to the school’s athletic trainer. She also is a member of the National Honor Society and LIFE Club.

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Courses are given in Long Branch, Neptune, Middletown, Aberdeen, and Freehold. C lasses begin the w eek of January 24th,

SO REGISTER NOW Adult High School Classes Are Free And Vocational Training Is Available.

For more information call 229-3019

The Rovers International winter in­ door soccer academy will be conducted at GoodSports USA, Aberdeen, beginning on Jan. 30. The academy is open to boys and girls ages 6 to 14 and will be held on Sun­ day mornings for seven weeks. There is a session from 8:10 to 9:55 a.m. for ages 6­ 14, and a session from 10:05 to 11:50 a.m. for ages 6-12. Space is limited and players will be accepted on a first-come basis. For more information or to reserve a spot, call (732) 777-1600. The Freehold Township Tornado Travel Softball program is looking for a catcher for one of its 12-and-under teams. Anyone inter­ ested in arranging a tiyout should call Steve Eisenstein at (732) 294-2196. The Tornado program is also looking for players for its 10-and-under team. To arrange a tryout, call Steve Eisenstein at (732) 294-2196.

Learn English through the English as a Second Language program.

Classes are available in Long Branch, Aberdeen, Freehold, and Red Bank. Brush up on your Basic Skills,

Classes are available in Long Branch, Neptune and Freehold.

For more information call 229-3019

Registration for Marlboro Town­ ship’s Men’s Slo-Pitch Softball League for the 2000 season has begun. Teams are se­ lected by a draft of captains. There are 14 teams in the league and games are played Sundays from 9-11 a.m. Fee includes in­ surance, league trophies, awards dinner, uniforms and USSSA umpires. For more information and applications, call Dennis Carlin at (732) 536-7176 or Sid Branson at (732) 972-4150. Teams are filling up quickly so interested players are urged to register ASAP. The Monmouth Knights Amateur Athletic Union basketball program is seek­ ing high school freshmen and age eligible players. The Knights will conduct tryouts in Holmdel on Feb. 18 and 19. For more information, call John Scagnelli at (732) 946-1654 or (732) 767-0100, or e-mail: [email protected]

Start off the Millennium with new workplace skills. Vocational courses are held at Long Branch, Middletown, Hazlet, Career Center, Freehold, Aberdeen, Keyport, and Wall.

Courses begin on January 10, 2000 For more information about evening vocational classes,

P lea se ca ll 431-6292.

Kim Lombardo of Middletown, a se­ nior at Red Bank Catholic High School, has accepted a scholarship to play softball at Monmouth University, West Long Branch. Lombardo is the holder of many of the Caseys’ softball pitching records, includ­ ing strikeouts per game (16), most wins per season (22) and most career shutouts (32). She has a career ERA of 0.56 and has thrown nine no-hitters and six perfect games. ’ At the plate she is a career .491 hitter with a total of three strikeouts. In 1999, she set a school record with an average of .531 and did not strike out the entire season. In addition to playing softball, she was one of the top field hockey players in the Shore Conference and is on the honor roll at RBC. She is a member of the CYO and the Christian Living Group.

1

The 27th Annual Be the Best You Can Be Baseball Clinic will be held Jan. 20-22 at the Cherry Hill Hilton. This year’s clin­ ic will have an international flavor with baseball experts from the Dominican Republic and Japan headlining a wide

array of the sport’s top clinicians. Kazuyuki Shirai of the Nippon Ham Fighters, a hitting legend in Japan, will explain the Japanese approach to hitting. Felix Fermin, who now coaches the Dominican National Team, is one in a long line of great gloves from that country. He will teach the training techniques used in his homeland. Heading the American contingent is Jerry Kindall, who won three national championships as the coach of the Univer­ sity of Arizona and who now works for USA Baseball where he is in charge of de­ velopment of three teams: the national team, 18-and-under and 16-and-under. He’ll talk about what it takes to compete on the international level. Call (732) 528-5392 for additional in­ formation. The Best You Can Be Softball Clinic will be held on Jan. 13-15 in Cherry Hill. The clinic will feature Ralph Raymond, who coached the USA squad that won the Olympic gold medal in 1996. Call (732) 528-5392 for additional in­ formation. The New Jersey ShoreCats will be conducting a poster contest this year to help tip off the 2000 season. Students will be asked to draw an 11x6 poster on why they think the ShoreCats are the “Best Show at the Shore.” The contest is open to all grammar school students. The firstplace winner and art teacher will each re­ ceive four season tickets to the ShoreCats 2000 season and a ShoreCats T-shirt, and the first-place school will receive 50 gen­ eral admission tickets; the second-place winner and art teacher will receive two season tickets and the second-place school will receive 30 general admission tickets; third-place winner and art teacher will each receive 10 general admission tickets and the third-place school will receive 10 general admission tickets. The contest will run through April 15. The ShoreCats basketball team members will review and select their favorite three posters and the top three winners will be notified by May 3. Students are required to put their name, grade, art teacher’s name and school on the back of their posters. Winners will be honored during half-time of the ShoreCats May 20 game; start time, 6 p.m. All posters will be displayed at the ShoreCats headquarters located in the up­ per level of the Seaview Square Mall, Ocean. For more information on how to get a grammar school involved in the con­ test, call Maureen Alter, ShoreCats general manager, at (732) 922-1090. The Shore­ Cats season starts April 1. The ShoreCats will be holding tryouts for the dance team, known as the ShoreKittens, this month. The tryouts will take place at Work Out World in Tinton Falls. There will be two dates for the try­ outs where 12 kittens will be chosen. Call Maureen Alter at (732) 922-1090 for more information. Diamond Stars Baseball Camps - Jim Muldowney, head baseball coach at Edison High School, along with former Chicago White Sox pitcher Bill Lehman, will be conducting a series of camps designed for Pitchers, Catchers and Hitting/Fielding at locations in Piscataway and Spotswood during the months of February and March for ages 7-15. The emphasis will be on fundamentals and drills at all camps. Call (732) £21 more informaiiee^ = =

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12. 2000

THE MARKETPLACE

JK

• Real Estate • Business • Auto • Classified •

The Northern Monmouth Chamber of Commerce announces the grand opening of Diet Center, one of its newest members to the community. Diet Center, a known name in weight loss for more than 27 years, will cele­ brate the opening of its newest center at 1650 Route 35 south in Middletown on Jan. 17. Tina Mazziotta, owner of the Diet Center in Middletown, explains the success of the plan is based on tailoring it to fit the individ­ ual’s body composition, lifestyle and needs. Programs are developed on an individual basis based on body composition analysis. Clients not only lose weight, but also learn ways to change unhealthy eating patterns and learn skills to maintain a healthy weight, she said.

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Middletown Diet Centep to hold grand opening One-on-one counseling with a personal counselor is an integral part of the Diet Center programs. Clients may see their counselor as often as they like without extra charge. The counselor provides assistance with behavior modification, stress management, nutrition and exercise guidance to help clients develop a healthy eating mindset. The ribbon-cutting ceremony will take place on Jan. 17 at 4 p.m. Assemblyman Sam Thompson and local officials will be on hand. Radio station 94.3 The Point will join in the festivities and provide guests with special pro­ motional items. Trained counselors will be available to answer questions. For more information, call (732) 796-9090.

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

THE MARKETPLACE • Real Estate • Business • Auto • Classified •

Hilde Weinstein joins Weichert, Realtors in Aberdeen

New brochure on home buying options available

James M. Weichert announces that Hilde Weinstein, a newly licensed real estate professional, has joined the Aberdeen office of Weichert, Realtors as a sales associate. A resident of Morganville, Weinstein brings customer service experi­ ence to her new position. Weinstein is cur­

“Are You Richer Than You Think?” is a new brochure available through Peter and Irene Neff of Prudential New Jersey Realty. The husband-and-wife team designed this brochure to bring attention to the options available to most buyers that will allow them to enter the housing mar­

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*69,500

*116,000

COZY COTTAGE! This cozy cottage in h isto ric Matawan is ready to move into. Finished partial basement could be used as fam ily room o r office. Land to g row on & close to shopping and all m ajor transportation. (056008550).

Cali (732) 583-5400 CATHY MICHEL &TRISTA SALERNO

MIDDLETOWN

*124,900

SUPER STARTER

COME ON OVER!!!

Cute house on a nice street. P erfect fo r new lyw eds o r retirees, fenced driveway, basem ent & vinyl sided. (02 5 -0 0 8 8 0 4 )

S uper starter home in Gt. area o f m iddletow n. 3 brs, newer siding and above ground pool, fenced yard. (025-008884)

Call (732) 671-8000

M o n t h ly p a y m e n ts a re fo r 3 0 -y e a r c o n v e n tio n a l fix e d ra te m o r tg a g e s a s d e ta ile d b e lo w . P le a s e a s k a b o u t: L o w e r D o w n p a y m e n ts • L o w e r M o n t h ly P a y m e n ts • O th e r O p tio n s For purchase prices up to $300,000 monthly payments (principalf interest) quoted in our ads are to qualified buyers, based upon a 20% down payment and a conventional 30-year fixed rate loan at 7.5% with 3 points, A.P.R. 7.955%. As an example, a $100,000 loan would mean 360 monthly payments of $699.21. For purchase prices from $300,001 to $625,000, the monthly payments are to qualified buyers based upon a 20% down payment and calculated at 7.625% with 3 points on a ’ Jumbo" 30-year fixed rate mortgage with an A.P.R. Of 8.035%. An example of a $500,000 loan would mean 360 monthly payment of $3,538.97. Figures herein are approximate and do not include property taxes, hazard insurance, or homeowners association dues for a condominium purchase. Interest rates quoted are as of Nov. 2,1999, and subject to change. Not responsible for typographical errors. Mortgage Access Corp. executive offices 225 Littleton Road in Morris Plains, NJ 07950 Licensed Mortgage Banker with the State Department of Banking in NJ, NY, CT, and PA. Licensed Lender in DE, MD, VA, and Washington, D.C. Equal housing lender. Mortgage Access is an affiliate of Weichert, Realtors. .

http://weichert.com

MATAWAN

BUY A LIFESTYLE!

PHYLLIS STEIGELMAN

GRAEME ATKINSON

KEANSBURG

ABERDEEN

For M o rtgag e info call 1-800-829-C A S H For In su ran ce info call 1-800-255-1869

Call (732) 671-8000

Aberdeen Office 732-583-5400 A J O N E STO P. H om .buying.Ho anud. m ou rnlg a nu dRtfcKafron,tM hro go hgth . V.

Middletown Office 732-671-8000

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

w H

G r e a t e r M e d i a P r e s e n t s -m — ^

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W o m en S e e k in g M en C a ll 1-9 0 0 -773 -6 6 0 2 $ 1.9 9 p e r m in . POSITIVE & ENERGETIC Single white female who is posi­ tive, energetic, outgoing, attrac­ tive, professional, 5’5”, 47 yrs old and blonde. I enjoy an active life style. Seeking a professional male, mid 40’s to 60's, with a great personality who enjoys the out doors, romantic fun times and more. BOX 37994____________ MAKE ME YOURS Friendship, romance, love, pas­ sion, happily ever after. Mid thir­ ties, single white female, non­ smoker with interest ranging from mountain trails to sandy beach­ es, to city side-walks. Seeks sim­ ilar single white male, mid 30’s to 40’s. BOX 32542 __________ IN YOUR ARMS Is where this pretty, petite, bubbly lady would love to be. Let’s dance the night away as we dis­ cover each others charms and fall in love for the very last time. Seeking a verbal, 58-62 yr old, non-smoking gentlemen who wants to embrace life with ener­ gy, laughter and love. BOX 32522__________________ _

A PHONE CALL AWAY Divorced white female, 47, thin, 5’6”, honest, attractive, is seek­ ing a divorced white male, 40 to 50, who is ready to meet this special lady for friendship, long term relationship. I am down to earth and seek your companion­ ship, if the spark is there! BOX _________________ 32524

1 900 773-6602

WHY HESITATE? Divorced female, 47, 5’8”, 185 lbs, brown hair, blue eyes. Seek­ ing for a single or divorced, white male, 35 to 65, who enjoys walks, music, sports and more. For a long term relationship. BOX 39889______________________

A HIGH YIELD RETURN Refreshing and warm, appealing, professional lady who favors a good natured, flexible, educated, tall white Jewish male, 53-62. Can we build nurturing friendship with laughter, consideration, our interests and the future? BOX 32657___________________ __

HERE I AM I am a vibrant, caring, slim, attractive, widowed, white, Jew­ ish female. Seeking a male, early 60’s, to share good times, laugh­ ter, and caring relationship. Non­ smoker. BOX 33367

HAPPY TOGETHER Attractive, honest, loving, 5’9’\ European woman 30’s seeks fit single white male similar qualities for a life of love, laughter, and marriage non smoker. BOX 32530_____________ .________ SEEKING SOULMATE Divorced, white female, 53, pret­ ty red head, 5’1”, 114 lbs. Likes movies, music, dancing, dining in or out, loves outdoors, flea mar­ kets, beach, mountains, week­ end getaways. In search of a sin­ gle white male, at least 5’8”, 48 and 55, friendship first, hoping for a long term relationship. BOX 32519

two

with a great sense of humor to

SEARCHING FOR LOVE Single, white male, 45, body­ builder who enjoys dining out. Seeks a single female, any age, for long term relationship. A reli­ gious woman is okay, smokers are okay. BOX 32454_________

SEEKING HONEST LADY Single white male, 45, 6’ tall, 165 lbs, brown hair and blue eyes is seeking a single, white female, 25 to 45, honest and caring to enjoys dinning, dancing, the beach and much more. BOX 12382____________ .

share good times, friendship and

W o m en

maybe more. BOX 13447 SOUNDS INTERESTSTING white,

C a ll 1-9 0 0 -773 -6 6 0 2

professional

$ 1.9 9 p e r m in .

female, 26, plus size, adventur­ ous with brown hair and blue

SINGLE CARING DAD Very athletic, single, jewish dad, not religious, 46, 5’10”, 170 lbs seeks petite, slender woman who enjoy romance, travel, outdoors, cooking, oldies, flea markets, New York City, mountain biking, quiet evenings and new adven­ tures. All replies answered. BOX 32548______________________

LET’S LAUGH TOGETHER If you are attractive, slim, non­ smoker, enjoys the theater, music, adventure, exercising, self-sufficient, 30-42, female, then I would love to meet you. I am 40, considered handsome, divorced profession man, brown hair, 5’10”, 203 lbs., athletic, fit but most of all, very happy. Give me a call soon. BOX 32998

A SOFT WHISPER... Italian white male, 6’, with black hair, mustache and goatee, look­ ing for a warm, affectionate female, 25 to 45, who likes to be pampered and treated like a lady. Enjoys long walks, hdlding hands, movies, sipping cjhampagne on the couch whispering sweet nothings in your ear. Race unimportant. BOX 11509

eyes. Single mother who likes sports, shooting pool music, love to laugh with zest for life. Seeking a wonderful guy, down to earth and easy going. BOX 12745 LIFE’S BETTER SHARED

MARRIAGE MINDED 35 yr old, sin­ gle white male from West­ field, 5’9”, 175 lbs brown hair, brown eyes, non smoker.

SINGLE CARING DAD Athletic, single Jewish dad, 46, not religious, 5’10”, 165 lbs. Seeks a fit woman under 45, who enjoys romance, travel, oldies, mountain biking, beaches, cook­ ing, New York City, flea markets and new adventures. All replies answered. BOX 32978________

** JUST DO IT ** 42 yr old, 6’2”, handsome, fit, out­ going, romantic, multi-lingual, financially secure, single, black male who enjoys sports, movies, dancing, travel, and fine cuisine. Seeking tall, attractive, intelli­ gent, down to earth, single, white female for possible long term relationship. BOX 32551

LOVE IS IN THE AIR Single white, Catholic male, above average qualities, 46, 5’10”, 185 lbs, non-smoker and financially stable. Enjoys sports, outdoors, wildlife, travel, dinners for two and spoiling one with love and affection. Seeks attractive, petite lady, 30 to 46, for long term relationship. BOX 39411

FREEHOLD GIRL Divorced, white male, 36, 5’8”, 140 lbs, with brown hair and blue eyes. In search of single or divorced, white female, 30-38, slim to medium build, honest, tomboyish, down to earth type. We may have already met. Chil­ dren okay. Curious? Freehold area. BOX 32948____________

SHARE MY WORLD Divorced white male, 40, 6’3”, 200 lbs, brown hair, green teyes, nice looking, in good shap^, and financially secure. Looking for white female, attractive, shapely 36 to 47. BOX 33352_________

Single

white

female,

5’4”,

with

dirty

It’s true,

blonde hair and

the W eather O utside is F rig h tfu l but a

brown eyes, is looking for a single

Enjoys dining out,

w o u ld be so

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NEW Romance

111

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long walks on BOX 11582

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1 800 647-8403 -

34 yr old, 5 7 ”, 130

single female.



Seeking for a single male, 32 to 40,

who’s

hard working. If it sounds like you, give me a call. BOX 15949 ROMANCE IS IN BLOOD Single Native American female, 23, down to earth, romantic, kind, good

hearted,

and

gentle.

Searching for single white male, 23 to 27, who is sweet, gentle, romantic, and good hearted for friendship or possible long term relationship. won’t

working out, dining and movies. Seek­ ing attractive single Or divorced white

between the ages 28 and 40, with simi­ lar interests for long term re la tio n s h ip . BOX 32549

SIMPLY THE BEST itii Caribbean sin­ gle black ts ig n e d fo r b o th to u c h to n e male, 42, 6’2”, a n d ro ta ry p h o n e s. 200 lbs, fit, very hand­ some, roman­ NEW BEGINNINGS tic with a great laugh. Avid tennis Are you looking for a discreet, player, world traveler and a great romantic, caring friendship? This dancer. Enjoys all sports and tall, white romantic male, early gourmet cuisine. Seeking a tall, attractive, intelligent, easy going, 40’s and blond. Is looking for a single white female, 21 to 39. single white female, for friend­ BOX 32557_________________ ship, fun and discreet times. BOX

I

brunette, hazel eyes,

-

24 hours/day, 7days/week

lb,

white

Enjoys ant i ques,

female

beach.

JUST YOU

ay

CHEERFUL ONE Widower, white Male, 5’8”, 175 bs, black hair, brown eyes, good shape, 53, smoker, non-drinker. Looking for single white female, 35 to 50, slim, self sufficient, easy going and cheer­ ful. Must like going to the shore, summer or winter, boating, auto racing and just hanging out. BOX 32520______________________

M e n S e e k in g

No games, you

be disappointed.

BOX

32458

ARE YOU TIRED? then come into my arms. I am a single, white male, 23, loves going to clubs, wrestling events, walks in the park, Atlantic City and more. Looking for a petite, single, white female, 20 to 30, who has a sense of humor and similar interests. For dating and possible long term relationship. BOX 33360

13036______________________ INTERESTING GUY Divorced male, 52, self­ employed, physically fit, with light brown hair and hazel eyes. Seek­ ing a single female, 27 to 37, who’s attractive and has a great sense of humor for friendship and more. BOX 13404

Respond to Ads with your Visa/ M astercard!

WINTER DAZE! 52 yr old, 5’2", attractive, fun lov­ ing, divorced, white, professional female who enjoys theater, music, dancing, dining out, etc. Seeking a fit, romantic, youthful, caring male, 50 to 58, for a pos­ sible long term relationship. BOX 32646

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1 800 647-8403 -

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Both numbers work with TouchTone™ and Rotary phones.

PLAYFULL SCIENTIST 55 yr old, divorced white male, seeks secret relationship with sensible, open minded, realistic single, white female. Enthusiasm is essential, beauty is not required, niceness is necessary. East Windsor area. BOX 32805 WISHING ON A STAR Single white Catholic male, early 60’s, slim, 5’9” and romantic. Seeks younger gal, who is easy going, feminine, slim and a non­ smoker. Enjoy museums, nature, cultural activities, spectator sports, travel, talking, listening, nostalgia, music, photography and more. BOX 32985 TRUE BLUE Single white male, 49, 5’10", 188 lbs, smoker, nice looking, blue eyes wishes to meet a pretty white female 55 to 60 for com­ panionship. BOX 32502 ALWAYS TWO SIDES I am a tall, attractive, warm, car­ ing, intelligent, professional, white male, 40’s, with blonde hair and blue eyes. In search of an intelligent, attractive, trim, white female, who is mature on the out­ side and wild and romantic on the inside. Fun, friendship and romantic dating. BOX 14687 ARE YOU MY QUEEN? Single white male, 6’0 , with dark hair, romantic, affectionate, sin­ cere, caring, loving and much more. Seeking a single female, 25 to 45, race and ethnic back round unimportant, worm, affec­ tionate and likes to be pampered and treated like a lady. BOX ' 16218

111 -888-785-6800 * N EW ! F

OR OLDER.

WANTED SPECIAL LADY Single white male, 47, 5’10t, 175 lbs, non-smoker, handsome, sin­ cere, enjoys dining out, dancing, movies, quiet times. In search of one very special lady, 30 plus, for dating, friendship, possible seri­ ous long term relationship, mar­ riage. No drugs, no smokers. Children welcome. BOX 32^44

ppro val

male, 27 to 33

ON A MAN HUNT 5’11", 32 yr old, single white female, attractive and physically fit, enjoys walks in the park to ski­ ing in the Catskills. Seeking sin­ gle white male 6’ plus, 30 to 37 who is honest, fun-loving and a good kisser. Looking for that someone with similar interests. BOX 33362_________________

Ad

r e d it

$1.99 per/min. 18 or Older

Seeking a white

LOOKING FOR FRIEND Slim, attractive widowed female in her early 50’s; is looking for an unattached, attractive male, no less than 5’10”, for friendship and a possible relationship. East Brunswick, and surrounding area only. BOX 33018_____________

P erso n al

a ster

hair and eyes.

18

BLUE EYES 38 year old, 5’11” , attractive, honest, single white male seeks attractive, single or divorced white female, 32-42, for a rela­ tionship. I enjoy sports, movies, outdoors and comedy clubs but not alone. I am more than willing to share with that special person. BOX 33002_________________

A D

FUN AND ROMANCE Tall, professional, educated, single male, seeking a sin­ gle female for fun, romance and dis­ creet friendship. BOX 13570

1 -8 8 8 - 7 8 5 - 6 8 0 0 *NEW! F C A !

with

b lo n d e /b ro w n

MUST BE

NEW ADS EVERY WEEK!

90 lb, single, white mother of

You

LET’S HAVE FUN Single white male, 34, loves music, sports, walks in the park, New York City and more. Looking for a single white female, 22-36, who has a sense of humor and similar interests, for dating and possible long term relationship. BOX 33304_________________

Respond to Ads with your Visa/Mastercard!

27 yr old, 5’2”,

Single,

PER MINUTE.

T o t a ll y C o n f id e n t ia l o r A u t o m a t e d A d T a k i n g 24 H o u r s

TIME

LOOKING FOR ROMANCE Single white female, 5’5”, 130 lbs, seeking a caring, sharing, single male, 49 to 59, who enjoys the simple pleasures of life. Must have sense of humor, love music and dancing. Serious replies only. BOX 32493_____________

A TICKERTAPE DARLING Witty, warm, and appealing Jew­ ish Professional 53-ish, favors tali, Jewish mensch, with whom to share feelings, laughter and banter, our interests. Let’s talk and explore the possibilities? BOX 33351_________________

$1.99

-

LET’S SHARE

NO TWO STEPPIN’ HERE Divorced, Catholic lady, in mid 40’s, physically fit, with a good heart and wacky sense of humor. Likes oldies, jazz, crossword puzzles and dinners for two. Doesn't do bingo, line dancing or cook very well. Seeking a male who thinks a relationship should be a 50- 50 proposition. BOX 34233______________________

A SIZZLING SEASON Look in the mirror are you some­ one playful, trustworthy with a mature acceptance of imperfec­ tion? I see a pretty, intelligent, warm, affectionate, single, white female with diverse interest. Seeking a single, white male, in his 50’s non-smoker and non­ drinker. BOX 32500

-

L iv e

LIFE IS TOO SHORT Single white widow, likes danc­ ing, movies, New York City and life. Seeking a single white male in the 60 age range for compan­ ionship and perhaps a relation­ ship. BOX 37031_____________

NEW YEAR DIVIDEND ME: Funny, warm, appealing, compassionate, professional, Jewish lady enjoys the arts, antiquing, dining, some sports, travel, etc. Wishing to meet a good natured, flexible, educated, Jewish gentleman, 52 to 62, 5’10" plus. Shall we share cama­ raderie, giggles, and possibly the future? BOX 32704___________

CUTE, BRIGHT, FUNNY Warm, divorced, Jewish female, late 40’s, enjoys long drives, flea markets, music, movies, dining out, talking, listening, caring, spoiling and being spoiled. Seeks male companionship, pos­ sible long term relationship. Never rush anything. BOX 32511

P lace

e e t in g

TO RESPOND TO AN AD, CALL

Free

41

M essage

PUPPY LOVE Middlesex County gentleman, 55, 5’10”, divorced, white, hard­ working, non-smoker, non­ drinker, very stable. Seeks sin­ gle, pretty white female, who is honest for friendship first.lLove me and love my dog. BOX 39456 LET’S ENJOY LIFE Single white male, blond with blue eyes, average built, enjoys music, weekend getaways and more. Seeking a single female who enjoys spending time; with that special person, romantip and likes to be treated like a lady. BOX 35823

D ou ble D a t in g PLACE YOUR FREE AD TODAY

Are you and your friend looking td meet two nice people to go out w ith?1If so, place your FREE ad in our Double Dating category by calling 1-800-647-8403.

GUIDELINES T h e P ublisher assum es no liability fc r the contents of, o r replies to any personal a dver­ tisem ents; and such liability rest exclusively w ith th e advertiser of, o r respondent to such advertisem ents. T h e P ub lish e r m ay,

n its

sole discretion, change, reje ct o r d e lete any p e rsonal a d vertisem ents w hich it deem s inappropriate. A ll advertisers m u st record a voic e gree ting to a ccom pany the ir a d A ds w ithout voice greetings m ay n o t appe a r in T h e M eeting Place. W hen you respond to a M eeting P lac e ad, y our p h o n e bill will reflect a charge o f $1.99 pe r m inute. A n average 3 m inute call costs $5.97. T h e M eet­ in g P lac e is provided by G re ater M e d ia and A dvanced T elecom Services, D evon, PA 19333. F o r b e st results, cordless p h ones are n o t recom m ended. F o r C u sto m er S ervice C a ll 1-888-256-4449, M on.-T hurs. 9 -9 , Fri. 9-6 and SatVSun. 12-5. C op y rig h t 2 0 0 0 A TS

1/07/00

R etrieval

A n y tim e , d a y o r n i g h t .

42

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000 Greater Media Newspapers’ Classified Section is NOW Online! www.gmnews.com

CLASSIFIED 1-800-660-4ADS

DEADLINES MONDAY _________

HOURS

Reaching Over 140,000 Homes • News Transcript • Sentinel • Suburban • independent • Examiner

Local Sentinel/Suburban Readers M ay Call 2 5 4 -7 9 7 9

Line Ads -12:00 noon Display Ads - Friday 4:00 pm

001 Notices

NOTICE OF PUBLIC COMMENT HEARINGS REGARDING THE JOINT PETITION OF UNITED WATER RESOURCES, INC. AND LYONNAISE AMERICAN HOLDING, INC. FOR APPROVAL OF A CHANGE IN OWNERSHIP AND CONTROL PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the New Jersey Board of Public Utilities will conduct public comment hearings for the purpose of receiving comments from the public regarding a joint petition filed by United W ater Resources, Inc. and Lyonnaise American Holding, Inc. for the approval of a cnange in ownership and control of United Water Resourc­ es, Inc. The public comment hearings will be held at the following locations on the dates and times indicated below:

Weekdays

On January 24, 2000, at 11:00 a.m., at the Toms River Municipal Building, 33 Washington Street, Toms River, New Jersey, 08754.

Monday through Friday 8:30 am - 5:00 pm

and On February 8, 2000, at 6:00 p.m., at the Freeholders’ Meeting Rooms, County Administration Building, Room 301E, Court Plaza South, 21 Main Street, Hackensack, New Jersey, 07601.

Please read your a d on the first d ay of publication. We a c c e p t responsibility for only ftie first incorrect insertion. We reserve the right to edit, reject or properly classify any ad.

U nited W ater R esources, Inc. ("UW R") is the ultim ate corporate parent of:

www.gmnews.com

• • • • • • • • • • •

Search our classifieds 1. Select a CATEGORY. 2. Hit the SEARCH Button Click here to extend your search!

Use Classified Warehouse's AdHound for E-mail delivery of classified ads.

001 Notices

• Employment

# Animals

# Autos & Transportation

# Buy, Sell, Trade

• • • #

# Real Estate For Rent • Commercial Real Estate

Real Estate For Sale Announcements Services Vacation

# Business Opportunities # Alternative Services

• Medical Begin Search

g m c la s s if ie d @ g m n e w s .c o m

C o m m e r c i a l A d v e r t is e r s P le a s e C a l l F o r R a t e s

~ mg O u r New U K Business & Service ■I j D ire c to ry " I C lassifications Charge Your Ad Fax Your Ad 732-432-0016

United United United United United United United United United United United

Water Water Water Water Water Water Water Water Water Water Water

New Jersey Toms River Lambertville Great Gorge Vernon Sewage Arlington Hills Water and Sewer Hampton West Milford Sewage Matchaponix Priceton Meadows, and Vernon Hills

(collectively, the "New Jersey Operating U tilities"). The above-referenced petition seeks approval of the acquisition of a controlling interest in UWR by Lyonnaise American Holding, Inc., (*LAH"). LAH is a holding company organized under the laws of the State of Delaware. LAH is whollyowned by Suez Lyonnaise des Eaux, a multinational corpo­ ration based in Paris, France. LAH currently owns approxi­ mately 30% of the shares of UWR. The transaction will result in UWR becoming a wholly-owned subsidiary of LAH. THE ACQUISITION OF UWR BY LAH WILL NOT ALTER THE RATES OR SERVICES PROVIDED TO CUSTOMERS BY ANY OF THE NEW JERSEY OPERATING UTILITIES, WHICH WILL REMAIN SUBJECT TO THE JURISDICTION O F T H E B O A R D O F P U B L IC U T IL IT IE S IN A L L RESPECTS. The joint petition was filed pursuant to N.J.S.A. 48:2-51.1 which requires the Board of Public Utilities to evaluate the impact of the acquisiiton on competition, on the rates of affected customers, on employees of the affected public util­ ity, and on the provision o f safe and adequate utility service at just and reasonable rates. THE PETITION DOES NOT SEEK ANY CHANGES IN THE RATES CHARGED OR SERVICES PROVIDED BY ANY OF THE NEW JERSEY OPERATING UTILITIES. Persons attending the public hearing will be provided an opportunity to comment regarding the proposed acquisition. Copies of the petition are available for inspection at the offices of the New Jersey Operating Utilities:

• Budget Wise coupon is for sale of item or items TOTALING $150. Prices for items must be included. • Coupon applies to used items from private individuals only. • Coupon cannot be used for sale of pets, Beanie Babies or Baseball cards. ► Budget ads cannot be accepted by phone. Coupon ad must be delivered, faxed, E-mailed or mailed to Greater Media Newspapers. • Budget ads are limted to 1 ad per week per family. • Coupon expires 12/31/99.

MERCHANDISE CLASSIFICATION BUDGET WISE BUYS #43 A Budget Wise Coupon Deadline Monday 11am for same week publication.

4 LINES $ 2 WEEKS

NAME. ADDRESS___ CITY Z IP .

STATE _ PHO NE. PLEASE INCLUDE ALL SPACES AND PUNCTUATION. ONE CHARACTER PER BOX.

Include phone number as part of copy in boxes. Pay with credit card CARD # _ EXP. DATE.

Attn. Budget Wise, £ | Greater Media Newspapers, Classified, P.O. Box 1080, East Brunswick, N J . 08816 FAX: 732432-0016 or E-MAIL gmclassified @ gmnews.com

HOWELL - Large, spacious 1 bedroom apartment in private house. Non-smoker. Good area. Call 732-364-6430

006 Houses for Rent

ADVERTISE IN OUR BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY

1-800-660-4ADS OR 732-254-7979 CALL CLASSIFIED 1-800-660-4ADS UPPER FREEHOLD REGIONAL SCHOOL DISTRICT

TO ALL BOARD MEMBERS There w ill be a Special M e e tin g fo r P e rs o n n e l re a s o n s on T h u rs d a y , January 13, 2000 at 7:00 P.M. in the Upper Free­ hold R e g io na l B oard of Education D istrict Office, 2 7 H ig h S tr e e t, A lle n ­ town, NJ. The meeting is closed to the public. Official action will not be taken. BY O R D E R O F T H E P R E S ID E N T Ann F. Murphy A ssistant Superintendent f o r B u s in e s s / B o a r d Secretary Date 01/12/00 Fee $121.77

STOP RENTING!! OWN FOR LESS! $ 0 DOWN! No credit Needed! Guaranteed Approval! 1-800-730-7772 ext. 8203 (SCA Network)

007 Houses for Sale "FORECLOSED GOVT HOMES" Save up to 50% or more! Minimum or no down payment! For listings call now Fdays a week. (800)429-3660 ext. H-999. FORECLOSED HOMES. LOW OR $0 DOWN! Gov’t & bank repos being sold now! Fantastic savings! Financing available (800)501-1777, ext. 199. HIGHLANDS - 3 BR. 2 Bath 1/2 blk. to beach. Walk to ferry, bus. $169,000. 732-671-7440 HOME FO REC LO SUR ES NO MONEY DOWN! NO CREDIT NEEDED! TAKE OVER VERY LOW PAYMENTS! 1-800-730-7772 EXT. 8593 (SCA Network)

HOME FORECLOSURES NO Money Down! NO Credit Needed! Take-Over Very Low Payments! 1-800-730-7772 Ext. 8592

*

SOUTH AMBOY + 1/2 DUPLEX

3 BR, 1Bath, LR & DR. Back Room with separate entrance to yard, Full B§mt, New Front Porch.New Siding/W indows, Roof.NY Train & Bus. $94,500.

732-577-0456

B eth any M an o r, a s e n io r c itiz e n b u ild in g lo c a te d at 500 B ro ad S tre e t, K e y p o rt, N J., will be accepting applications to add to an existing waiting list for one-bedroom and efficiency apartments. If you are 62 years of age or older, you may pick up an application from 9AM to 12:30PM and from 2PM to 5PM on Friday, January 21, 2000 at Bethany Manor, 500 Broad Street, Keyport. Applications will be processed on a first-come basis. No more than two applications per person will be given out. Doors open at 8:3(jAM. Forms must be filled out then returned by mail by February 4, 2000. Eligibility income limits including income from assets are:

United Water Hampton 111 Howard Boulevard Suite 203 Mount Arlington, NJ 07856

United Water Toms River 15 Adafre Avenue PO Box 668 Toms River, NJ 08754

United Water West Milford Sewage 111 Howard Boulevard Suite 203 Mount Arlington, NJ 07856

United Water Lambertville 26 Coryell Street PO Box 126 Lambertville, NJ 08530

United Water Matchaponix 111 Howard Boulevard Suite 203 Mount Arlington, NJ 07856

United Water Great Gorge 111 Howard Boulevard Suite 203 Mount Arlington, NJ 07856

United Water Princeton Meadows 111 Howard Boulevard Suite 203 Mount Arlington, NJ 07856

THERE’S ALWAYS SOME­ THING NEW IN CLASSIFIED!

United Water Vernon Sewage 111 Howard Boulevard Suite 203 Mount Arlington, NJ 07856

United Water Vernon Hills 111 Howard Boulevard Suite 203 Mount Arlington, NJ 07856

SOUTH BRUNSWICK- By Owner, in Dayton. Beautiful well maint. bilevel. 3 bedroom, DISCRIMINATION big liv. rm., din. rm., huge fam. NOTICE A ll real e s ta te a d v e rtis e d room, 2 full baths, eat-in kitch., herein is subject to the Federal central A/C. Up-grades. Fenced Fair Housing Act and the New back yard. Exc. school district. Jersey Law against Discrimi­ Close to amenities & highways. nation, which make it illegal to $219,900. Call 732-450-5879 advertise any preference, limi­ tation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, affectional or sexual orientation, marital status, handicap, famil­ ial status, ancestry, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation or SOUTH BRUNSW ICK d is c rim in a tio n . We w ill not Monmouth Walk knowingly accept any advertis­ 80-Heather Court ing for real estate which is in January 22nd • 2pm-6pm violation of the law. For infor­ Spacious Townhouse w/garage. mation contact the New Jersey 2 Bedroom, 2Vz bath, fireplace, D ivision on C ivil R ights, 31 cathedral ceilings, upgrades. Clinton St., Newark, New Jer­ Pvt. community, Pool & Tennis. sey, 07101. 201-648-2700" $179,900. • Call 732-329-9596

or at the offices of the New Jersey Board of Public Utilities located at Two G atew ay C enter, Newark, New Jersey 07102. Interested parties can also submit comments to the attention of Mr. Mark Musser, Secretary of the Board of Public U tilities by February 9, 2000. Persons may also submit comments to the Division of the Ratepayer Advocate located at 31 Clinton Street, 11th Floor, P.O. Box 46005, Newark, New Jersey 07101, by February 9, 2000! Date: 1/12/2000

CLASSIFIED 1-800-660-4ADS

5

DON’T WAIT FOR THE PHONE TO RING!

United Water New Jersey 200 Old Hook Road Harrington Park, NJ 07640

United Water Arlington Hills Water and Sewer 111 Howard Boulevard Suite 203 Mount Arlington, NJ 07856

Sell Your Merchandise valued a t $150 or lessfor only $5.

005 Apartments For Rent

001 Public Notices

Fee: $885.60

CALL CLASSIFIED 1-800-660-4ADS

ROO SEVELT BOARD OF ED UCATIO N VACANCY THE ROOSEVELT BOARD OF EDUCATION IS SEEKING A QUALIFIED CANDIDATE FOR MEMBERSHIP TO THE BOARD. THIS TERM WILL RUN UNTIL APRIL 2000. AT THAT TIME THE POSITION WILL BE PLACED ON THE BALLOT AT THE ANNUAL SCHOOL ELECTION. QUALIFICATIONS A citizen of the United States of America At least 18 years of age Able to read and write A resident of the Roosevelt Borough Municipality for at least one (1) year preceding the date of appointment. - Not directly/indirectly interested in a contact with or claim against the Board - Registered to vote in the District - Not disqualified pursuant to NJSA 19:4-1 TO APPLY: Any qualified Roosevelt resident interested in serving the children of our school district should subm it a letter of interest to: Karen Minutolo SBA/BS PO Box 160, School Lane Roosevelt, NJ 08555 Letters w ill be accepted through Ja nuary 26th, 2000. Interviews by the Board of Education w ill De scheduled shortly thereafter. FEE: $236.16 Date: 1/12/2000 -

* * *

One Person $33,450. Two Persons $38,250.

Bethany Manor manages the complex in conjunction with the United States Department of Housing ana Urban Development.

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E Q U A L HOUSING O PPO RTU N ITY

007 Houses for Sale

E-MAIL [email protected]

OUR ADS GET RESULTS ONLINE FOR ADDED EXPOSURE Visit our W eb site! www.gmnews.com

Greater Media Newspapers’ Classified Section is NOW Online! www.gmnews.com INDEPENDENT , JANUARY 12, 2000 008 Condos Townhouses OLD BRIDGE Tow nhouse For Rent •k SOCIETY HILL ★

Luxury 2 bedroom, fireplace, white carpeting, mirrors, (built in bedrooms), swim club, near NY buses. $1,375. + utilities. Call 732-577-7990 or 201-437-1752

008a Adult Communities 55+ ADULT COMMUNITY. Affordable homes close to shore, Philadelphia, New York City. Call toll free for free brochure and appointment. HEARTLAND REALTY, Whiting, NJ 1-800-631-5509. MANALAPAN COVERED BRIDGE 2 bdrm., 1st fl. unit. Enclosed porch, next to golf course. $79,900. 732-574 MANALAPAN Covered Bridge 1 2 bdrm., 2 bath Lower. 1 bath with step in shower. Available in 2-3 months. Great condition. All appliances, blinds, faces soutnwest. Sacks Realty C . Evelyn S. Fisher, 201-798-3500 Days & Eves., 732-536-2692

010 Rentals To Share MONROE TOWNSHIP- House to Share. Washer/dryer, dish washer, family room, off street parking, residential area. $360. per month + 1/4 utilities. Call 732-521-5294

012 Lots & Acreage $39,000 WITH DEEDED BOAT SLIP. Waterfront community on South Carolina Lake with clubhouse, marina, pool, tennis. Great financing. Harbour Watch 800-805-0007 www. lakemurra vlivina. com

015 Summer/Winter Rentals

FLORIDA VILLA 3 bedroom, 2 bath villa w/private pool. Quiet residential location. 8 miles to DISNEY & other attractions. Weekly/Monthly Rates Avail.

73 2-5 83-8 09 8 LOG CABIN, PA. $800./PER WEEK CALL 732-254-1331, EVES.

016D Vacation Rental (Out of State)

DISNEY VACATION Rent my home. 3 bedroom, 2 bath. Private solar heated pool. Screened in. 10 min. to Disney & other attractions. Weekly or monthly rates. 732-431-1384 FT. LAUDERDALE-POMPONA BEACH AREA. On the beautiful palm tree’d ocean beach. AAA rooms and efficiencies. 5 pet rooms, heated-pool, from $44-$144. 10% discount with ad. 800-331-4666. MARCO ISLAND FLORIDA, March 4 to 11, 2000. 2 bed­ room, 2 bath, (sleeps 6) condo in beachfront complex. Pool, hot tub, tennis courts. Enjoy terrific dining, watersports, golf and gorgeous sunsets. $1500. Call 908-996-2031 after 6 p.m.

020 Buildings Garages CALL CLASSIFIED 1-800-660-4ADS

FREEHOLD/HOWELL RETAIL OR OFFICE 2,000 square feet Highway 9, Ardmore Plaza

Call 732-462-1660 SOUTH RIVER Large storage shed, 200 sq.ft. Conveniently lo ca te d . $ 100. per m onth + $100. security. 732-521-9138

025 Business Opportunities ALL MOTHERS & OTHERS Work from home. Lose weight earn $$$. I lost over 25 lbs. & made $1,500. 800-889-4811 A T T E N T IO N : OW N A COM PUTER? Put it to work! $25.00-$75.00/hr. PT/FT 1-800-400-8512 www.earncash2.net BUSINESS OWNERS. Accept major credit cards! Free setup. A b s o lu te ly NO U P F R O N T C H A R G E S ! R e g a r d le s s of size, age, credit. 48 hour setup. Increase sales! 1 -8 0 0 -9 0 8 -0 0 1 1 24 h o u rs www.mp-solutions.com (310) (SCA Network)________ DO YOU EARN $800 in a day? Your own Local Candy Route. Includes 30 machines and free candy. All for $9,995. Call 1-800-998- VEND. FRANCHISE! PETRUCCI’S ICE CREAM/MICK’S ICES. Store waiting for YOU!! T raining/Supporl7Financing/Are& Development/Single Units. JOIN NOW-BE OPEN SPRING 2000! CALL 1-888-PETRUCCI EXT 300. HELP WANTED! 29 people wanted to lose weight & earn money $$$. Call 732-390-1063 ★HOME BASED BUSINESS* Perfect for entrepreneurs who want their own Internet / Communications Co. Up to $2,000/week with a NYSE Co. Small start-up investment. No exp. nec. Call 888-597-1676, Leave message for Alicia HUGE $ $$$ IN E d u c a tio n ! Own a tutoring franchise. No experience necessary. Direct teachers that go to students homes. Clients, Tutors, Train­ ing provided. Free Package. 1-800-434-2582. START A HOME BASED BUSINESS for next to nothing. Unlimited income potential, Your own hrs. NYSE Co. 732-432-4827 THE NEW JERSEY Press Association can place your 25word classified ad in over 150 NJ newspapers throughout the state-a combined circulation of over 2 million households. Call Diane Trent of NJPA at 609-406-0600 or email [email protected] for more information. (Nationwide placement available). $ THE PERFECT JOB $ Telecom. Co. seeks Reps. Call Pat now! 732-683-9106 WARNING. The biggest OP to hit America in the last years! Call now! 1-800-707-5003 ext. 6174 (SCA Network)_____

MANALAPAN- 600+ sq. feet. ★BRAND NEW office space Call Dave, 732-972-3000 MILLSTONE OFFICE BUILDING Available Now! High Visibility Loc. 2,500 sq. ft., on 2.25 acres 8 Ft. Basement, C/A, 2 wells. $265,000. ERA Advantage Realtors Call 732-536-2000 M IL L S T O N E OFFICES FOR RENT 150 - 2,500 sq. ft. Utilities & large dry storage area included. Call 732-780-6800, Bill

STORE FOR SALE Scram bles of M arlboro Children’s Gift & Furniture Store, 10 yrs. established business, Motivated to sell. Call 908-755-6270

REFINANCE AND SAVE CASH EACH MONTH! Consol­ idate debt, home improvement, purchases. Money for any purpose. Customer programs, flexible terms: Good & problem credit, no-income verification, self-employed & bankruptcy. Competitiive rates. Free irovals! FAIRBANK prW ITGAGE CORP. 1-888-496-5651. www.FairbankOnline.com 151 West Passaic St. Rochelle Park, NJ 07662 Licensed Mortgage Banker NJ Dept, of Banking & Insurance #14180. VISA/MASTERCARD - Up to $ 4 , 0 0 0 . N o d e p o s i t . No credit/bad cre dit OK! W e’ll take your information over the phone fo r g u a ra n te e d fa s t approval today. 1-800-428­ 9660 (SCA Network)

035 Help Wanted Full Time

ACCOUNTS PAYABLE

BOOKKEEPER Computer experience for North Howell home builder. Excellent benefits. Fax resume to: 732-462-0943 ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT FT-ln Exciting Award Winning PR & Events firm. Located in Central, NJ. Must have strong computer skills & great phone voice. Fax resume to: 732-946-8032 ASSISTANT MANAGER & ATTENDANTS F/T - PfT - For car wash in Hazlet. Apply 1413 Route 36, Hazlet, next to Amoco station. 732-888-0925

ATHLETIC INSTRUCTORS

Wanted for Summer Day Camp. Soccer, Softball, Basketball, Hockey, Mountain C lim b in g , A rch ery, Te n n is, Gymnastics, Bikes, Go-carts, and more. Call 732-308-0405 BILLING CLERK F/T - P/T Middletown law office. Hours fle x ib le : W ork a rou n d yo ur fa m ily sch ed u le. W ill tra in . $8.00 per hour. 732-291-4200

B U S IN E S S MANAGER

N.J.N. Publishing, NJ largest, fastest growing weekly newspaper group has an immediate opening for a well organized individual to manage staff. Responsible for all aspect of the business office in our fast paced ACCOUNTANT Somerville location. Successful We are a nationwide radio and candidate will have a demon­ strated ability to work with publishing company looking senior advertising managers for for an Accountant to work at our comorate headquarters in 23 w eekly new spapers in a highly competitive market. East Brunswick, just off the Experience of Collier NJ Turnpike. Jackson/GEAC business & You will prepare monthly information system a plus. If financial statements, bank you want to work & grow with reconciliations, account this successful Medial News analyses and journal entries. Group team, send resume to: Knowledge of Lotus 123 or Rosemary Maio Excell required; Great Plains Dynamics experience helpful. Presient & pulbisher N.J.N. Publishing Bachelor’s degree with a minimum of 2 years accounting 44 Veterans Memorial Drive Somerville, NJ 08876 experience. We offer full bene­ East, Fax: 908-575-6666 fits and competitive salary based on experience. CALL CENTER Send resume REPRESENTATIVES A TT N :ACCOUNTANT 8 Direct hire positions available GREATER MEDIA, INC. in Dayton. Must have 1 year P.O. Box 1059 plus Call Center and Data East Brunswick, NJ 08816 Entry experience. Equal Opportunity Employer M/F

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT

Monmouth Crossing, Freehold Township s first Assisted Living Community opening soon, is seeking C aregivers to a s s is t our residents with th e ir daily living activities. This is an ideal position for anyone with a Home Health background. We offer certification, and have positions available for all shifts. As part of the CentraState Healthcare System we offer a competitive salary, comprehensive flexible benefits package, and a s u p p o rtiv e and frie n d ly work environment. If you are interested in working for a leader in senior healthcare, please contact Human Resources at: Applewood Estates 3 Applewood Drive Freehold, NJ 07728 732-303-7409 Fax: 732-303-1240 AA/EOE/M/F/D/V

W estaff

190 Route 18 North East Brunswick, NJ 08816 732-296-1100

We are an executive search CAREER CHANGE ? firm based in East Brunswick. We have a proven transition Must have excellent communi­ tract record for folks changing cation skills to be part of our careers. Discover how easy it organization & to assist in all is to reposition yourself. Get your REAL ESTATE LICENSE aspects of the recruitment process. NO EXPERIENCE and begin to earn a solid NECESSARY - WILL TRAIN! income. Great opportunity for returnees. Call Pearl Cook, Manager Call, fax or e-mail resume with Old Bridge Office salary requirements to Karen 732-525-1550 Raymond, Career Management Intl. at phone 732-937-4800, Weichert fax 732-937-4770 or Realtors' fit [email protected]______

CLERK - Old Bridge or North Brunswick Medical Office. Pre­ paring referrals for patients. Experience required. Compet­ itive Benefits. Call Pat at 732-679-5100 ext. 185 or fax resume to:732-67»6903.EOE/AA

CLERK /TYPIST

New Brunswick Title Insurance Agency seeks bright individual w ith good s k ills . E x c e lle n t working conditions / benefits.

Call Tom 732-247-1800

CONSTRUCTION Superintendent Proficient in commercial construction. Able to read blueprints. Interface with architects, construction officials, etc. Create and maintain work schedules. Salary commensurate with experience. Fax resume to: 732-536-5744

CERTIFIED HOME HEALTH AIDES COMPANIONS/LIVE-INS WANTED Come Grow With Us! Work near home. Immedi­ ate openings throughout M onm outh & M idd lese x Counties. Flex hours. Own transportation necessary. C om p e titive salary. Call about our Sign-on bonus. CAROUSEL OF HOME CARE 732-303-0245

CHRIOPRACTIC ASSISTANT Energetic, friendly, organized & some computer knowledge. Monday, Wendesday, Friday, 8:45am to 1pm & 3pm to 7pm. Tuesday 3pm to 7pm. Saturday 9am to noon. 732-972-6010 C LER IC AL ASSISTA N T Full time, entry-level position with benefits for growing Monmouth County communications company. Heavy typing. Good grammar skills, basic knowledge of computers a must. College graduate preferred. Some flexibility in hours. Send resume to: GREATER MEDIA NEWSPAPERS, P.O. 1080, BOX 100, EAST BRUNSWICK, NJ 08816

If you wish to publish a Novena in Greater Media Newspapers you may use the coupon below or call

1-800-660-4ADS Your prayer will be published in our newspaper in your community.

C ost $ 3 1 .

DIRECT CARE

Provide direct support & care to people with developmental physical disabilities in their nomes. $7.00 to $7.75 per hour. Old Bridge & Port Monmouth area. SUB POSITONS also available No experience required. Will train. 609-406-1555 EOE DRIVERS WANTED! No experience necessary. CDL Class A training provided. Average first year pay . $600/week. Benefits! Must be 21 years old. Call Joe A. 1-800-872-4618.

CONTESTANTS

★★★★★★★★★

DRIVERS....SWIFT TRANSPORTATION HIRING TRUCK DRIVERS! REGIONAL/DEDICATED AVAIL. ASK ABOUT SIGN ON BONUS! No Experience Necessary Training Available. Excellent Pay, Benefits, Week­ ly Home-Time 1-800-800-7315 (eoe-m/f)

★★★★★★★★★

COUNSELORS

FOOD SERVICE

C O U N T E R H E LP - C o ffe e Shop in Freehold. Monday thru Friday. Must be reliable. Call 732-370-9134 after 5pm.

Monmouth Crossing, Freehold Township s first Assisted Living Community opening soon, has openings for the following positions:

W a n te d fo r S u m m e r D ay Camp. Enjoy working in a fun environment. Call 732-308-0405

COUNTER PERSON For dry cleaning store in Old Bridge. Must be responsible, energetic & hard working. For interview Call Alice or Ken 732-679-8770

COURIER - F/T -P/T Delivering between offices. Post office, banking & light maintenance work. Clean, valid driver’s license a must. . Call Cynthia 732-679-5100 ext. 112 or fax 732-679-6903

CUSTOMER SERVICE/

ORDER ENTRY

Highly m otivated person for fast paced sales office. Must be computer literate. Salary + B enefits. M onday-Friday 9 ­ 5:30 Call Adette 732-972-1440

L E T ’S W O R K T O G E T H E R F IL L IN G Y O U R EM PLO YM ENT NEEDS!

CALL CLASSIFIED

1-800-660-4ADS OR 732-254-7979

Applewood Estates 3 Applewood Drive Freehold, NJ 07728 732-303-7409 Fax: 732-303-1240 AA/EOE/M/F/D/V

DAY CAMP

NURSE ASSISTANT FULL-TIME 3 -1 1 PM Applewood Estates, a pre­ mier Lifecare Community, currently seeks a Nurse Assistant to work in our clinic, assisting our independent residents. Must be compassionate to w a rd th e e ld e rly , and able to work independently. We offer competitive wages, and a clean, friendly work environment. In te re s te d c a n d id a te s , please contact: APPLEWOOD ESTATES Gully Road Freehold, NJ 07728 phone: 732-303-7409 Fax:732-303-1240 EOE AA/M/F/D/V

OUR TELLERS ENJOY THE FREEDOM THAT COMES FROM BIG IDEAS.

Like the freedom to be proactive with customers. Because our Tellers are encouraged to develop valued relationships with customers, we have earned a reputation for delivering the best customer service in the industry. It’s an idea that has helped make us the leader of the financial world.



But that’s not the only freedom you will

'■

experience as a Teller. Flexible scheduling,

competitive pay and great benefits are a few of the other ways that big ideas put you in a position of control.

.

Right now, we have a real need for more TELLERS who can continue to make

our 800 number to find out more?

1-800-966-6723

Address.

Check One Prayer: □ St.Jude Novena □ Prayer to St. Jude □ Prayer to the Blessed Virgin □ Prayer to the Holy Spirit □ Additional Novenas available please call

HEATING & Air Conditioning Installers, Helpers and Duct Fabricators. Must have own tools. 732-303-9381

As part of the CentraState Healthcare System, we offer a competitive salary, comprehensive flexible benefits package, and a supportive and friendly work environment. If you are interested in working for a leader in senior healthcare, peace contact Human Resources at:

Name,

MC/VISA/DISCOVER # ____

D R IV E R S -N ew 2 ,000 Pay! OTR: 6 mo exp- .30/cpm Top P a y - .4 0 /c p m . R e g io n a l: 3 6 /c p m . Jum p S ta rt Lease Program! M.Si Carriers. 1-800­ 231-5209 EOE DRIVERS: INEXPERIENCED training av ailable. North Lines has American Van ' tractor trailer 48-state hauling opportuinities for owner/opera tors/temporary company drivers. Call 1-800-348-2 147 Dept. NJS. GROUNDS MAINTENANCE GO LF SHOP SALES Hole-In-One Golf Center Englishtown Call & Ask for Rob or John 732-792-2444

sure our customers are completely satisfied, all of the tim e Why don’t you call

Pre-payment required. Mastercard. V IS A or Discover accepted

Phone_

YOUR AD CAN BE HERE! 1-800-660-4ADS

DISHWASHERS PORTERS HOUSEKEEPERS DIETARY AIDES

NEEDS INSTRUCTORS OF: Arts & Crafts. Drama. Music. Call 732-308-0405

Prayer to St. Jude Oh Holy St. Jude, Apostle and Martyr, great in virtue and rich in miracles, near Kinsman of Jesus Christ, faithful intercessor of aii who invoke your special patronage in time of need, to you I have recourse from the depth of my heart and humbly beg to whom God has given such great power to come to my assistance. Help me in my present and urgent petition. In return, I promise to make your name known and cause you to be invoked. Say three Our Fathers, three Hall i Marys and Glorias. Publication must be promised. St Jude pray for us all who invoke your aid. Amen, This Novena has never been known to fail. This Novena must be said fo r 9 consecutive days. Thanks L.M.F.

DELIVERY-lmmediate Hiring! 2 FT, 3 PT. $50-$100. Daily. Call 732-536-1212

DRIVERS-$1,000 Sign-On B onus fo r A ll E x p e rie n c e d D rive rs! C om pany D rive rs39c/m ile, assigned conven­ tio n a l! 0 / 0 ’s-82c/mile, paid fu e l ta x e s , p la te s /p e rm its , zero-down lease option. Proline Carriers. 800-277-6546.

Now accepting applications for the 2000 Ms. NJ American Teen, Pre Teen, Sweetheart and Princess Scholarship Pageants. Over $750,000. in prizes given annually. (Open to girls ages 3-20). No exp. necessary. For free info., call 732-288-1331.

-^ B O O K K E E P E R S

Fast paced nursery, Allentown a re a . L o o k in g fo r fle x ib le person. Benefits. 609-259-9204

ACCOUNT REPRESENTATIVE PT/FT For monthly Jewish Newspaper. Excellent commission & incentives with unlimited potential. Call 732-747-6288

e-mail resume [email protected]

CAREGIVERS

HOW TO PUBLISH A NOVENA

TIME SHARE UNITS AND CAMPGROUND MEMBER­ SHIPS. DISTRESS SALES-CHEAP! WORLDWIDE SELECTIONS. CALL VACATION NETWORK U.S. AND CANADA 1-800-543-6173. FREE RENTAL INFORMATION 954-563-5586.

017 Office & Floor Space

CASH IMMEDIATE-$$$ U p f r o n t c a s h fo r in c o m e streams from Private Notes, Real Estate, Annuities, and Insurance Payments Viatical Settlements. Call Dawn at J.G. Wentworth 1-800-454-9368. NEED CASH? Immediate cash paid for lottery winnings and legal settlements for medical m alpractice, personal injury and wrongful death. Call S inger A sset at 1 -800-605­ 5007. www.sinaerasset.com

035 Help Wanted Full Time

035 Help Wanted Full Time

030 Financial Services

. In itia ls a t end o f p ra y e r..

ex ten sio n H U B -T L R 4

. EXP.. Please re turn fo rm w ith check o r m oney ord e r fo r $ 3 1 .0 0 payable to Greater M edia Newspapers.

CLASSIFIED DEPARTMENT G reater M edia N ew spapers P.O. B ox 1080 East B runsw ick, N J . 08816

43

First Union recognizes and values the diversity o f its employees, customers and business partners. EOE, M/F/D/V. Drug testing is utilized as a condition o f employment.

firstunion.com /careers

44

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000 Greater Media Newspapers’ Classified Section is NOW Online! www.gmnews.com 035 Help W an ted Full T im e

MANICURIST- Following not necessary. Experienced. 2 positions at 2 locations, 1 Colts Neck & 1 Manalapan. Call 732-683-9004, Vanessa MANICURIST- Licensed, ex­ perienced, for Matawan Salon. Incentives. 732-388-7095

ROUTE DRIVER To deliver bread. 6:30pm-3:30am, 5 days Call 732-238-1863 SECRETARY- FT-Know MS Word. Must have car. Salary open. East Brunswick. Diverse Duties. Call 732-257-5040

MARKETING/SALES ASSISTANT for fast paced office. Computer experience, g oo d w ritin g , p h o n e s k ills mandatory. 40 hours/week. Fax resume to Phyllis 732-577-5583 MASSAGE THERAPIST For Spa in Colts Neck. Experience necessary. Call 732-683-9004, Vanessa MEDICAL OFFICE ASSISTANT Will train. Includes 2 nights & Saturday mornings. Holmdel area. Send resume to: Greater Media Newspapers P .O . Box 1080- Box # 5 5 East Brunswick, NJ 08816 NURSES LPN PEDIATRIC NURSES Needed 8am - 4pm daily for 7 year old boy in OLD BRIDGE Call PSA Heathcare 732-938-5550

SECRETARY/

NURSING - LPN/MA -F/T-PT Positions working :ing Old Bridge and Manalapan Multi-speciaTty Medical O ffice. C om petitive benefits. Call Pat 732-679-5100 ext. 185 or fax resume to 732-679-6903. EOE/AA

OPTICAL SALES HELP Needed for Manalapan Eyeglass Store. Experience a plus but not required. Call Jeff 732-972-2221 OW NER /O PER ATO R S and fleet d rivers-D on’t miss out! We are hiring now! Call recruit­ ing today! Get the "Elite" facts. National Carriers, the "Elite" Fleet, 1-800-654-6710. POSTAL JOBS New Career For 2000 Start $14.10 to $21.80 For information & Application 1-818-942-0200 ext. 5000

REAL ESTATE CAREER NIGHT

January 26th, 2000 Battleground Country Club. Reservations only. For information and reservations Call ERA Advantage 609-259-0200 ext. 11

REAL ESTATE SALES

Opportunity is knocking. Don’t miss our on going pre-licensing courses &,superior training to help you get a FAST successful start. Call Debbie V. Weichert Realtors 732-583-5400

S ALES A SS IS TA N T

Minimum 2 years experience f o r o u r f a c t p a c e d s a le s department. Strong typing and co m pu ter sk ills . M ust nave ability to be flexible in work a ssig n m e n ts and p rio ritiz e assignments. Excellent work e n v iro n m e n t and b e n e fits . EOE. Mail or fax lettter and resume (including salary history) or apply in person. Human Resources, WCTC/Magic 98.3 FM 78 Veronica Avenue Somerset, NJ 08873 FAX 732-249-7562 SWITCHBOARD OPERATORS wanted. F/T P/T. No experience necessary. 8am to 4pm & week-ends. Must be pleasant. Call 732-409-7111

TEACHER

For child care learning center. Infant, Toddler & Pre-R rooms. Experience a must. Comprehensive salary. Benefits. Room to grow. Call 732-888-9773 TEACHER & TEACHER ASSISTANT to care for infants, Must be warm, loving & dependable. Previous experience a plu s. Benefits available. Call Monmouth Day Care Center 732-741-4313

TEACHERS

F/t, P/t. TEACHER, TEACHER ASSISTANT, GYM TEACHER, MUSIC TEACHER. For Day Care, North Brunswick area. Flexible hours, benefits & bonus. 732-821-61

T ITLE S EC R ETA R Y

New Brunswick Title Insurance Agency seeks individual with title e x p e rie n c e . E x c e lle n t working conditions / benefits. Call Tom 732-247-1800 TRUCK DRIVERS: COVENANT TRANSPORT-Coast to Coast Runs-Teams Start $.42-$.45-$1,000 Sign-On Bonus for Exp. Co. Drivers. For Experienced Drivers And Owner Operators 1-800-441 -4394 For Graduates Students 1-800-338-6428. VETERINARIAN TECHNICIAN F/T - P/T E xperienced p re ­ ferred , but will train. Benefits available. 732-972-3201

REAL ESTATE WAITER/WAITRESS P/T-F/T shifts available. 11am SALESPERSON

Experienced or inexperienced. We will send you to school. Call Natalie at 732-264-3456

REAL ESTATE

SALESPERSON-Motivated, Success oriented persons looking for a rewarding career in real estate. Call Mike Wilson

to 2:30pm, & 4:30pm to 10pm North Brunswick. 732-297-1211 WAREHOUSE-Looking for in­ dividual to assist in warehouse operation of Import/Distribution C om pany. Prior experience helpful but not necessary. Call 732-390-1188

036 H elp W an ted Part T im e GLORIA NILSON REALTORS Manalapan Office APPOINTMENT SETTERS 732-780-6500_______ ★6-9pm Monday-Thursday^ $7. per hour + weekly bonuses. RECEPTIONIST - F/T - P/T Positions available working in Matawan area. 1-800-235-0644 Old Bridge and Manalapan M edical O ffice. Com petitive A P P O IN T M E N T benefits.Call Pat 732-6/9-5100 ext. 185 or fax resume to SETTERS 732-679-6903. EOE/AA N o E x p e rie n c e RECEPTIONIST - F/T- P/T N e c e s s a ry experienced preferred, but will train. Benefits available. Earn $200. to $300. Weekly Call 732-972-3201 Setting Appointments RECEPTIONIST/ P/T Permanent Shifts CHIROPRACTIC ASSISTANT Available F/T -P/T - We need someone Hours 9am - 1pm who can do 3 things at once, 5pm - 9pm keep smiling & treat our patients like royalty. 732-863-5873

OLD BRIDGE AREA

SALES - RADIO Central Jersey’s radio stations WCTC-AM and MAGIC 98.3 are presently interviewing for an experienced sales executive to join our outside sales team. If you are a highly motivated individual with organiza­ tional skills and a strong belief in customer service and you know the Central Jersey area, we w ant to talk to you about a career in advertising sales. Advertising sales experi­ e n c e a p lu s . E x c e lle n t b e n e fits . EOE. A p p ly in person 9am to 5pm week­ day, mail or fax resume to: Sales Manager Magic 98.3 FM WCTC 1450 AM 78 Veronica Avenue Somerset, NJ 08873 Fax: 732-249-7562

SALES INSPECTORS

Earn while your learn. Salary & commission. Full benefits. Fax resume 609-587-1907. Mail to: Terminix 1815 Hamilton Avenue Trenton, N.J. 08619

1-800-872-0157

BOOKKEEPER

General Ledger, Payroll, A/P, Taxes. Work with accountant; flexible hours. Call Mr. Stoddard, 732-271-8600, ext. 104. EOE

BOOKKEEPER

Hours, Tuesdays & Friday 9-5. Must be detail oriented. Expe­ rience in Windows ’95/’98 & AR, AP, GL. SBT Accounting software a plus. Fax resume 732-264-6340 CAFETERIA SUBSTITUTES NEEDED - Freehold Regional High Schools. Possible Full Time employment. Call Pat Lynn, 732-792-7300 Ext. 8637 OR 8373

CARE GIVER

Friendly people to help seniors in their homes. Flexible shifts, Home Instead Senior Care. Call 732-542-9004

CARRIERS

P/T - CARRIERS NEEDED Newspaper Delivery. Early AM, 1 1/2 hours/day. Earn $650 - $850/month ++ incentives & bonus. Call 732-432-5753 or 1-888-453-3437

036 H elp W an ted Part Tim e ASSISTANT MANAGER 2 Week nights & Saturday Party City Hazlet 732-739-3466

CARRIERS

P/T - CARRIERS NEEDED Princeton Junction & Cranbury area Early AM -1-1/2 hours/day Earn $650. - $850./month + incentives & bonus Call 732-432-5753 or 1-888-453-3437

CHILD CARE

Teacher's Assistant For Sayreville Before/After school program. 7-9am & /or 3-6pm. Call 732-744-1749 CLEANING HOUSES

Earn $7 -$9/Hour

Immediate , No nights, weekends or holidays. No experience necessary. Car required. Serving Northern Monmouth County. Call 732-566-3611

MERRY MAIDS CLERICAL H E LP -Sm all Manalapan law office seeks P/T help 1 to 5 pm to answer phones, photo copy, file & some light typing. Call 732-446-2800

COORDINATOR P a rt-tim e : In d iv id u a ls w ith g ood c o m m u n ity c o n ta c ts needed to place and coordinate 10-14 day foreign student ex­ ch an g e p ro g ra m s in hom e communities. Good additional income. Send resume or letter of interest to: Global Friendships, Inc. 116 Holmes Mill Road, Cream Ridge, N.J. 08514 OR Fax to 609-259-2465 OR e-mail to [email protected] CUSTOMER SERVICE/SALES $13.50 base/appointment. P/T - F/T schedule. Conditions apply. Call 10am to 6pm. Middlesex 732-254-1411 Monmouth 732-542-4848

DELI HELP

PT-Experience preferred. Hours 8am-2pm Call 732-679-5111 DENTAL ASSISTANT-Need a team player with experience. Freehold. Call 732-303-6000

DENTAL HYGEINIST

PT-2 days per week. Call 732-747-5002 DOCTOR S OFFICE Busy Chiropractic office wants flexible self-starter for insur­ ance, b illin g & c o lle c tio n s . Hours: Monday, Wednesday & Friday 9:30am-3:30pm. Call 732-679-1100 FILE CLERK-Matawan Area To $15. per hour depending on q u a lific a tio n s . R ecent high school g ra d u a te p refe rre d . High growth potential. Duties include filing general co rre ­ spondence, light data entry, 10 to 20 hours per week. Can lead to full time. Fax resume with h ours a va ila b le fo r w ork to 732-566-1213

ifrFOOD S E R V IC E # W ORKER Im m e d ia t e o p e n in g s in H o lm d e l s c h o o l c a fe te ria . Short hours. Sum m ers off. Call 732-946-1814

G E N E R A L O FFIC E

Small East Brunswick Com ­ munications Software Compa­ ny is looking for an organized, self-m otivated individual for general office work. Prior office experience & knowledge of the com puter & W ord required. Hours are 9am-3pm with some flexibility. Perfect for the Ex­ career homemaker who wants to get back to the workforce. Can 201-391-2830 G REATER MEDIA NEW SPAPERS has available a part time position working in our parking lot in East Brunswick distributing newspapers. Must be able to lift bundles of newspapers, be well organized, reliable and available early Wednesday mornings. Please call Stacey at 732-254-1755.

GROOMER

Experienced & Certified. Call 732-577-7990 HAIRSTYLIST- Licensed. 1 day per week. New Assisted Living Center, Freehold area. Call 1-800-762-7391 HOUSEKEEPER/Child Care M-F. 1-5pm. Handsome salary. Car & Refs, required. Call 732-257-5807 JEW ELRY SALESPERSON For our East Brunswick Location. Needed PT & FT. Call Michelle 732-817-0121

MARKET RESEARCH

TELEPHONE INTERVIEWERS Part-Time work available eve­ nings & weekends. We are re­ cruiting experienced & begin­ ner in te rv ie w e rs who have clear speaking voices. No sell­ ing required. Call CMR Market Reserach, Old Bridge, NJ at 732-607-3700 Monday-Friday between 9am-5pm.

036 H elp W an ted Part T im e HOUSEKEEPER East Brunswick, fexible hours. Call 732-651-7434

036 H elp W an ted Part T im e

036a E m p lo y m e n t S ervices

MEDIAL BILLING-EARN EXCELLENT INCOME! Full training provided. Computer required. Call toll free! MEDICAL 800-540-6333 ext. 2304. O F F IC E A S S IS T A N T POSTAL JOBS $48,323.00 yr. PT Afternoon/Evenings for Now h irin g -N o e xpe rie nce alternative medicine office. Paid training-great benefits. 3-4 days/week. Call for lists, 7 days. Call Carol 732-254-5553 (800)429-3660 ext. J200 Pre-School, Manalapan. Must POSTAL JOBS to $18.35/HR. have Judaic background. Spe­ I N C L . B E N E F I T S , N O NURSES cialty with 2 1/2-3 1/2 year E X P E R IE N C E . FOR APP. olds. Creative, loving, energet­ AND EXAM INFO. CALL W ANTED ic & certified. Call 732-446-4924 1-800-813-3585, EXT #4220 RN’S • LPN’S T E A C H E R or T A L E N T E D 8AM-9PM, 7 DAYS fds. Inc. Needed for Per Diem Hobbiest of Woodworking for (SCA Network)_____________ Home Care visits in Children’s Saturday morning P u t y o u r C O M P U T E R to Monmouth & Middlesex classes in Matawan. Starting WORK! $499+P/T $8499+F/T. Counties in February. Call 732-566-3186 For Free Information log onto Please Call Mary w w w .h b n .c o m Use a ccess T E A C H E R S /T U T O R S Carousel Of Home Care code 5179 or phone 800­ All Subjects K-12. Excellent 298-6622 (SCA Network) 732-303-0245 pay! Call 732-972-4411 START YOUR OWN TEACHERS AIDES & BUSINESS! Set your own SUBSTTUTES, Manalapan OFFICE ASSISTANT - DAYS schedule. Control your own area. Nursery School, 1.00 pm (up to 25 hours) for Video income. Sell from your home, 5:00 pm. Call 732-786-1400 distributor who needs person to at work, through fundraisers. Be answer phones, file, assist TELESALES PART TIME an AVON REPRESENTATIVE. inside sales reps. Computer Immediate Positions Available Call 888-942-4053. knowledge. Call 732-679-9150 in our Sayreville Teleservices WILDLIFE JOBS to $21.60/ Mini Mall offices on Ernston H R . I N C L . B E N E F I T S . Rd. Guaranteed Hourly Wage GAME WARDENS, SECURI­ For Dermatology Office, + Com m issions & Bonuses. Manalapan. Clerical, phones. Fun, Casual Atmosphere. AM, TY, M AINTENANCE, PARK No Exp. Needed. 4 days/week. Flexible, A fte r n o o n , P M , W e e k e n d RANGERS. For APP. and Exam Info Call 732-536-7880 hours availa ble . No e xp e ri­ 1-800-813-8585 Ext. #4221 ence necessary... we will train PERSONAL ASSISTANT you. Requirements are a good 8AM-9PM, 7 DAYS fds, inc. Are you a responsible person speaking voice and desire to (SCA Network) with a good sense of fun? If so make money.Call 732-727-2987 I have the job for you! I am a 037 B abysittin g young woman in Howell with a THEATRE ASSISTANT disability who enjoys ceram ­ Middletown, Set-up for school C h ild Care ics, bow ling & going to the prgrams. Felxible full days. gym. I neea help witn shop­ Call 732-291-2331 ping, taking care of my home, CHILDREN’S CHOICE meeting new people and pur­ 46 W. Ferris St., E. Brunswick 036a E m p lo y m e n t su ing re c re a tio n a l optio n s. Ages 3 months - 5 years Flexible PT Hours & excellent S ervice s Kindergarten. State Certified salary, for more info, contact Open 6:30am-7pm, 12 months Patti at 732-821-8821 Ext. 1 a year. Call 732-613-4488 PHARMACY TECH $15-$45/HOUR. Medical/dental MATAWAN-Near train station. CLERK/CASHIER billing software company I Will care for your Marlboro area. Mornings, looking for people to process in fa n t/to d d le r in my hom i afternoons, weekends. medical & dental claims from 3-2562 ’-583-; Call 732-972-2333 home. Training provided. Must w/TLC. Refs. Call 732-J own computer. Call now. MIDDLETOWN-HOME LOVE PIZZA M A N / 1-800-797-7511 ext. 322. with day care learning offered DELIVERY PERSON ‘ “ Gov’t Postal Jobs*** Up to in my home. FT or PT. CPR FT or PT Must have own car. $ 1 8 . 3 5 h o u r , N o H ir in g c e rtifie d . R efs, a vail, reas. Call 732-727-5300 /99-2000, Free Call, applica­ rates. Call Teri 732-212-1886 tion/examination information. OLD BRIDGE/ State Certified. Federal H ire -F u ll B e n efits. First aid. CPR trained, all ages. Chiropractic office in East 1 -8 0 0 -5 9 8 -4 5 0 4 e x te n s io n Meals incl. Refs. 732-679-9624 Brunswick. Typing & computer 1005 (8-6pm c .s .t. 7 days) skills necessary. Must be (SCA Network)_____________ organized. Competitive salary 037a C h ild Care plus bonus. Call 732-613-3941 **GOV’T POSTAL JOBS** To $18.35 hour, Now Hiring for W an ted leave detailed message 2000. fre e ca ll fo r a p p lic a ­ tion/examination information. For doctors office, Tuesdays Federal Hire-Full Benefits, 1­ A BER D E EN - A fte r sch oo l & Fridays. Call 732-566-7700 8 0 0 -5 9 8 -4 5 0 4 , e x te n s io n h o u rs fo r 6 y e a r o ld in my 1405. (8am-6pm c.s.t.) 7 days. home or yours. Experience & references required. ‘ MEDICAL BILLERS Call 732-566-6020 Friendly. Hours, 2:30-7:30pm, NEEDED* We contact MD’s. Tuesday & Wednesday. You earn $$$! PC required. E A S T B R U N S W IC K -C h ild Call Nancy at 732-888-5482 T ra in in g a v a ila b le . M e d i- care needed eveningss.12-15 S o lu tio n s 1 -8 8 8 -7 7 2 -2 8 7 4 hours. Start 5:30pm. Refs. & w w w .m e d i- s o lu tio n s .c o m car required. Call 732-967-1659 (SCA Network) • DISHWASHER E A S T B R U N S W IC K -C h ild •COOK AIM HIGH. Career Oi care needed in my home for 7 • WAITRESS for High School grads! If you’re mo. old girl. M-F 10am-4pm. Closed Monday 732-308-3668 between 17-27 the AirForce Refs, req. Call 732-254-5194 can prepare you for a career in HOLMDEL - Baby sitter need­ life. Benefits include: SALES PERSON ed Tues., Wed., & Thurs., 5pm *High-Tech Training F/T - P/T Join our team of to 8pm in my home. Spanish ‘ Tuition Assistance experienced salespeople o.k. Call 732-888-8086 *Medical & Dental Care for exciting kids & junior ‘ Excellent Pay KEYPORT-Playmate wanted clothing store. Must be ‘ Up to $12,000 Enlistment for Teenage boy who is physi­ friendly & dependable. Bonus for those who qualify. cally handicapped. Weekends Flexible hours. For an information packet, call & School Holidays only. Call Week-end hours required. 1-800-423-USAF or visit our 732-888-5531 Lv. message Non-Smoker. website at www.airforce.com. Call 732-972-2322 MANALAPAN-PT Mature, lov­ AIR FORCE ing, responsible, non-smoker. BILLER Earn Up to $40,000 Must be flexible & have transp. p e r y e a r . E a s y M e d ic a l Call 732-446-3766 Claims Processing. Training MARLBORO - Energetic Provided. Computer Required. Derson to baby-sit in my home No p r e v io u s e x p e r ie n c e or 19 month old. References. Excellent typist with topn e ce ssa ry. F le x ib le hours. . Call 732-972-4766 notch skills to transcribe T ita n B u s in e s s S o lu tio n s using Word '97. Must have 888-660-6693, ext. 115 (SCA M A R L B O R O -R e s p o n s ib le common sense, pleasant Network)__________________ person needed for after school phone manner & organiza­ care for 6 & 8 year old in our EARN UP TO $35,000/yr. tional skills. Casual non­ M illponds Townhouse. 3:30Doing Data Entry. Will Train! 7pm M-F. Own transp. & refs. s m o k in g H o w e ll c la im s Computer Required. Call Toll office. Monday-Friday. Flex #^%VCall 732-970-0648&&i£ Free 877-209-7070 Ext. 520. hours. $11.00/hour to start. Fax resume to: Earn Up To $35,000/yr. N A N N IE S C A L L ! 732-363-1396 Work From Home Doing Data FOR THE BEST JOBS Phone: 732-364-4402 Entry. W ill Train! C om puter Livein/out w/the best families. R e q u ire d . C a ll T o ll F re e 877-209-7070 Ext. 509 (SCA SELECTIVE NANNY 732-745-0088 SECRETARY (LEGAL) Network) Needed for small Marlboro law OLD BRIDGE-Looking for EMERGING COMPANY firm , experience with d ic ta ­ someone to help care for my 9 NEEDS Medical Insurance phone, com puters, phones, mo. old in my home. Approx. filing. Please call 732-780-5900 Billing assistance immediately. 30 hrs. per week. Light or Fax Resume 732-780-1637 If you have a PC you can earn ' ' . Salary open. $25,000 to $50,000 annually “2-525-8134 SERVICE MERCHANDISER call 1-800-291-4683 ________ Dept. #101.________ RUMSON - Mature sitter with E M E R G IN G C O M P A N Y refs, wanted for 2 year old. P/T N EEDS M e dica l In su ra nce flexible hours. 732-842-9265 Billing assistance immediately. UPPER FREEHOLD TOWN­ If you have a PC you can earn - Baby sitter needed for Seeking a part-time Merchan­ $25,000 to $50,000 annually. SHIP 13 month old in my home 1 d ise r to w ork fle x ib le hours C all 1 -80 0 -2 91 -4 6 83 D ept. morning or afternoon a week. with a variety of books. Must #107 (SCA Network)________ Must be experienced & have reliable transportation. non-smoker. 609-208-0679 LOOKING FOR A Merchandise and/or retail ex­ perience a plus. Qualified ap­ NEWSPAPER JOB? For a $20 refundable deposit, the NJ p lica n ts, c o nta ct Advanced 038 C leanin g Press Association will post Marketing Services at your 40-word summarized 800-699-5822 ext. 932010 H elp W an ted resume on www.nipa.org and (24 hours) Leave yo u r nam e, c ity , zip publish it monthly, reaching 19 code, area code, phone num­ dailies and over 160 weeklies. HOUSEKEEPER NEEDED 3 Editorial, Advertising, ber and relevant experience. to 5 hours per day, including Circulation, Photography EOE. w e e k - e n d s in F r e e h o ld staffers needed. Contact Liz Township. Must also be able to SHAMPOO ASSISTANT Hagen at 609-406-0600, fax minimal assistance for Wednesday all day & 3-0300, [email protected] provide elderly woman with hygiene & Thursday & Friday evenings. M E D IC A L B IL L IN G . Earn meals. Relaxed environment. Call 732-431-8680 E x c e lle n t $$$ ! P ro c e s s in g M u s t be lo c a l & h ave own or 732-845-0685 C la im s From H o m e . Fu fl transportation. Send resume Training Provided. Computer with professional references Monday-Friday, Flexible hours Required. Call Medi Pros toll to: Housekeeper, P.O. Box 6124, South River School Cafeterias fre e . 1 -8 8 8 -3 1 3 -6 0 4 9 Ext. Freehold, NJ 07728 Call 732-613-4073 Ext. 7220 3128 (SCA Network)_________

STOCK PERSON

Weekends only. Baby furniture store. Cleaning, heavy lifting, able to assemble products. Call Susan or Irene. 732-462-3898

TEACHER & SUB ASSISTANT

OFFICE HELP

038 C leanin g Help W an ted THERE’S ALWAYS SOME­ THING NEW IN CLASSIFIED! E-MAIL [email protected]

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER EAST BRUNSWICK - 4 days 84" long, walnut sofa and lovea week. Cleaning & possible, seat, $150. or best offer. Call c o o k i n g , e x p e r i e n c e & 732-936-1418 references. Call 732-821-6188 E X E R C I S E B I K E fro m M a j/M e d S to re . E x c e lle n t cond. Also Port Kennel, like 039 H ealth C are new. $35. each. 732-566-2716 EXERCISER - Turbo Trak As s e e n on T V , n e w $ 7 5 . I PROVIDE Help for Elderly. Heavy bag with gloves, EverReasonable Prices. Exc. Refs. last, $40. Call 732-416-1593 Call 732-741-2574

GRACO EXERSAUCER

039a H ealth C are W an ted CERTIFIED Home Health Aide Loving & Tender looking to care for sick or elderly. Exp., Refs. & Transp. 732-721-9209

042 A n tiqu es C o lle ctib les

A N T IQ U E S Top prices paid for: Antique furniture, oriental rugs paintings, jewelry & silver. We purchase entire contents of estates. Will come to your home. Call 908-862-0200

FREEHOLD ANTIQUE GALLERY DISTINCTIVE ANTIQUE Furniture & Accessories Representing 100 Quality Antique Dealers 10-5 Monday thru Saturday 12-5 Sunday 21 West Main Street Freehold, NJ 07728 732-462-7900 Estates Purchased Entire or Partial

RECEPTIONIST

RECEPTIONIST

RECEPTIONIST

RESTAURANT

SECRETARY

Manalapan, N.J. Woodbridge, N.J.

STOCK PERSON

and Fisher Price PlaygymM Both for $25. Call 732-431-5167 INFANT CRADLE, $20. Little Tikes Party Kitchen, $15. B a b y w a l k e r , $ 1 0 . C a ll 732-390-9674 L I T T L E T I K E S P r im a r y Playhouse, $75. Little Tikes W a v e c lim b e r , $ 7 5 . C a ll 732-577-1544

LIVING ROOM SOFA/ Loveseat with tables. All $150. Must go! Call 732-821-5751 OIL PAINTING - Beautiful! 6 1 x 4 9 F lo w e rin g B a m bo o Scene, lovely cofors, $140. Call 732-780-3086__________ PING-PONG TABLE Full size, $30. C om pact freezer, $25. Crib & mattress, $40. Call 732-264-6886 - Hazlet_______ ROCKING HORSE, $35. Work bench, $30. Alphabet mat, $20. Call 732-679-6381 SKIS & SKI BOOTS S k is $ 6 0 . B o o t s , $ 4 0 . E x c e lle n t c o n d itio n . C a ll 732-946-3971

TABLE - Beige Formica

with leaf & 4 chairs, $125. or best offer. Call 732-866-9512 TREADMILL - ProForm, auto in c lin e , d ig it a l tim e , distance/pulse/calories. $150. best offer. Call 732-238-5685 TRUMPET Bundy by V. Bach Very good condition. Finish & valves o.k. $150. Please call Don 732-741-4709

043 A p p lian ce s OVEN - (WALL) GE PROFILE WHITE, Under 1 year old. Perfect condition. $450. Call 732-972-9769 REFRIGERATION VACUUM PUMP, $100. Simpson 260 Meter, $25. Tube tester, $25. Call 732-846-3630 R E F R IG E R A T O R - G .E . $125. G.E. RANGE: electric self-clean, $125. Please call 732-409-0364 REFRIGERATOR - Almond. Top/B ottom Double Oven & Stove combo. Both work great. Best offers. Call 732-536-1162 REFRIGERATORS (1) Frost Free, $250. (1) Manual Defrost, $100. S T O V E - $ 1 5 0 . A ll g o o d condition. Call 732-566-3233 W A SH ER & DRYER (dryer electric) Kenmore, 4 years old, w h ite . E x c e lle n t co n d itio n . Best offer. Call 732-842-2701 WASHER & DRYER- Tappan, H e a v y D u ty , E x c e lle n t condition. 5 years old. $150. for each. Call 732-613-9654

043A

A COMPUTER TUTOR Affordable, Personalized at home PC training. Call 732-617-7583 C A L L TH E PC MD -F o r all your computer needs. At home service of IBM & compatibles running WINDOWS W 9 8 Call Robert 732-238-6779 COMPUTER REPAIR/SERVICE For Home PC or small business Call 732-682-6433 www.lpcomp.com GATEWAY COMPUTERS... Factory direct. $0 down. Low M onthly Paym ent. Pentium 111-600 available. Resolved Credit Problems OK! Call By Jan 14, for free printer. OMu 800-477-9016 Code p102.

JA M C O M P U T E R S

• ASSISTING WITH SETUP • EASE OF USE • INTERNET Joe M. 7 3 2 -4 4 6 -8 7 7 4 jam com [email protected] aol.com NEED A COMPUTER? Past C re d it P ro b le m s ? W e Can H elp! New System s w /Free Internet...Only $39.95 Month. A ll c r e d i t W e lc o m e . E Z Qualifications. 1-800-704-8901.

OUR ADS GET RESULTS

O N L IN E FO R ADDED EXPOSURE BABY SWING - Fisher Price & Highchair, $25. each. Bedrails (2) $10. each. Please call 732-294-0254 BED - F IR E T R U C K , q u ilt, valances, wall border, more, $ 1 2 5 . b e s t o f f e r . C a ll 732-972-6797

BEDROOM SET - Twin

Visit our Web site!

www.gmnews.com PE TE ’S PC REPAIR Quality expert PC repair Call 732-264-3669

5 PC., $95. Microwave, $45. Call 732-780-1043, Freehold

BUNK BED - Twin Over full, red tube, $75. Full mattress, $50. 732-671-5226

BLUE FOX COAT (Long) Zips

CHILDREN’S BED RAILS to 3/4 inch length, size 8, $350.

(a p a ir ) , & L a m p s ( p a ir ) , $40. Call 732-446-8636 DOUBLE STROLLER Navy Perego, $125. Fisher P ric e c a r s e a t, $ 2 5 . C a ll 732-866-4292 DOUBLE DRESSER Formica WH/Oak, $75. Computer/bookcase, oak, $50. Call 732-238-1946, after 7PM DOUBLE DRESSER with mirror & chest of drawers, $75. 100’ chain link fencing, $50. Call 732-264-1915

Black Cross Mink & leather jacket combo, size 8, $200. $500. takes both. 732-727-5345 FAUX FUR: Women’s Black, knee length, sm all-m edium . Must try. Never worn. Value $800. Best offer. 732-617-1758 FUR JACKET - Long Haired RED FO X. New c o n d itio n , worn only 4 times, size 10-12 $300. Call 732-251-9110

DRESSER/DESK, W all unit & night stand. O ff white, $150. Call 732-747-7148 D R Y E R -E L E C T R IC Whirlpool 5 cycle, 8 tempera­ ture, heavyduty. $150. Call 732-254-0168

ALL QUALITY HARDWOODS SAME DAY DELIVERY GUARANTEED TO BURN $120./cord. CALL 1-800-355-1498

Greater Media Newspapers’ Classified Section is NOW Online! www.gmnews.com INDEPENDENT , JANUARY 12, 2000 0 47 F urnitu re YOUR AD CAN BE HERE! 1-800-660-4ADS

CLASSIFIED 1-800-660-4ADS

D U B O IS FA R M S

SOFA & LOVESEAT w it h 2 matching upholstered benches. Color are soft: "' ' floral w/black background. ANTIQUE GIRAFFE 5 ft. SEASONED 3 COFFEE TBLS., Cluster, Call 732-257-1416 pink/white. Best offer. Exc. cond. Call 732-536-7239 & PREMIUM FIREWOOD & Seasoned • Split • Delivered S O F A - S e c tio n a l. B la c k $120.00/Cord • 609-259-0746 leather. Cocktail Table: Glass. Exc. cond. PRICED TO SELL. SEASONED HARDWOOD Call 732-780-5516 SPLIT & DELIVERED SOFA, Black leather, 82". $125. / cord • $65. / Vi cord Exc. cond. $500. MATCHING Call: 732-431-5518 CHAIR & OTTOMAN- $150. SPLIT SEA SO N ED H A R D ­ Call 732-741-4347 WOOD - $100. per cord. SOFA, LOVE SEAT & CHAIR Delivery avail. 609-259-2735 Coffee Table & 2 end tables. Very good condition. $375. Call 732-238-8647____ SOFA, LOVE SEAT, 2 ARM C H A IR S , T A B L E S . W hite, Queen Anne style. Exc. cond. Asking $950. 732-462-3390 BEDROOM SET • Off.white lacquer, Queen headboard, SOFA, LOVESEAT, & 2 night tables, double dresser RECLINING CHAIR Italian w /m irror & arm oire. Perfect Black Leather, (2) Imported condition, $800. 732-679-3313 Italian Marble Tables. $1,500. BEDROOM SET - $300. Wall for all,/best offer. 732-246-1277 Unit, $150. Sofa & chair, $75. SOFAS (2) W O O D /G LA SS Entertainment Center, $350. TABLES (3) & LAMPS (2) Call 732-613-4449, evenings Excellent condition. Complete BEDROOM SET- Thomasville. set, $250. Call 732-727-5690 Headboard, 2 night tables, SOLO WALL UNIT-3 yrs. old! large dresser, armoire. Exc. Contemp. Blk/N atural Wood cond. Best offer. 732-577-1215 Veneer. Glass doors/shelves C OU CH w ith Q ueen bed & w /m irror backs & lights. Fits lo v e s e a t. C ru sh e d v e lv e t, 36” TV. $850. 732-617-8640 matching pillows. Exc. cond. TRUNDLE DAY BED-White & Reasonable! Call 732-462-8706 Brass-Wrought Iron. $150. DINING ROOM - White marble Call 732-7 4 7 -7 1 4 8 table w/6 chairs, $700. LIVING ROOM : (2) love se a ts & (2) WATER BED - Kina w/mirrored s id e c h a irs , $ 600. A ll exc. headboard & woocf frame. Good condition. Asking $200. cond. Call 732-863-1361 Call 732-462-2840 DINING ROOM SET Queen Anne style. Cherry wood, 96" 2 pedestal table (2 leaves), 048 G en eral 8 chairs, 2 PC. lighted buffet & M erch an d is e hutch, matching server. New in b o x . R e ta ils $ 9 ,0 0 0 . Sell $2,500. f t 732-246-5775 CAR STEREO / D INING ROOM SET w ith 6 CASSETTE chairs, & Breakfront. Solid oak. Kenwood. Hardly used. Great Must see! Like new. $1,200. or condition. $75. or best offer. best offer. Call 732-360-2535 Call 732-780-2448____ DINING ROOM-Glass/Brass CARRIAGE/STROLLER table, Four upholstered arm Almost new. Classic style, chairs, almond china cabinet. Navy & white, bassinet $375. Call 732-591-2459 included. Paid $370. Asking ENTERTAINMENT CENTER $200. Call 732-212-9596 Octagonal mirror & glass. Bed­ room set: QN. 5 pc. w/vanity, Diabetic? Did you know that S eafoam G reen, E xcellent. M edicare p ays fo r d ia b e tic Priced to sell! 732-212-1033 testing supplies w hether on insulin or not? Call today for E N T E R T A IN M E N T U N IT - free info. Satisfaction Guaran­ Oak. Exc. cond. $130. VIDEO teed! 1-800-843-7038 (SCA TAPE CABINET, $30. Exer. Network)__________________ Bike. $50. 732-432-9094 EXEC UTIVE DESK - Large Beautiful cherry wood. V h ct. Oval, $5,500. Excellent condition, $650. Pendant: pear shaped, Call 732-219-1959 2.21 ct., G-VS2 GIA papers. Best offer. Call Micnele at GERMAN FURNITUE 1950’s 1 Long dresser, 1 high dress­ 732-616-7201 • 1-800-724-3674, PIN #1500920 er, 2 night stands. $150. Call 732-271-8683 INVENTORY CLEARANCE! Arch Steel Buildings. Select KITCHEN TABLE, Octagon/ ra tta n base w/6 c h a irs & 3 Models-25x30, 30x42, 50x110. '99 Steel Prices While supplies counter stools. $550. Last! Great Workshops/Garages. GAME TABLE - Octagon Call 1-800-341-7007. w/4 Upholstered Chairs. $225. www.steelmasterusa.com SECTIONAL Leather. $550. THIS-END-UP 2 LAWN MOWER PARTS couches & 1 end table. $450. NEW - COMPLETE LINE SECTIONAL SOFA CUSTOM 50% off wholesale. $800. 3 pcs.$1,500. DOLPHIN Glass Call Tim at 732-521-3814 cocktail table, $300. MEDICARE RECIPIENTS 732-431-1707 or 732-780-2442 using a NEBULIZER * LIVING ROOM SET i*r MACHINE! STOP paying full price for Albuterol, Atrovent, 4 Piece Sectional, Taupe. R eclinin g ch airs each end, etc. solutions. MEDICARE wilt pull-out sofa bed & 3 wicker pay for them. We bill Medicare with glass top tables. $250. or for you and ship directly to your door. MED-A-SAVE best offer. Call 732-780-2448 1-800-538-9849 EXT. 21M LIVIN G R O O M S ET MOULDING - Decorative RATAN-7 pcs. including wall and a rchite ctura l, including unit. Great cond. Best offer. chair rails & niches at discount Call 732-936-0988 prices! Call 732-886-7317 LIVING ROOM SET-L-shaped. Sofabed, love seat & table, Asking $300. China, glass, art/poetry books, Call 732-238-6770 desks, old paintings, Mission LIVING ROOM- Mint condition. cabinet,(2) highboys, studio contents, tools,etc. 732-842-3540 PICTURES & INFO AT: www.manalapan.net, 3 seat sofa, Queen Anne chair, 2 arm ★ M O V IN G S A L E * chairs, sofa table, coffee table Dining Room. Master Bedroom & wall unit. Call 732-446-4604 set. Couch. 10 speed bicycles. Freezer, etc. PRICED TO GO! LIVING ROOM- Sofa / Loveseat Call 732-446-1577 tan with oak trim $800. WALL UNIT-5 pc. Oak, lights & mirror ★ M O V IN G S A L E * $1,000. Exc. cond. 732-525-2710 Riding lawnmower. Snowblower. Washer & Dryer. LIVING ROOM- With Tables, LOTS MORE! 732-303-8378 Dining Rm.-Glass & brass w/ chairs, Kitchen-Mica w/ chairs, MOVING SALE-Couches, all Contemporary. 732-679-2024 Excercise equip., Kitchen set, MATTRESS & BOXSPRING teen bedrm. turn., bar & stools Queen size. Like new, $300. recliner, entertainment unit, Lawn mower,etc. 732-446-9772 Call 732-721-8277 MACHINE, commercial M O V I N G S A L E - D IN IN G SEWING ROOM S ET co nte m po ra ry, (Singer) Kitchen Set, (wrought iron Ice cream parlor set) Bone Color, double pedestal Bike’s, Tandem & girl’s, bay formica tbl., 6 chairs. Server tbl. & large china curio. 4 yrs. window seat, entertainment old, $1,395. STONE COFFEE unit (small), 2 file cabinet desk many other items. 732-536-1077 & END TABLES. $195. Call 732-607-9335 STEAM/SAUNA UNITTherm asol Model 84. Brand new, never used. $90. or best ARMOIRE, $ 75. offer. Call 732-345-0628____ Call 732-723-0462 WOLFF TANNING BEDS. TAN AT HOME! Buy DIRECT Sofa, love seat, coffee table, and SAVE! Commercial/Home Units from $199.00. Low end tables. Navy. Good cond. Monthly Payments. FREE Best offer. Dining room setColor Catalog. Call TODAY Contemporarv, light oak. Ta­ 1-800-842-1310. ble, 6 cnrs., nutch, dry sink. Exc. cond. B e st o ffe r. W all WORD PROCESSOR - Smith Unit-3 pcs. incl. bar. Light oak- Corona. 1 year young. Discs & Exc. cond. Best offer. manual included. $200. Call 732-462-1354 Call 732-679-3642 FIREWOOD -$100./CORD 732-792-1578

FIREWOOD

^ DIAMONDS ^

MOVING SALE

OAK JEWELRY

049 M erch an d is e W an ted ALL LIONEL TRAINS

063 Instru ction PIANO/KEYBOARD

Or Flyer, Top cash appraisal. Price no object. 732-946-2893

Berklee College music grad. All ages & levels. 732-291-1970

ANTIQUES WANTED Appraisals or instant cash.

STUDIO 63 There is a Difference

Serving Monmouth County Call 732-571-3725

MUSIC

Professional Instruction 63 Milltown Rd., E. Brunswick 732-257-8637

065 Pets & Animals CHIHUAHUA PUPS PCI Registered O-OChampion pedigree • Shots Sensibly priced. 732-370-5451 DACHSHUND PUPS - Mini’s AKC • 3 Females /1 Male. 3 Dapples, 1 Red, 6 wks. old. $500. Call 732-264-5857

FISH TANK

58 g a llo n , s a lt w a te r w ith ARE CHRISTMAS sta n d . Every su p p ly & ALL VIOLIN AND PIANO BILLS BURYING YOU? T ro p ic a l F is h . E x c . C on d . Manalapan We buy old Toys & Trains $600./best offer. 732-275-0380 732-617-2108 rusty or nice. 732-409-2898 GERMAN SHEPARD - FREE BEFORE YOU HAVE YOUR TO GOOD HOME. Female 10 063AA Personal SALE! WE BUY AND SELL! mo. old. All shots & spayed. 24 Broad Street, Keyport Training Good with children. Friendly. Lil 732-264-0777 or 264-8615 Call 732-679-2738 ____ BUYING CAMERAS GERMAN SUPER ROTTI And Photo Equipment. 1 pc. or PERSONAL TRAINER PUPS & AKC papers. Champ W e ig h t lo s s , m u s c le g a in bloodline, 8 wks. Ready to whole studio. No polaroid or programs. Nutritional guidance, go! 732-940-6505 Phil movie. Call 732-928-7811 aerobic training. 732-656-0085 CAMERA’S WANTED! Don’t JACK RUSSELL PUPPIES S e ll a t G a ra g e S a le s ! Top 2 Available. 9 weeks old. Prices Paid!! Leica, Nikon, Females. $300. each. Canon, Alpa, V oightlander, 063b T u to rin g Call 609-259-0959 Z e is s , C o n t a x , P e n ta x , PERSIANS ❖ Adults & Topcon, Minolta, Hasselblad, Kittens. CFA Reg. M/F, shots O ly m p u s , e t c . R IT Z SAT’S & w o r m e d . R e a d y to go. COLLECTIBLES 1-800-956- ALGEBRA I & II $100. & up. Call 609-242-8811 Geometry & Basic Skills. 9132 (SCA Network) Need Help? Feeling frustrated? PIT BULL PUPPIES CASH FOR BOOKS Experienced Teacher & Tutor. 8 weeks old, born 11/6. Call 732-613-9225 Parents on premises. $150.Call 732-536-0850 ALGEBRA/GEOMETRY/SAT $200. each .Call 732-521-3606 • C D s • L P s • DV D s • Former IBM exec./teacher. THE RECORD SETTER Your home. $35. per hour. CALL 732-257-3888 Matawan area. 732-335-0288 AKC-OFA •> White. Excellent Hungarian background. Avail, for Christmas. 973-696-2741 Certified, guaranteed results. C O N S IG N R O T T W E IL E R PUPS Turn your gently worn clothing, Your home. Call 732-780-4428 ❖ AKC PEDIGREE PUPS ❖ furnishings, knick-knacks, new 40 Champions in the Sires. ' ' samples into Family oriented. Tails • Shots In your home. Exp. teacher. $500. Call 732-324-2992 Call 732-238-0652 DEJA VU • 732-431-2001 * * SHAR PEI PUPS * * CLUB Z IN HOME TUTORING •STANDARD -MINI .TOY 1 on 1, K-12 All Subjects All Colors - Sensibly ibly Pr Priced Afford. Rates., Qual. Teachers. Call 732-370--5451 FIRST SESSION FREE !! Your Women’s & Children’s Quality Clothing & Accessories Route 9 Area 732-972-4411 CALL 2ND TURN AROUND ELEMENTARY Reading - 30 UKC Reg. First shots yrs. M.S. Bank St., M.A. Doctoral. 732-606-1998 or 732-477-6427 Your home. Call 732-617-1314 SMALL DOG BOARDING IN MY MARLBORO HOME FISHING TACKLE Collector Call 732-972-9056 wishes to buy old rods, reels, Bar & Bat Mitzvah Prep lures, catalogs. 908-233-1654 Kelli Richman 732-536-2914 GUNS • SWORDS • MILITARY HIGH SCHOOL Supervisor 066 P erso n als ITEMS. License NJ/Federal offers Math/SAT tutoring. Dealer. Bert 732-821-4949 Freehold area. 732-431-8333

PULI PUPPIES

CLUTTERED? BIO, CHEM, MATH

CHEM/BIO/AP BIO

CONSIGN

SHIBA INU PUPS

732-431-7667

HEBREW TUTOR

050 M u sical In s tru m en ts DRUMS-5 PC. Pearl Exp Pro heavyduty hardw are, $700 Also Zildiian Zildiiar Ride, ' ' . Sabian ............ HH crash/stands. Throne. All excellent cond. 732-251-1776 I BUY & SELL New & Used Musical Instruments. Saxs,, Alto & Tenor, Flutes, Trum ­ pets, Clarinets & Trombones. Prices substantially less than stores. Call Don 732-741-4709

PIANO

Mehlin & Sons-Upright, Cherry wood, good condition. $600. Call 732-972-2423

PIANOS-ORGANS LOTS OF TRADE INS FROM $450. All Floor Models On Sale

1-800-453-1001 051 Sporting E q uip m en t GOLF CLUBS - Ping Eye 2 Irons, 3 - SW. Asking $600. Ti 2 Bubblewoods 1-5. Asking $300. Call 732-441-9557 or 732-264-8881

TREADMILL

Nordic Trac Walk-Fit Pro. Exc. condition. $200. or best offer. Call 732-583-2386

063 Instru ction

MATH - College teacher, , lessons; bks. published:’SA1 Alg/trig/calc. Call 732-238-3042 MATH, SAT PREP (M & V) Cert. Math Tutoring Grades 5-8, Algebra 1 & 2, Geometry Diane 732-294-1707 MATH/READING - K THRU 8 Teacher w/11 years experience. Reasonable rates 732-308-9490 S .A .T . V E R B A L , R e a d in g Specialist, Special Ed Special­ ist, English all levels, Math. College Essays 732-257-2777 SPANISH / FRENCH - LDTC Raise grades now! 11 yrs.of success w/kids. 732-617-1192 STR UGGLING READER &/OR W R ITER ? K -12 Exp. s p e c ia lis t w /d octo rate from Rutgers. Call 732-679-9355

065 Pets & Anim als

"K ITTE N S & C ATS" V HELP SAVE A LIFE! T Call 732-388-0129

A K IT A P U P S ☆ A K C

3 Vs m o .o ld , 1 s t. s h o t s & wormed. Parents on premises. $700. best offer. 732-752-7477 AKITA PUPS - AKC B ea u tifu l B ears! S w eet & h e a lth y . R eady fo r Xm as. $550. Call 732-446-4861 AMERICAN BULLDOG PUPS ABA Reg. * Shots up to date. Great personalities, $650. (F) $800. (M). Call 201 -435-5689

•v-BEAGLE P U P S ^

X-MAS babies, 5 Males. AKC Reg. Shots/wormed. Parents on premises. Ready lo take home Christmas Eve- Taking deposits, $350. 732-787-0332

PIANO & VOICETeacher & Author - N.Y. & N.J. Prodigy - Juilliard. Expert - All Levels. Call 732-679-0933 ★ COCKER SPA NIELS * PIANO Lessons in your home. AKC Reg. 2 females, 1 male. A ll Leve ls a ll ages Exp. & Buff or black & white. 8 wks., q u a lifie d te a c h e r. E. N. S. 1st. shots, papers. Ready to Brunswick area 732-438-8404 go, $300. each 732-254-3643

Work At Home

DIVORCE $195 30-60 days, c h ild re n , p ro p e rty , m issing spouse OK. Bankruptcy $ 2 2 5 S t o p c r e d ito r s c a lls ! 8a.m.-8p.m. Monday-Saturday 1 - 8 0 0 - 6 8 8 - 3 1 88 (S C A Network)

066a N o venas

PRAYER TO ST. JUDE Oh Holy St. Jude, Apostle and Mar­ tyr, great in virtue and rich in m ira­ cles, near Kinsman o f Jesus Christ, faithful intercessor o f all w ho invoke y o u r special pa tro n ag e in tim e of need, to you I have recourse from the depth of my heart and humbly beg to w hom God has given sucn g re a tp o w e rto c o m e to m y assistance. Help me in my present a n d u rg e n t p e titio n . In re tu rn , I promise to make your name known and cause you to be invoked. Say three O ur Fathers, three Hail Marys a nd G lo ria s. P u b lica tio n m u st be prom ised. St. Jude pray fo r us all w ho invoke y o u r aid. A m en. This Novena has never been known to fail. This Novena m ust be said for nine consecutive days. Thanks.

D.S.D.

PRAYER TO THE BLESSED VIRGIN (Never known to fail). 0 m ost Beau­ tiful Flow er o f M t. C arm el, Fruitful Vine, Splendor of Heaven, Blessed Mother o f the Son o f God. Im macu­ la t e V ir g i n , a s s i s t m e in m y necessity. Oh Star o f the Sea, help me, ana show me herein You are my Mother. Oh Holy Mary, Mother o f G o d , Q u e e n o f H ea ve n and Earth, I humbly beseech You from the bottom of my heart to succor me in my n e c e s s ity (m a ke re q u e s t). There are none that can withstand Your power. 0 Mary conceived with­ o u t sm, pray fo r us w ho have re­ course to Thee (3 times). Holy Mary, I place this cause in your hands (3 tim e s ). S a y th is p ra y e r fo r th re e consecutive days. You must publish it, and it will be granted to You. M.E.T.

REDECORATING!

Attend FREE SEMINAR for details 1-800-518-7778 Dept. GREP10 AT-HOME PROFESSIONS 2001 Lowe Street, Ft. Collins CO.

(Never known to fail). O most Beau­ tiful Flower o f Mt. C arm el, Fruitful Vine, Splendor of Heaven, Blessed Mother of the Son of God. Im macu­ la t e V ir g i n , a s s i s t m e in m y necessity. Oh S tar o f the Sea, help m e, ana show m e herein Y ou are my Mother. Oh Holy Mary, Mother o f G o d , Q ueen o f H e a v e n and Earth, I humbly beseech You from the bottom of my heart to succor me in m y n e c e s s ity (m a ke re q u e s t). There are none th a t can withstand Your power. 0 Mary conceived with­ o u t sin, pray fo r us w ho have re ­ course to Thee (3 times). Holy Mary, I place this cause in your hands (3 tim e s ). S ay th is p ra y e r fo r th re e consecutive days. You m ust publish it, and it will be granted to You. D.S.D.

CALL CLASSIFIED FOR GREAT BUYS!

CAN

KEYBOARDIST

1-800-660-4ADS

BE

Ed the ONE MAN BAND 609-275-6881 * 732-745-5464

HERE 1-800-660-4ADS

ST. JUDE NOVENA

May the Sacred Heart of Je s u s be a do re d , g lo ri­ fied, loved and preserved throughout the world now and forever. Sacred Heart of Jesus pray for us. St. Jude, w orker of miracles, pray for us. St. Jude, hope of tne hopeless, pray for us. Say this p raye r nine times a day. By the eighth d a y y o u r p ra y e r w ifi be answered. Say it for nine days. It has never been known to fail. Publication must be prom ised.Thank you St. Jude.

D.S.D. UNFAILING PRAYER TO ST. ANTHONY Holy St. Anthony gentlest of saints, your love for God and charity for his creatures made you worthy when on earth to possess miraculous powers. Miracles waited on your word which you were ever ready to speak for those in trouble or anxiety. Encouraged by this thought, I implore to obtain for me (request). The answer to my prayer may require a miracle, even so, you a re th e s a in t of m ira c le s . Oh gentle and loving St. Anthony, whose heart was ever full of hu­ man sympathy, whisper my peti­ tion into the ears of the sweet infant Jesus, who loved to be fold­ ed in your arms; and the gratitude of my heart will be yours. D.S.D.

PARTY CHARACTERS

Childrens favorite characters. Cotton Candy, Popcorn Spin Art & Much More. Free Goodies for all children. Toll Free 1-877-297-5244 PARTY DOLL ROOM A Birthday Magical Makeover Nails, Hair, Pizza 732-671-9111

PARTY MUSIC

KEYBOARD VOCALIST Dance • Cocktail • Sing-A-Longs • Weddings • Anniversaries Birthdays • Judy 732-431-1286

PARTY PIZAZZ

by Bruce Bray Magicians • Characters (Rug Brats*R-Thur»L-Mo,etc.) . Moon Walks • Rides Cotton Candy • Birthday Specialists. 1-800-491-2729 PLAYERS CASINO PARTIES Birthday/Anniversary/Fund Raisers/Corp. 732-560-9067

PONIES & PETTING ZOO BY HAPPY TRAILS 732-251-4240

PONIES 4 PARTIES Horse drawn wagon ride thru your neighborhood. A petting ZOO too! Call 732-928-3597

SINGING TELEGRAMS Custom Roasts-Funny/Sweet All occasions. 732-972-3366

☆ STA R LIG H T DJ’S ^ Music For Any Occassion Call 732-521-1958

069a Party Planning

SERVERS

067 P sych ics QUIT SMOKING WEIGHT LOSS and more! Free Hypnosis Consultation. Call 609-252-0607

068 P h o to g rap h y

MODELS!

Head shots, comp, cards, port­ folios & Leads. 732-940-7611

069 E n terta in m e n t

Dedicated to making your party a success. Bartenders also available. 732-446-5798

D .P . H e a tin g & A ir

SERVICE & INSTALLATION Freeest. Dave 732-872-1977

NEED HEAT?

100,000 BTU Furnace with Humidifier, Installed, $1,150. 732-566-3233, We return calls!

070a A p p lian ce Repair

DAVE’S APPLIANCE A PRETTY PONY PARTY Birthday Party, School, Picnics.

C a l l 732-938-4440 ----------

A STORYTIME Child participation w/puppets, songs & crafts. 732-254-9389

A-D.J. GOOD TIMES Weddings, 16’s. 732-501-6074

ALL CHARACTERS BALLOON SHOW & GAMES FACE ART, MAGIC & MORE

AMAZING MAGIC • • • WITH • • • ERIC THE GREAT Any Occasion. 732-536-6936 AN EXPERIENCED

/ja

075 C e ra m ic Tile R epair/In stall

Music for all occassions. 732-786-0026/732-679-9268

AD

D.J.

Starting at $250. Call Ron 732-264-0421 BARNIE OR A LION KING PARTY Call 732-651-3256

BUBBLES THE CLOWN

Magic, balloons * 732-446-3131

20 Years Servina Central NJ Air Conditioning & Major appl. Repair/Installs. 732-786-0810

070b A ttic Stairs DISAPPEARING ATTIC Stairs Serving Area Since 1972 Call Pat 732-341-8063

071 B uilding R em odeling AAA REMODELING Decks • Doors • Windows Baths • Kitchens • Basements Call 732-765-9199

JOE WALSH

CARPENTER / CONTRACTOR Decks • Doors • Windows Baths • Kitchens • Basements Millstone area. 609-259-2018

072 C a rp en try

CHILDREN’S PARTIES

Clown or Comedy Magic Professional entertainer. Refs. Balloons • Face Painting 8 A‘ Live ‘‘ ~ Magic & Bunny JIMBO 1 732-297-1369

CHILDRENS

PRAYER TO THE BLESSED VIRGIN

069 E n terta in m e n t JEFFREY HEART DJ’S

YOUR

732-723-0179

Earn up to $ 35,000 a year! Be a Medical Transcriptionist. No pre­ vious experience needed. We show you how to prepare medical histories. No commuting, no selling...work the hours you choose in what could be the greatest job opportunity of your life. The meaical profession needs skilled transcriptionists. So, if you can type, or are willing to learn our experts can train you to work at home doing medical transcriptions from audio cassettes dictated by doctors. Get free facts! No cost or obligation.

066a N o venas

45

TEA PARTIES

For bi , iarties or any occasion. Call 732-264'-0421

ALL TYPES OF IMPROVEMENTS - Free Est. ANI CONST. 732-521-2444

AAA TILES Ceramic & Marble Tiles Installed. Call 732-765-9199

A C E C E R AV M MIC K TILE

New Installations & Repairs “ Why wait, call Ace” . Free est. 15 yrs. exp. Call 732-247-3712

AFFORDABLE Ceramic tile-lnstall $2.75 & up sq. ft. Free est. 732-845-3784 CERAMIC TILE & MARBLE INSTALLATION No job too big or small. Free estimates. 732-920-0285 CUSTOM CERAMIC TILING New installation, repairs, remodeling. Free estimates. John Cherry 732-290-9086

G R O U T C LE A N IN G Re-grouting • Re-caulking Sealing • Specialty Cleaning. Slip prevention for floors, tubs & s h o w e r s . FREE estimates. Call 732-521-3809

JOHN’S CERAMIC TILE

REMODELING & REPAIRS Bathrooms • Foyers • Kitchens Over 25 years experience FREE ESTIMATES Call 732-324-7983

075a C h im n ey C leanin g BARON’S CHIMNEY Service $59.95 FIREPLACE SPECIAL Caps/Repairs • 732-370-9390

076 C leanin g D o m estic ABSOLUTELY SPOTLESS

Move-in/Out. Carpets,Windows Weekly • Biweekly • Monthly Insured & Bonded. Free Est. 732-431-9099 • 732-946-3434 ARE YOU Looking For Quality House Cleaning? Refs, upon request. 732-432-0689, Joyce ARE YOU TIRED OF CLEANING OR DON’T HAVE THE TIME? Call Carmen 732-736-8736 BONNIE’S CLEANING SVC. Exp. & Refs. Very spotless, best rates. Call 732-316-1320 BRAZILIAN LADY will clean your house/apt./office. Refs. Free est. Call 732-442-3023 BRAZILIAN WOMAN- Will clean houses, apts., or offices. Refs, avail. Call 732-826-5887 CLEANING LADY Available. Immaculate work, Exc. Refs. Very Flexible. 732-291-0903

CLEANSWEEP

RESIDENTIAL/COMMERCIAL Days, Evenings, Weekends FREE est. Reas. Ins. Refs. 732-314-2386 • 732-525-3572

-v-FINAL TOUCHY CLEANING SERVICES Residential & Commercial QUALITY AT IT’S BEST Free Estimates • 732-495-2163 HAVE YOUR HOME/OFFICE c le a n e d by s o m e o n e w ho cares .No rusn jobs.732-583-7066 ★ ★ HOUSE CLEANING ★ * Good service & references. Call anytime 732-613-6598 HOUSE CLEANING in Freehold, Manalapan & Howell areas. 732-462-2102

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

CLEAN HOME CLEANING AT ITS VERY BEST. 732-257-8463 POLISH RELIABLE Woman can c le a n y o u r h o u se and apartment perfectly. “ References” 732-i525-2427

077 Dryw all S h ee tro c k AAA DRYWALL & TAPING Professional taping & spackling. Call 732-765-9199

SHEETROCK & TAPING

Specializing in small jobs. Free Estimates. 1-800-640-3969

DECKS, Additions, Kitchens & Bathrooms. S & R Home Improvements. 732-679-2291

074 C a rp et Install R epair/S ale

DJ ANY OCCASION

• Installation • Re-Stretching Call 732-679-6031

ALL-BORO ELECTRICAL Residential / Commercial /Ind. FREE estimates. Lie. #14112 Call 732-888-3630 AMP ELECTRICAL - All Electrical repairs / Installations Burglar alarms. Lie #8977C Free Estimates. 732-739-8797 DEPENDABLE Electric Co. Lie. # 5 1 5 1 . Complete Service. Free Estimates. 732-738-7070

R & R MUSIC 732-727-1205

C A R P E T R E P A IR S

ELECTRICIAN

DANCE MAN DJ GOOD DANCE MUSIC MAKES THE AFFAIR Affordable. Call 732-297-4254

DISC JAKEY Quality from $300. Call 732-238-4306

DJ’S WITH PIZZAZZ Call 1-800-295-4626 ^IMPACT PRODUCTIONS^ DJ SERVICES - Music Customized for Any & All Occassions. Call 732-446-7505

A.J. CARPET • Sales/Repairs • Restetches/Relays ■Installations. Quality tor less.

732-536-4703 CARPET REPAIRS

• RE-STRETCHES • RE-LAYS Reas, rates. Call 732-431-1593 JIM’S CARPET INSTALLATION Sales, cleaning, re-lays, re-stretches and repairs.

Call 732-4 95-9483

SMALL JOBS & REPAIRS

PHONE LINES & CABLE Lie. #8778*Frank 732-203-2062

F R A N K ’S E LE C TR IC

Lie. #8778 • Call 732-203-2062

4 6

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000 Greater Media Newspapers' Classified Section is NOW Online! www.gmnews.com

Business &Service Directory

A l l 4 o n n e c n a i\ CALL 1-800-660-4-ADS

D ead lin e F rid a y 1 :00 PM

tu g

•1Air/Heat Air/H eat • Alarm s • Appliance Repair • Asphalt/Concrete Paving • Autom otive Services • Bridal Services • Building/Rem odeling

• Buildina SuDDlies Building Supplies • Carpet Care • Cataglog Products & Services • Chim ney Service • Cleaning • Closets • Decorating

•• Decks Dfinks • Electrical • Exterm inators • Fencing • Fireplaces • Floors • Garage

Doors Doors • Glass & M irrors • Handy Persons • Internet Consultants • Kitchens/Baths • Lawn Care/Landscaping • M oving & Storage

•■Paintinn/WallDanerinn Painting/W allpapering • Plum bing/Heating • Pool Care • Real Estate Services • Roofing/Siding/Gutters • Satellite TV • Signs/M urals

■Special Services ■Stucco ■Tank Removal ■W indows

HANDY P E R S O N S

B&C Masonry

LET SOMEONE ELSE DO THE WORK!

General Contracting Waterproofing

French Drains Additions & Renovations Steps • Patios • Concrete Fireplaces • Chimneys

’ADDITIONSANDRENOVATIONS* *CUST0MCARPENTRY* *D00RSANDWINDOWS* *KITCHEN/BATHREMOLDING* *PAINTING(INTERIOR/EXTERIOR)* •POWERWASHING* W E D O IT A i l No Job Too Big Or Small! All WorkGuaranteed! Free Estimates AndFullyInsured 7 3 2 -3 1 6 -9 1 6 6 K IT C H E N S /B A T H S

Interlocking Pavers

Call O ur A dvertisers

Retaining Walls Fully Insured • Free Estimates • References

B u sin e ss: 73 2-566-0008 Hom e Phone: 7 3 2-566-6708 Serving Monmouth County

it.

AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES

JB AUTOWORKS

Once upon a time there was a small fence company nam ed Mr. Fence. With the help of the Greater Media new spapers over the last decade Mr. F ence has grown beyond leaps and bounds to now offer not only fences but also decks, sheds, sw in g sets, g aze b o s, o u td o o r patio furniture, s p a s , arb o rs, powerwashing, and staining. We now have a large indoor and outdoor showroom located at 3468 Rt. 9 S. in Freehold, which is open 7 days a week for your convenience. We invite you to stop in or call us at 732-303-1614 for a free estimate or catalog.

E x t e r io r / I n t e r io r

Washing • Waxing • Polishing • Winter Preps •

To Advertise Your Business Here

732-264-4962

BUILDING

Get Ready For Winter.

g en era l h o m e r e p a ir

REMODELING

B UILDING/REM ODELING

By Ray Guida

732-536-3397

• • • •

• ROOFING •OUTERS • SIDING • REPLACEMENT WINDOWS • CONCRETE • DECKS

• • • • • • • • •

Professional Quality

N o jo b to o s m a ll

A Good Craftsman for all your Carpentry Needs Building & Remodeling Sheetrock/Trim Doors & Acoustic Ceilings Storm Doors Insured - 28 Years Experience

BUILDING & REMODELING I H GOLDENLIMK

REMODELING Since 1970

Repairs •Renovations Sheet Rock • Alterations Decorative Moulding Kitchens • Baths

M. SANDBERG

732 367-1793 Free Estimates

NeetCHdf>Vecoratwj?

JOHNJ. SENOPOLE

SM ALL IQB

HELNIK’S

DECORATING

7 3 2 -2 9 0 -7 9 6 0 References • R e lia b le

INTERIORS, INC.

A dditions C ustom C arpentry W in do w Replacem ents Kitchens B athroom s Basements Doors S kylights Tile • Decks

Over 20 yrs. Experience In s ta lle rs o f T IL E & M A R B L E A ls o R e g r o u t i n g , R e c a u lk in g & A ll R e p a i r W o r k

I

1 0 -4 0 % O F F Any Tile of your choice in a re a sto res F ree E stim ate

DISCOUNT KITCHENS Tub areas retiled Small repair work OK Fully Insured - References

CARLO CONST. Free Est. 35 yrs. exp. Deal Direct • Custom Work-ASpecialty

732-721-2894

1 7 3 2 -6 7 9 -9 5 0 0

C&MUPHOLSTERY 1 KITCHEN Q uality Craftsmanship ;ommerciai Residential & Commercial

BATHROOMS

$2,59500up to 5x8

1 CABINETS

COUNTERTOP WORN? You D o n ’t N eed a N ew Kitchen... B uy D irect from C ountertop M anufacturer. C ustom Designed & Installation Included.

• Kitchens • Dining Rooms • Sofas & Chairs

“ The Unique D ecorating Service That Can Be Easy, Fun &Affordable”

We-Veit All!

732- 364-9182

1 KINGS TILE

1

Shop-at-Home Service

F o r FREE E stimates

FREE P ickup & D e live ry

732-536-2831 732-890-9205

Free Estimates

I 732-462-8282

C o n te m p ra D e s ig n s , In c . 7 3 2 -5 7 7 -6 8 1 5

SIGMUNDS NEMCO IREFINISHING ELECTRIC

DISCOUNT KITCHENS

732-572-6374 Owner Operated - C. Evenga

Fully Insured

COUNTERTOP REPLA CEM EN T

'|a w ji

P o lis h

M A SO N

Charlie Croce Construction

• Steps • Chimneys • Fireplaces • Brick Patios Walkways • A ll C oncrete W ork • Interlocking Pavers

All Phases of Home Improvements

O ve r 2 0 yrs. o f A m erican &. European Experience

• Roofing

732-205-0086 732-525-8118 Free Estimates Fully Insured

SAHOMEWORKS Specializing In Additions • Decks • Roofing • Siding • Windows * Bathrooms Many References Free Est.

Fulfy Insured

WINDOWS/DOORS/DECKS • A d d itio n s

• Sheetrock • Sp a ck Je

Over 17, years experience References • Insured • Free Estimates

73ZW-0749 • Vinyl Siding • A lterations • R eplacem ent • Ml Construction O ver 4 5 yrs. experience Stote Certified • Insured • Free estimates

M fS T E R

F /X -/T

T o tal C o n t r a c t in g & R e m o d e l in g • K itchens & B aths • D ryw all • C era m ic & M arb le Tile

• Dscks • S tairw ays • A dditions

♦ Lam inate & V in y l Floors

• Basements

♦ Custom IQtch&ris ♦ P&ifttrng & W a llp a p e rin g

7 3 2 -7 5 8 -8 2 8 2

• K itchens an d B aths • In te r io r M illwork • Drywall In s ta lla tio n & R epair

Prompt, Professional, Courteous Service Call for your free estimate:

732-536-5445 Fully bonded & Insured

• • • • • •

F u lly L ic e n s e d & I n s u r e d

732- 583-7638 732- 389-9688 732- 290-7739

R e s id e n tia l & C o m m e rc ia l

General Contractors C u s to m B u ild in g C u s to m Interio rs A d d itio n s • A lte ra tio n s R o o fin g • S id in g K itch ens • B a th ro o m s B a s e m e n ts • D ecks

A ll Types o f Masonry Over 23 Years Experience Fully Insured • Free Estimates

732- 566-1705 732- 591-2202

Residential/Commercial - Fully Insured



L icense #13632

732-219-6565

^IS T O R

D A N E C U ST O M C A R P E N T R Y INC.

Competitive Rates

All T)rpes Of:

“ P r o f e s s io n a l B u il d in g & R e m o d e l in g C o m p a n y "

• D ecks • A d d itio n s • P atio D o o rs • W in d o w s

FREE ESTIMATES

732-446-5921

732-566-3238

F u lly In s u re d

com m ercial/residential

I

Residential New & Renovation Wiring C om m ercial/Industrial

Kitchens-• Baths Additions, etc.

• B a s e m e n ts

License #8199

Additions

m

^

t -

F

Alterations

732-905-9025 * 1-800-404-5817 100% Financing Available To Approved Customers

Custom Wood

, Spas

1 m

A M IS H

J g

MADE

Fencm9

G /S W

.

fl

SHEDS-DECKS-SWING SETS

Free Estimates • Insured

DRYWALL * TAPING • FINISHING

ABSOLUTELY

A ll phases o f w iring

AFFORDABLE

• Designer lighting /T ® • Ceiling fans • Pools • Smoke Detectors'" • Service Upgrades Free Est.

Does your fence need fixing?

YOUR CALL BRINGS THEOWNER NOTA SALESMAN

FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED

SHOWROOM 3468 RT. 9 S. FREEHOLD

732-257-6640 FAX 732-257-7992

A&B cmmcnmm E L E C T R IC A L

Lie #12283A

732-303-8855

24 Hour Pre Approval



732-370-1787

Skylights (I

I R E F IN IS H E D 1 732-495-3484 m s t v i s b i ■ Free Estimates • Fully Insured Lie. # 10802

Fully Ins.

Call

MR. FENCE Custom Decks J P

The GRAND HANDYMAN, Inc. | Residential & Commercial • Professional,

Conscientious & Dependable Service • Repairs, Installations & Improvements

I Anything &Everything....

Just Ask!

HOMES, ADDITIONS or BASEMENTS ■ 7 3 2 -8 6 6 -4 4 6 8

K IT C H E N C A B IN E T S S T R IP P E D

4 pm to 9 pm S erv ice A v a ila b le a t no a d d itio n a l cost

Michael J. Byra

ii m

R.

Service Upgrades Ceiling Attic Fans Int. & Ext. Lighting Additions/Renovations Old Home Rewiring New C ontractors Welcome!

Electrical Contractors Inc.

.

* W in d o w s & D oors * Plum bing & Heating

• Recessed Lighting • Service Upgrades & Repairs • Renovations & Additions • Ceiling & Attic Fans • Pool & Spa Lighting

I n S e rv ic e f t Q u a lity

• Vinyl Siding • Vinyl Replacement Windows • Additions • Alterations • Custom Decks • Kitchens & Baths

Roofing/Siding j l i r a X Kitchens/Baths Windows/Doors N T R A C T IN G n in a o w s / u o o r s a lCl O p h a s e s o f c o n s t r u c t io n

References A v a il. • Licensed & Insured 196 Main Street • Matawan

“A Tradition o f Excellence” Residential & Rehabilitation Specialists Specializing in • Finished Basements

•ADDITIONS 'BATH/KITCHENS •BASEMENTS 'A LL TILE WORK •DECKS 'WOOD FLOORING •SIDING ‘ DOORS •ROOFING 'WINDOWS • SHEETROCK REPAIR * FU LLY IN S U R ED * CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE

CONTRACTORS

SSi732-793.7269

Avalon Construction

CHOME IMPROVEMENT^

CHCT LIPINSKI

732-613-2665

CALL

JL L , IN C .

Call our advertisers

A to Y HANDYMAH SERVICE “I Can Fix A n yth in g b u t a B roken H eart” • Decks • Basements ■ Carpentry A ll C alls R e tu r n ed W it h in 3 0 M in u t e s Fully Insured

Call Philip

732-598-2400

"PAINTING E x t e r io r /in te r io r

• Countertops • Cabinets • Center Islands • Repairs • Bathroom Vanities • Quality Work...Guaranteed! OWNER ON EVERY JOB Free Estimates • Fully Insured Refs. • 15 Yrs. Exp. " P e te 4. K ' ite £ e * t&

732-245-2206 INTEGRITY PAINTING

“Where, Th& Cttrtonw U Highly Esteemed” mmm..,•Reliable m /m * Quality Workmanship

*POWER WASHINC

11

’ WALLPAPERING

732-651-6318 Free Est. Call Ian

1

with a commitment to satisfaction

•Sheetrock &

Spackling BFree Estimates •Fully In s u re d

Call Leonard

732-792-2274 M UXM M TUK

N e ig h b o r & Son • Pro f. Wallpapering • Ini.

&

E x t. Painting

• F a u x Painting • M arblizing • Ceram ic rile Repair • Home Improvements " D e c o r a tin g S p e c ia lis t”

B Y IV A N

# Custom Finishes # Marbleizing / # Murals REFERENCES

C all Greg

732-747-3845 A M A Z IN G PAINT Residential/Commercial

WE DO IT A l l ! Reasonable Rates Personable & Clean 7 3 2 -8 8 8 -1 0 9 4 % ^ 3 2 - 2 0 9 - l8 1 8

732-545-0516 W

A L L

< # 1 ,

DO CTO R

• P aper Hanging • W allpaper Rem oval • P ainting • W all Repairs 7 3 2 -5 3 6 -9 4 5 1 For Your Free Estimate

“CALL US LAST!” E s t a b l i s h e d in 1 9 6 9

F u lly In s u re d

TRA N SCRIPT. BAYSHORE/MIDDLETOWN INDEPENDENT, EXAMINER

Greater Media Newspapers’ Classified Section is NOW Online! www.gmnews.com INDEPENDENT , JANUARY 12, 2000 PAINTING/W ALLPAPERING

PLUMBING/HEATING

RICHARD K. MOORE

Professional___ Painting & Wallpapering

YOUR

• Multi Speck Painting .• Expert Wall Preparation Owner Operated

Satisfaction Guaranteed Fully Insured

HOME

Free Estimates

732- 577-1166 732- 671-7768

by Lou Guida

NEED A PLUMBER? ^ o u r e ^

■ No jo b too small ■ Alterations & Remodeling ■ Sheet Rock & Tile Repaired w ith all jobs ■

^ U H tU u j

Exp. - Estb. 1987 * * O w n er O perated. N eat E m ergency S erv ice A vailab le B rush-R oller S pra y Interior - Exterior P op corn C eilings. S ta in in g W allp aper Rem oval P o w er W ash in g Fully Insured - Free E stim ates Compare,O ur WorkmanshipC a li O u r’References

732-390-5390

A tv m w ttm •W ALLPAPERING •FAU X FINISHES •INTERIOR PAINTING

FRANK’S PAINTING (Formerly F&L)

• EXTERIOR • INTERIOR Professionally Done Free Estimates • Insured 732 928-6025 1 800 540-0315

732-251-2343

l
-

-

-

Billy Boldman AINTING Interior/Exterior

Reliable, Courteous Service • Drywall Repair

Free Estimates • Insured

732-842-7154 Len ni 732-928-0480 Cindy

Free Estimates • Insured

7M -814-7J73

Pointing ^ wallpaper

JDC

Absolute Best Se rvice

• Repairs • Tree Trims • Chimney Caps • Seamless Gutters Installed Free Estimate • Fully Insured Same Day Answering Machine Call back G e rry K u rry

1*800*S42*0145 732-270-1524

Specializin g in All phases of Roofing & Siding Beats Most Competitors Prices

Senior Citizen Discounts

W E STOP LEAKS! Financing Available Fully Insured

Free Estimates

732- 738-8846 Call Dennis

Pager #827-9241

NEDSTEVENS

OUR GUTTER CLEANING SERVICE & INSTALLATIONS 800 - 542-0267 DIRECTORY NEXT DAY SERVICE GETS < 3 5 ° ° - ^ 5 00 RESULTS

Average house FULLY INSURED • 7 DAYS

K.B.S. CONTRACTORS

S s s lf f i TIM SAMPSON Over 15 Years of Professional Wall Finishes

“The Leak Stoppersj

10% OFF

Specializing in:

ill Complete Roofing Jobs

732- 583-7974 • 732- 294-9001

Roofing • Sid; Gutters *Wu

o«“|Z / complete siding jobs

“Where Quality, Reliability <5 Cleanliness Count'i

!REE Shutters

rs J F^



0pcrate(I

Fully Insured • Free Estimates

All Work Guaranteed

732 452-0506

Free Estimates • Fully Insured Serving Monmouth County

-

B 32H Z22

T. WHITAKER PROFESSIONAL

PAINTING & PAPERHANGING EXPERT WALL PREPARATION jfZ S J l

U tte r j f v OL

★ JBA ★ ★ C O N STR UC TIO N *

KITCHENS

LlC #5816

GUTTERS EXPERTLY CLEANED & FLUSHED

Improvements

Affordable Prices,Quality Work • Additions • Sunrooms • Decks •Siding • Windows • Basements Free Est. & Ins. 732-360-2660

ROOFING/SIDING/GUTTERS

B

080b Hom e

s W M z fe l

IN T E R IO R a n d E X T E R IO R D R A IN A G E SPECIALISTS

• Sum p Pum p Installations • Foundation & Structural Repairs • Custom D esigned W ater M an ag em ent System s • Crawl Spaces • T ransferable W arran ties • Senior Citizen Discounts

082 Law n M ow er R epair

081 Law n Care Lan dscaping

THERE’S ALWAYS SOME­ THING NEW IN CLASSIFIED! CLASSIFIED 1-800-660-4ADS 1-800-660-4ADS

LARSON SERVICES

ABSOLUTELY, ALWAYS AFFORDABLE

FALL LEAF CLEAN-UPS

Pruning & Trimming, Tree Removal & Stump Grinding, Drainage Sytems, Sod/Mulch/ Stone,Thatching & Seeding. Railroad Tie C onstruction, Landscape Design & Installa­ tion. Fully insured & Free est. CREIGHTON LANDSCAPE PAINTING • Kitchens • Baths 732-901-7433 Rem odeling- Decks • Doors Windows 'Basem ents, etc. Free est. Call 732-238-8387 New • Refacing • Countertops GENERAL REMODELING Low Prices • Quality Work Over 25 Years Experience Call 732-542-2274

SHARP CUT MECH. CORP. Quality Home ImprovementsHeating/Kitchens/Baths/Addit. Free Est. • Affordable Prices. 732-723-0482 or 732-446-6585 TO TA L HOME IM PROVEM ENTS Call 732-566-2828 UNIVERSAL HOME Improve­ ment • Bathrooms • Ceramic Tile • Sheet Rock • Painting • Odd jobs too! No job to small. Free Est. Call 732-972-7974

081 Law n C are L an dscaping A BRANCH INSPECTION FINAL CLEANUPS • Tree / Stump Removal • Tree Pruning • Gutter Cleaning / Repairs FREE est., Ins. 732-866-1882 Beeper # 732-792-9059

ARBORCARE TREE EXPERTS

Removal • Pruning • Stumps Free Estimates. Fully insured _______732-721-8671_______

BLAC OAK, INC.

LAWN MAINTENANCE LANDSCAPE CONTRACTOR FALL CLEANUP Fully Insured. FREE Estimates Call 732-679-8248

Authorized Dealer Of: *Ferris ♦Bob Cat *Tanaka *Maruyana • Residential • Commercial • Repairs/Parts • P/U & Delivery CALL 732-536-2613

083 M ason ry Paving CHIMNEY & MASONRY REPAIRS ALL WORK GUARANTEED CALL JOHN 732-521-0267 MASON will fix & repair steps, sidewalks & plasterina. Very reasonable. Call 732-988-0029 MASONRY - FOR ALL YOUR NEEDS - McMullen Construction. Call 732-542-8044 MASONRY - NEW WORK REPAIRS. Refs. Available Call 732-254-0643

MT TREE SERVICE •Tree Removal • Trimming • Lot Clearing • • Stump Grinding • Firewood Fully insured. 732-446-2040

084 M oving S to rag e

BILLY’S MOVING

STUMP & BRUSH

Res./Comm. 20 years exp. Owner present on all jobs. Fully licensed & insured. Lic.#00275. Call 732-223-2446

TREES • Trimmed • Removed •Stumps Ground *Wood Chips Reasonable Rates Call 732-257-1416 Anytime

#1 in Furniture Care Anywhere. Full household/partial move. Lie. PM00276. rully insured. Call Jim 732-303-1055

Rudy 732-251-5953

FURNITURE HAULING

084a Light H auling REACH OVER 160,000 HOMES IN MONMOUTH & MIDDLESEX COUNTIES Call Classified 1-800-660-4237

HANDY PERSONS (2) With pick-up. Light moving. Clean-outs, garages, attics, gutters, etc. 732-462-0115

085 Odd Jo b s C leanu p s

•AAA Affordable

CLEAN-UPS We take away anything. Free estimates. 732-264-2520 AAAAA ACTION CLEANUPS HOMES • YARDS • TREES Fast, courteous service Call Pete 732-251-0994__

ABC CLEAN-UPS

Basements, garages, attics and yards. Call 732-290-7644

ABSOLUTE HAULING Yards • Attics • Basements I'll beat all pricesl 732-446-1151 CENTRAL CLEAN UPS All types of debris removed. Free estimates. 732-438-8684

REMOVAL

Debris • Attics • Basements Rick 732-251-5953 REMOVAL of Sheds, Pools, Fences, Decks, Concrete, Dirt, B ra n c h e s , S m a ll T re e s & Shrubs. Call 732-446-6958

McGLOIN SUBARU T he B eau ty o f All W heel Drive The Only Exclusive Subaru Dealer in Monmouth and Ocean Counties

|B u y Fo r |

3 ,4 2 5 1

Atlantis 11 -8 88-474-4648

BRAND NEW 2000

Fast Em ergenty Servite

SUBARU

TRANSCRIPT. BAYSHORE/MIDDLETOWN INDEPENDENT. EXAMINER

078 Electrical

JB ELECTRICAL Residential/Commercial 15% off Service Upgrade Bonded & Insured • Lic.#12823

1-800-317-7530 JRM ELECTRIC

07 9c Floor Finishing

CLASSIFIED WORKS! AFFORDABLE HANDYMAN MCGYVERHANDYMAN NO JOB too small! Carpentry, ALL JOBS FAX YOUR AD 732-432-0016 Free Est. Call 732-495-7657 painting, ETC. Reasonable and reliable. Call 732-583-8480 RE-NU FLOOR SANDING 732-583-6667 • 732-545-8892 ALL AROUND HANDYMAN

732-525-9770

UNLIMITED WOOD FLOORS Installation • Sanding -Finishing 732-727-6633 or 732-946-1078 WADE’S HARDWOOD FLOORING Installations *Sanding*Refinishing Quality work at reasonable prices. Call 732-787-5829

RYAN

079d Garage Doors

Free Estimates. Lie. #9944 Bonded & Insured Residential & Commercial

All Types Of: Home Repairs/Improvements 732-431-3981 or 732-257-2750 CHUCK S HANDYMAN SERVICE Carpentry -Closets -Painting Free est. Call 732-671-0539

DON’T WAIT FOR THE PHONE TO RING!

ELECTRIC CO. Free Estimates. Insured Industrial, Commercial Residential. Lie. #7134

732-525-1011 3 R ELECTRIC Reasonable*Reputable»Reliable Electric • Phone • Cable • Free est., Insured. Lie #13455

732-495-5883 079b Fencing FENCING-ALL TYPES Repairs • Installed • Replaced Insured. Free est. 732-946-2280

07 9c Floor Finishing

CUSTOM HARDWOOD REFINISHING

Reas. Free est. 732-739-2274

FORESTER L

080a H andy P erso n s

GARAGE DOORS & OPENERS • INSTALL • REPAIRS • SERVICE 7 DAYS • REASONABLE • FREE EST. Monmouth/Ocean/Middlesex

732-615-2301 080 G u tters GUTTER Cleaning FREE ESTIMATES Call John 732-251-0893

080a H andy Persons A-Z HANDYMAN SERVICES Specializing In Painting Professional/Very Reasonable Free Estimates • Insured Call 732-303-8770

ODD JOBS - Can do most anything. No Job Too Small. Call John 732-251-0893

080b H om e Improvements AAA IMPROVEMENTS Decks • Doors • Windows Baths • Additions • Basements Call 732-765-9199 ADDITIONS • BASEMENTS BATHS* KITCHENS *Free est. AN I Construction 732-521-2444

ALL PHASE Remodeling, Inc.

ADVERTISE IN OUR BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY

ALL CLEAN-UPS and IMPROVEMENTS Concrete, Carpentry, Cable & Telephone Wiring. No job too small or BIG. Free Est. 732-335-1913 ALL JOBS - Small & BIG. Concrete, carpentry, roofing & much more. FREE estimates. Call George 732-238-2257

1-800-660-4ADS OR 732-254-7979 CLOSETS PLUS HANDYMAN-ALL JOBS Big & Small. Very Reasonable. Free estimates. 732-679-5999

S torage s o lu tio n s fo r every room. Redesign closets, etc. Quality shelving. Comm./Res. Free estimates. 732-671-8873

H A N D Y M A N - A n y th in g around the house. Painting, d r y w a ll, r e p a ir s , h o m e improvements. Good rates. Call Frank 609-971-6740

ESSENTIAL HOME REPAIRS Free estimates. NO JOB TOO SMALL! Call 732-462-1531

HANDYMAN- The Home Owner’s Friend. All types of h om e re p a irs . C a rp e n try , painting, etc. 732-833-1397

All carpentry needs, decks/ walkway repairs, tree/yard work, etc. Call 732-251-9342

LEN S HANDYMAN SHOP No job too big or small. Free estimates. Call 732-251-6659

ALL HOME IMPROVEMENTS SIDING • WINDOWS • DOORS 732-525-2822 • 732-360-0606

HOME MAINTENANCE

BRAND NEW 200 0 SUBARU

FORESTER L

Auto, 4 cyl., p/s, abs brakes, am/fm cass, canyon red. Vin#YH720534, Stk. #20070, MSRP: $22,013, 36 Month Open End Lease with $2999 Down + $199.99 1st Payment, + $250 Security Deposit, $450 Bank Fee. Total Payments: $7199.64, Residual: $13,648.06.10,000 miles per year, .150 thereafter.

• SH R E W SB U R Y AVI M T IN T O N FA LLS

I .

732 741-6200 -

J&C CONTRACTING

presented at time of sale and supercedes all prior offers.

47

48

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086 Painting W a llp ap erin g OUR ADS GET RESULTS CALL CLASSIFIED

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A1 ADMIRAL PAINTERS Int./Ext. Reliable. 20 yrs. exp. Handy Man available. Free est. Fully insured. Refs. 732-571-7850 ALL PAINTING INTERIOR / EXTERIOR Powerwashing. Quality Work. Reas. Call Mike 732-363-2786

J & D PAINTING Interior/Exterior • Powerwashing. Fully insured. Call Carlo, 732-416-0165

Professional Painting & Papering Affordable*Courteous*Reliable Prompt estimates 732-539-4170 ACCENT PAINTING- All JOBS Excellent Indoor & Outdoor Painting. Residential & commercial. Free estimates. Fully Insured. 732-679-5999 AFFORDABLE PAINTERS INTERIOR I EXTERIOR Low Rates • Quality Work Tom’s Painting, Powerwashing Deck Staining*Serving Monmouth Middlesex & Ocean 732-615-9000 AFFORDABLE PAINTING Interior/exterior, reliable, quality work, reasonable rates Call Room by Room Painting 732-607-2577

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Interior & Exterior GET THE BEST FOR LESS! Free estimate. 732-583-3306

Interior / Exterior Painting Drywall • Powerwashing Fully Insured • Free Estimates Call 732-329-6362

LERIO PAINTING Painting, Plastering, Taping Sheetrock, Papernanging Free Estimates

MIKE’S PROFESSIONAL

BUSY B’S PAINTING Int./Ext., Wallpapering Ins., Free Est. 732-238-5553

Painting & Wallpapering Inc. Int./Ext. 10% off. Free ts t.

1-800-820-1711

CREATIVE FAUX PAINTING Sponge • Rag • Marble Kid’s Murals als •- 732-3--------*-308-0056

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Interior & Exterior Painting Wallpapering & Removal I will beat any written estimate! Call Ted 732-957-8744 PAINTING & PAPERHANGING In t./E x t. Free E st. H o n e s t prices. Call Joe 732-360-0943

CS PAINTING EXTERIOR - INTERIOR TILE • MARBLE POWER WASHING

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PAINTING

PAPERHANGING PAPER REMOVAL Over 15 YEARS EXPERIENCE Free Estimates. 732-679-2142

Interior/Exterior - Wallpaper removal. Powerwashing. Quality work. 20 yrs. exp. Insured. John 732-251-0893

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Painting & Paperhanging Interior/Exterior • Fully Insured FREE Estimates 732-780-3575

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Professionally sprayed Int. painting/wallpaper removal Call 732-525-1625

CALL 1-800-660-4ADS

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PLUMBING & HEATING Water Heaters, Boiler Installa­ tions, Remodeling. NJ Master Plumber’s License # 5325

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Hung w ith TLC . P atience & Neatness! Maria 732-888-1337

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PLUMBING and HEATING WATER HEATERS REPAIRS & REMODELING GEORGE SAHUL JR. License #5568

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732-251-5660

091 R oofing Siding ANYTIME, ANYWHERE

CALL CLASSIFIED

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Seals your leaks when you need protection the most. Roof Repair Specialist

Free estimates. Fully insured. Evans Maint. 1-800-303-3873

CARLIN ROOFING CONSTRUCTION - Roofs Vinyl Siding, All Repairs. Free Est. Insured. 732-458-5619

G LE N N ’S ROOFING • New Work • Tear-Offs • Re-Roofs • Torchdown 20 Yrs. Exp. Free Est. Fully Insured 732-940-2913 J & R ROOFING & SIDING

UNBEATABLE RATES

1-800-660-4ADS Service«Restore«Antique*New Call Michael, 732-462-3589 CUSTOM SLIPCOVERS Upholstery, Draperies, F o a m . 30 y rs . E xp . G u a r. Workmanship. 732-888-2775

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Exp. & Ins. 732-846-7525

KEITH BRAUN ROOFING

25 yrs. exp. Residential Re­ Roofing specialist. Fully ins. Free est. Call 732-970-0419

MAGIC TOUCH

ROOFING & SIDING Fully Insured • FREE Estimates Call 732-525-0712

ALTERATIONS - Custom Curtains. Home Interiors. LOW LOW PRICES! 732-360-9011

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110 A u to s fo r Sale

The Truth The Whole Truth & Nothing But The Truth

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100 East Neidsrruzn Springs Road • Red Bank, New Jersey 1 & 1/2 miles east o f GSP Exit 109

( 73 2 )

741-5886

CHRYSLER LE BARON ’89 Convertible. New tires, new turbo, rebuilt eng. Good cond. 91,000 mi. $1,500. 732-409-7151 C H R Y S L E R LHS ’94 T e a l w /beige le a th e r inter. Fully loaded. 1 owner. 81,700 miles. $7,995. Call 732-679-9176 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 93 - 6 c y l., d u a l a /c , ABS brakes, 98,000 mi. Good con­ dition, original owner, $4,700. Call 732-721-7452, after 4pm DODGE SHADOW ’90 W hite. 2 DR., low m ileage, a u to ., 4 c y L , a /c , p /s , p/b , a m /fm c a s s . E x c . c o n d ., $2,500. best offer 732-872-8018 DODGE SPIRIT 92 Auto., V6, p/s, p/b, cruise, A/C, 4 dr., 70,000 mi., am/fm cass. $3,800. Call 732-557-0786

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BMW 528e ’88 - All power, 5 speed, new clutch, sunroof, high hw y. m ile s . E x c e lle n t cond., $4,700. 732-446-1285 BUICK PARK AVENUE ’85 Lots of extras. Garaaed, New tu n e - u p . 1 1 5 ,0 0 0 m ile s . $1,895. Call 732-257-4412 CADILLAC ’97, SEDAN De VILLE Gorgeous Car. Every extra. Mint. cond. 50,000 hwy.mi. Garage kept. Black with black leather. $21,900. 732-957-9522 CADILLAC FLEETWOOD 64 53,000 mi., partially restored. Looks great. CLASSIC CAR!! $4,950. Call 732-390-4605 CADILLAC FLEETWOOD BROUGHAM ’86,Mint.Sunroof 108,000 hgwy mi. Loaded with extras. $3,750. 732-615-9000 CARS $100-$500 Police Impounds: Hondas, Toyotas, Chevys, Jeeps & Sport Utilities. CALL NOW! 1-800-730-7772 ext. 3050 (SCA Network) CARS FROM $500! Honda, Chevy, Jeep, & Sport Utility. Police impounds and repossessions. MUST SELL! 800-941-8777 ext. C198 CASH FOR YOUR CAR ARTY’S AUTO SALES East Brunswick. 732-257-6700 CHEVELLE SS 396 ’70 L34 350 HP. All original, 55,000 mi. Garage kept, $10,000. FIRM! Must see! Call 732-251-9110 C HEVR O LET CORVETTE C ON V E R T I B L E 89 - Red, b la c k in te rio r w /b la c k to p . Auto. Only 13,000 miles. Show room condition. $18,000. Call 732-335-1203 CHEVROL ET CORVETTE C ON V E R T I B L E ’ 89 - Red, b la c k in te rio r w /b la c k to p . Auto. Only 13,000 miles. Show room condition. $18,000. Call 732-335-1203 CHEVROLET LUMINA ’92­ 6 Cyl., Auto, cruise, 86,000 miles, 1 owner, Asking $4,950. Call 732-888-6080 CHEVROLET LUMINA ’93 6 cyl., auto, cruise, p/s/p/b. 1 owner. $5,495. or best offer. 732-761-8558 - 732-577-1311 CHEVROLET MONTE CARLO SS ’88 - 76,000 orig. miles. Exc. cond. Many extras. Power windows & brakes. $5,500. or best offer. Call 732-257-9079 CHEVY BLAZER ’96-LS,4 dr., 4 WD, 6 cyl., 45,000 mi., All pwr., a/c, very clean. $15,950. Call 732-679-1467 C H E V Y C A V L IE R ’ 9 4 -V 6 , L o a d e d , s p o ile r , w h e e ls , 56,000 m iles. Looks & runs great! $5,900. 732-656-0362 CHEVY CORVETTE 79 Newly rebuilt 350 L82 engine. New paint. T-tops. Good cond. Asking $9,900. 732-591-8328 CHRYSLER IMPERIAL ’90 Fully loaded, 81,000 miles. Excellent cond. Best offer. Call after 5pm 732-583-1083

DUNE BUGGY • Must see to believe! 4 spd. high perform­ ance. Inspect, valid to 6/2001. Everything redone. Exc. cond. Garage kept Call 732-872-8018 FORD CROWN VICTORIA LTD, ’89 Good condition. Fully equipped. 1 owner. Ask. $2,795. or best offer. 609-448-2000 FORD ESCORT LX- ’88.5 4 dr. w/hatch. A/C, Auto., Exc. cond. 48,000 orig. mi. New tires & battery. $1,500. 732-446-3782 FORD MUSTANG CONVERT. LX - ’93 - Red. CD player, new tir e s , p o w e r to p , p /s , p /b , a ir . 7 4 ,8 0 0 o rig . m i. Gr e a t cond. $5,500. 732-431-3033 FORD PROBE ’90 - 6 cyl., 5 speed stick, am/fm cass., ABS, p/b, p/s, a/c. Good cond. Ask­ ing $1,800. Call 732-431-0543 FORD PROBE ’91 Auto. Red, lush bucket seats, approx. 0,000 mi. Take over monthly ayments or BUY! Excellent, 4,000. neg. Call 732-846-0736 FORD TAURUS G L ’95 4 dr., V-6, autocall power, air, remote, New tires & trans. Exc. cond. $4,995. 732-536-2755 FORD TAURUS L-’91 4 door sedan. Good working condition. Low milage. $3,000. Call 732-513-0169 FORD TAURUS SHO ’91 W hite, 5 speed. Full power, a/c, cassette/CD, leather inte­ rior, sunroof, 92,000 mi. Ask­ ing $5,500. Call 732-431-4473 FORD TAURUS SHO ’93 Green, auto, every option, full power. 102,000 m iles. Exc. cond- $6,500. 732-792-0820 FORD TAURUS WAGON ’91 LOADED. Runs well. 120,000 o r ig . h w y . m ile s . A s k in g $1,500. Call 732-409-3561 FORD TAURUS, ’90- White, 4 dr., V6, New brakes, tires & fu e l pum p. 1 o w n e r. G re a t cond. $1,500. 732-536-1786 FORD THUNDERBIRD 78 CLASSIC 351 mod. Cleveland engine. All new parts/AII power Excellent cond. 732-628-5974 G E O M E T R O ’ 93 - G o o d engine. $750. TOYOTA Tercel ’89 - 2 dr. $1,300. Both good cond., neg. Call 732-951-1341 GEO PRISM, ’91- Auto, A/C, power steer, AM/FM cassette, very good cond. Runs excellent. 149,000 mi. $2,500.732-780-1330 HONDA ACCORD ’84 - 4 dr. auto, air, AM/FM Cass, cruise, new trans. & tires. Exc. cond. $975. Call 732-607-9150 HONDA ACCORD LX ’93 Auto, a/c, p/w, cruise control, Garaged, runs great, $6,850. Call 732-4---------HONDA ACCORD LX ’95 4 dr., auto, a/c, am/fm. 49,000 orig. mi. Exc. cond. Must see!! Asking $10,500. 732-251-2299 HONDA ACCORD, ’86 2 dr., 5 spd. A/C,A/M F/M Cass. New clutch, tires, timing belt. Runs great. $1,200. 732-431-3655 HONDA CIVIC ’90 • 4 speed manual, 3 door. 165,000 mi. Runs good. $700. or best offer. 732-671-2440 after Thurs. pm HONDA CIVIC ’95 DX Coupe. Auto., 36,000 miles. Red. $9,7 50 . or best o ffe r. Please call 732-970-0151 HONDA CIVIC E X ’88 - Auto., 4 dr., a/c, 150,000 mi. Many new parts. Runs good. $1,000. or best offer. Call 732-607-0231

HONDA CIVIC EX ’93

2 dr. 4 cyl., auto, all power, fully loaded. 121,000 highway miles. Good cond. $5,900. or best offer. Call 732-495-6139 HONDA CIVIC EX ’95 5 spd., 42,000 miles, fully load­ ed, CD player, pwr./moonroof/ windows/locks. Black. $9,500. Call 732-536-5389

HONDA CIVIC LX ’91

5 speed, great gas mileageBody great, very well m ain­ tained & serviced. Many new parts. 192,000 miles. Needs new h e a d g a s k e t. A s k in g $800. Call 732-656-0359

Greater Media Newspapers’ Classified Section is NOW Online! www.gmnews.com INDEPENDENT , JANUARY 12, 2000

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49

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110 A u to s for Sale

110 A u to s fo r Sale

LINCOLN TOWN CAR - SIG. ED. ’85 - 120,000 miles. Good cond. $3,000. or best offer. Call 732-566-7439 LINCOLN TOWNCAR ’95 HONDA CIVIC LX ’97 Gold Edition. Green, 4 DR. Auto., all Executive Series. Beige w/dark pow er, 40,000 m i., sp oile r, red int. 112,000 orig. mi. Exc. am /fm CD. E xcellent condi­ cond. $10,500. 732-308-0942 tion, $13,200. 732-446-1285 MAZDA 626 ’ 93 - Hunt er H O N D A S F R O M $ 2 0 0 Green - Air, p/s, p/b, 5 speed. P o li c e I m p o u n d s & T a x 7 0 ,0 0 0 m ile s ., E xc. co n d . Repos! All makes and models $5,700. Call 732-495-4652 a v a i l a b l e . C A L L N O W ! MAZDA MILLENIA ’95 1 -8 0 0 -7 7 2 -7 4 7 0 e xt. 7040 Fully loaded, leather, sunroof, (SCA Network) 77,000 miles. Best offer. Call 732-940-6363, evenings HYUNDAI ELANTRA ’94Auto, am/fm, low miles, runs MAZDA RX7, ’90- Good cond. great! Asking $3,200. or best 145,000 miles. Power sunroof. New clutch, transmission & offer. Call 732-821-2334 tires. Ask. $2,200. 732-274-1987 INFINITY J 30 ’93 MERCEDES 190E 2.6, ’93 Dealer maintained, 77,000 mi. 54,000 miles. One owner. Best offer. Call 732-605-0607 Excellent condition. $15,900. J A G U A R X J S ’ 87 W h ite , or best offer. Call 732-741 -7036 beige interio r, fu lly loaded. MERCEDES 280 SE 82 G ood c o n d . 5 8 ,0 0 0 m ile s . New Pirelli tires, new shocks, $6,200. after 4pm 732-739-5233 new A/C System , new Ken­ LINCOLN CONTINENTAL 86 wood AM/FM/CD, new sheep­ High miler, runs well. Needs s k in s e a t c o v e r s . G o o d TLC. Good restoration project c o n d it io n . 9 8 , 0 0 0 m i l e s . or for parts $600. 609-443-9153 $6 ,000. Call 732-446-8908 HONDA CIVIC LX ’91- 4 door. A u to , 1 3 0 ,0 0 0 m ile s . W e ll m aintained. $2,800., or best offer. Call 732-536-5954

AUTO V6 LOADED!

110 A u to s fo r Sale

110 A u to s fo r Sale

MERCEDES 300 D ’85 4 DR. Beige. Fully loaded, one owner, garage kept. Exc. cond. $5,000.«732-872-8018 MERCEDES 500 SEL ’82p/b , p/s, p/w, p/m oon ro of, ABS, am/fm cass., a/c, 4 new tires. Asking $3,500. Call 732-679-5240 M ERCEDES BENZ 280 CE ’ 81 • 2 DR. S u n ro o f. F u lly equipped. Very good cond., $3,000. Call 732-294-0085 MERCEDES TURBO DIESEL WAGON ’82 - Interior: Blue, Exterior: Silver. Body: Good, Engine: Great, Serviced: Recent maior at dealer. EXCELLENT CONDITION Asking $3,900. Call 732-747-8237 Fair Haven

MERCEDES TURBO DIESEL WAGON- ’82, Interior: Blue, Exterior: Silver. Body: Good, Engine: Great, Serviced: Recent major at dealer. EXCELLENT CONDITION ASKING: $3,900. Call 732-747-8237 Fair Haven MERCURY COUGAR LS ’92­ 43,000 orig. miles. Exc. cond. Full power, with cloth top. Ask­ ing $6,500. Call 732-671-6295 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS ’88 - Low miles, rebuilt trans. All power. Excellent condition. $2,100. Call 732-727-8565 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS ’90, Rose color. Good cond. Power. A/C, AM/FM Cassette. Negotiable. Call 732-422-8990 M E R C U R Y S A B L E ’ 96 Loaded. Full power. Excellent condition, 11 mo./14,000 mi. warranty. $8,500. 732-303-0888 MERCURY SABLE, ’92Loaded, V6, New tires & battery, 85,000 mi., Exc. cond. $3,800. Call 732-583-8868 MERCURY SABLE- ’93, B u r g u n d y . C le a n , w e l l maintained. 122,000 hgwy mi. $2,950./best offer.732-747-9528

MERCURY CAPRI ’84-Red 5.0 HO Exc. cond., 5 spd., p/s, p/b, a/c, p/w, dual exhaust. Hi-perf. cam, 78,000 mi., $6,800. Neg. Call 732-866-0189

The New Midsize Saturn is Here.

110 A u to s fo r Sale

NISSAN MAXIMA GXE ’96 YOUR AD CAN BE HERE! NISSAN 240 SX ’90 - AUTO. A M /F M CD, 9 6 ,8 0 0 m ile s , Beige. Auto, mint cond., ABS, 1-800-660-4APS alarm, $3,800. Good cond. in Sunroof, loaded. 39,000 miles

MERCURY TOPAZ,’87 Power steering/brakes, rear defroster, stereo/cass. player, runs great. Ask. $1,195. Call 732-251-1747 MG MIDGET ’69 Convertible Red, 54,000 o rig ina l m iles. Runs & looks great. A classic! Best offer. Can 732-683-0072 MITSIBISHI ECLIPSE ’96 Blk., auto, a/c, am/fm CD play­ er, alarm, new tires, sun roof, tin te d w indow s. Low m iles. Asking $10,500. 732-360-0655 MITSUBISHI DIAMANTE ’93 Auto., a/c, all power, moonroof, 93,000 miles. Good cond. Asking $6,600. 732-946-2105 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE, ’93 AM/FM, A/C, Power brakes, Security sys., 85,000 hgwy mi. $6,000/best offer. 732-422-8990 NISSAN 240 SX S E ,’91-Auto. 118,000 mi. Lt. Blue, Sunroof, Alloy rims, all power. Original owner. $3,900. 732-446-8911 NISSAN 240 S X ’90 Fully loaded. Auto. 135,000 miles. E xce lle n t co nd itio n. Asking $3,500. Call 732-274-1987

& out. All Power. 732-416-1047 $14,500. neg. 732-446-3035 NISSAN 300 ZX 2+2 ’93 NISSAN SENTRA GLE ’96 T-top, auto., 42,000 mi., orig. Only 23,000 orig. mi. Auto, ow ner, garaged, new tire s , Loaded with options. Priced rear wing, CD. Great shape. right at $10,950. 732-607-0502 Pearl, $15,000. firm ! Babied OLDSMOBILE CUTLASS since new. Call 732-536-2083 BROUGHAM WAGON ’87 133,000 miles. V-6, p/w & p/s. NISSAN ALTIMA GXE ’93 5 spd., 55,000 mi., 1 owner. $700. Call 732-409-6099 Never hit, 30mpg, a/c p/w, p/l, OLDSMOBILE ACHIEVA, ’96 cruise, $7,490. • 732-462-5676 Auto., A/C, All power, AM/FM cass., cruise. 34,000 mi. Mint. NISSAN ALTIMA GXE ’97 Beige. Auto., air, all power, Ask. $7,800. Call 732-316-0280 cruise, am/fm cass. /5 ,0 0 0 OLDSMOBILE ACHIEVA, 93 orig. hwy. mi. Exc. cond. Ask­ Power, AM/FM, A/C, V6. ing $8,800. Call 732-297-0078 124,000 miles. $2,000 or best offer. Call 732-238-3092 NISSAN ALTIMA SE ’94 4 dr. Sedan. New tires, 159,000 PONTIAC FIREBIRD ’99 m i., s tic k s h ift, m o o n ro o f, Mint condition! Fully loaded. mags, spoiler, installed cell S ilv e r, a u to .,T -T o p ro o fs , phone, $3,500. 732-721-7066 12,000 miles, $19,500. Call 732-545-7978 NISSAN MAXIMA GXE ’92 fu lly loaded, keyless entry, PONTIAC GRAND PRIX SE Exc. cond. in & o ut 88,000 ’91- 2 door. V6, Auto, Clean. 1 miles. $6,300. 732-446-2139 owner. 105,000 miles. $3,000. Call 732-329-2625 NISSAN MAXIMA GXE ’94 Dark green. Auto., a/c, remote PONTIAC SUNFIRE-98 start, ABS, 82,000 mi. Mint! 2 door, 5 spd. A/C., AM/FM. $7,500. best offer 732-940-0490 Rear defrost. 35,000 miles. $8,600. Call 732-525-5330 PORSCHE 928 ’80 R uns g o o d . N e e d s w o rk . $1,500. or best offer. Call Brian 732-316-9422 S A T U R N SC 2 D O O R ’92 Blue/black, 5 spd., A/C, sunroof. E x c e lle n t c o n d itio n , strong engine. MUST SEE! $2,900. best offer. Bryan 732-765-9454 SUBARU OUTBACK WAGON ’ 9 6 -AW D 5 s p d . L o a d e d . 34,000 mi., 1 owner. $14,800. or Best offer. 732-390-8454 TOYOTA Camry DX 1990 Automatic, full power, A/C, AM/FM cassette, new tires, timing belt & battery. 130,000 miles. Very Good Condition. Asking $3,500. Call 732-617-9619. TOYOTA CAMRY XLE ’94 S edan, V6, Em erald Pearl, f u lly lo a d e d , F W D , A B S , leather, pwr. moonroof, 74,000 mi. $11,495. Call 732-651-8010 T OYOT A C AM R Y, ’9 0- 5 Spd., 208,000 hgwy mi. New clu tc h , b rake s, s tru t. Runs great. $1,200. 732-514-9014 TOYOTA CELICA GT-’91, 2 door hatch. Exc. cond. AM/FM cass., power sunroof, locks, etc. 85,000 mi. $5,995. 732-583-7077 TOYOTA COROLLA ’90 Only 71,000 miles. Exc. cond. N ew b r a k e s , e tc . A s k in g $4,100. Call 732-462-1116 TOYOTA RAV4 ’96 - Auto, ac, all power, cruise control, am/fm c a s s ., s u n ro o f, ro o f ra c k . A larm . Exc. c o n d . 3 2 ,0 0 0 miles. $14,700. 732-679-7832 TOYOTA TERCEL ’85 4 dr., hatchback, 5 spd., New brakes, battery, tires. Runs great, $800. Call 732-492-7580 TOYOTA TERCEL ’89 2 dr. 75,000 mi., standard shift, a/c, alarm. Very good cond., $1,950. neg. Call 732-264-6583 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA ’91 Wolfburg Ed./White, fact. snrf. am/fm cass., auto., all power, a/c, security sys. low mi. Exc. cond., $3,900. 732-745-1443 VOLVO 940 TURBO ’92 Good cond. Fully loaded. 99,000 miles. $9,900. 732-566-0101 or 732-566-8704 VOLVO 940 TURBO WAGON ’93 - Black. Loaded. Exc. cond. 80,000 orig. mi. $11,999. Call 732-332-1641 V O L V O 9 40 , ’ 93 - D AR K GREEN - Fully loaded. Exc. cond. 105,000 miles. $9,000 or best offer. 732-329-9007

AUTO &

AIR

LS-2, V6

$

110 A u to s fo r Sale

110 A u to s fo r Sale

Newly Designed SL-1

259

179

$■

PER MO.

39 month lease - $1495 plus 1st mo. pymnt, MV fees & tax due at lease signing.

PER MO.

39 month lease - $1495 plus 1st mo. pymnt, MV fees, & tax due at lease signing.

*Saturn of Freehold - LS-2 VIN#YY629911. SL-1 VIN #YZ147250; Saturn of Eaiontown - LS-2 VIN #YY642722; SL-1 VIN #YZ137623. Payment based on the 2000 LS-2 and on MSRP of $20,575.2000 SL-1 and an MSRP of $13,745. Thirty-nine monthly payments LS-2 total $10,101 purchase price at end; SL-1 total $6981 purchase price at end. Primary lending source must approve lease. Mileage charge of $.15 per mile over 12,000 miles. Lessee is responsible for excessive wear and use. Offer good thru 01/31/00.

ISiSATIRN A D i f f e r e n t K in d o f C o m p a n y . A D i f f e r e n t K in d o f C a r .

Saturn of Eatontown

Saturn of Freehold

67 Route 36, Eatontown

4039 Route 9 North, Freehold

732-389-8822

732-303-8700

Visit Our Website at: www.satumofeatontown.com or e-mail us at: [email protected]

Visit Our Website at: www.saturnfreehold.com

112 A u to s /T r u c k s W an ted OUR ADS GET RESULTS CALL CLASSIFIED 1-800-660-4ADS

A&A

All autos/trucks accepted. Any cond. We pay the most cash! 732-536-J 1-8031 • 609-758-8850 ------------------AAA ABLE & DEAD 7 Days Free Removal of Junk Cars. $$ for new/old. 732-620-4460

AAA.CASH PAID

All makes & models. Cash on the SPOT. Call 732-477-0228 ABSOLUTE Highest Value

DONATE CARS!!

To help the underprivileged of Monmouth & Middlesex County. Same day FREE Towing. IRS Forms at Pickup

TAX DEDUCTIBLE Call 732-625-1713 Anti-Poverty Foundation

ALL CASH PAID JUNK OR RUNNING AUTOS Call 732-251-5077

CARS/TRUCKS FOR EXPORT ’86-97. paying 1,000’s over dealers. Hi miles OK. Lease & bank payoffs OK. Cash at your door. Call 732-382-8060

CASH PAID

For junk cars, trucks, for recycling. Call anytime Tommy Dell’s 732-787-5453

V DONATE ¥ V YOUR CAR V

Tax deductible, FREE towing. FREE phone card to donor w/ad #3004. HERITAGE FOR THE BLIND

1-8OO-2-DONATE (1-800-236-6283)

TOP $$$ FOR JUNK / USED Cars & Trucks 1-800-870-1652 WANTED- RUNNING and REPAIRABLE Cars & Trucks $100. and UP. Junk Cars Removed. Call 732-238-9481

113 A u to Parts S ervice s WAREHOUSE AUTO PARTS. Great Prices. -Huge Inventory. Foreign & Domestic. Shipped direct to you. 1-800-655-4492 (SCA Network)

CHEVY ASTRO CARGO VAN ’95- Hgwy mi. Exc cond. V6, Auto. Ask., $3,875. Also,Small util, trailer, $175. 732-291-2114 CHEVY ASTRO VAN CARGO ’91 - A u to ., a /c , ro o f ra ck, s h e lv e s , s p o rt w h e e l rim s, $4,500. Walter 732-213-8872 C H E V Y S10 B L A Z ER , ’89 4x4. 4.3 liter eng. 6 cyl. 89,600 m i., All pow er. G reat cond. Ask. $4,450. Call 732-751-0853 FORD AEROSTAR VAN ’92 7 Passenger - Long body. All p o w e r, 5 2 ,5 0 0 m ile s . One ow ner. E xce lle n t condition. $6,700. best offer 732-741-7036 F O RD F1 5 0 ’ 84 - 4 sp e e d manual trans. Cap & bedliner. On l y 6 0 ,0 0 0 o r i g. mi l e s . Reliable. $2,300. 732-577-0245 110a Sport GMC 7000 ’85 - 8.2 liter, U tility V eh icles Detroit Diesel, 400 amp Lin­ c o ln w e ld e r . 1 6 5 c fm a ir compressor. Heavy duty tools CHEVROLET BLAZER S-10 $19,900. Call 732-727-0903 4X4 ’87 - 96,000 miles, V-6, NISSAN XE PICK-UP, ’95 2nd owner. Adult driven. Never King Cab, 2 WD, 56,000 hwy. off road $2,300. 732-462-9604 mi. Exc. cond. $5,900. or best CHEVROLET BLAZER S10 offer.732-718-2660 or 679-9273 ’90 - Auto, V-6, 4 w/drive, 2 dr. PLYMOUTH GRAND Blue & Grey. Clean. AC, p/locks VOYAGER ’ 89-Loaded, 3L, & w in d o w s P riv a c y g la s s . V6, 3 spd. auto, tinted widows. AM/FM cass. 108,000 miles. Asking $1,500. 732-409-1118 $4,495. Call 732-583-7238 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER ’94 Silver, ac, p/s, am/fm cass., 90,000 miles. $5,850. CHEVY SUBURBAN 2500 ’89 cruise.Call 732-238-8472 4WD - 64,000 original miles. Asking $9,800.»732-251-0267 TONNEAU COVER - Brand new, soft. For F150 short bed FORD BRONCO 4X4 ’88 5.8L, w /ra ils & alum, fram e. Dark V8. All power, A/C. Many new brown. $220.Call 732-905-0117 parts, 56,000 mi. on rebuilt, similar on trans. Great cond. TOYOTA PICKUP 1985 $7,500. NEG. 732-416-0394 RUNS. 220,000 miles. Minor FORD E X P L O R E R ED DIE problems & leaks oil. $900. Call 732-660-1199 BAUER ’91 - 4X4 New trans., 1 owner, 119,000 mi. Excellent cond., $6,950.«732-739-4642 22’ Morgan Van Body w/3,000 FORD EXPLORER SPORT lb. lift gate. Diamond plate floor ’96- Below blue book-roof rack, & 4 0 ’ Diamond plate walls. A/C, ABS, AM/FM cass., pwr. 6 0 ,0 0 0 m ile s . E x c . c o n d . everything, auto trans., cruise $28,500. or best offer. Call control, etc. 51,000 orig. miles. after 6pm 732-246-2069 $12,900. Call 732-545-7928

+* LOADED! ^

VOLVO FE42 ’97­

JEEP WRANGLER ’94

Red, 5 s peed, 4 cyl ., CD, Alarm. Excellent condition. Asking $5,000. 732-251-5467 NISSAN PATHFINDER SE- 95 4x4. Fully loaded. Leather int. Sunroof. 5 spd. 57,000 hwy. mi.

DUMP TRAILER - Heavyduty 6x10 • 6 TO N . D ual axel.* NEW ! A sking $4,7 00 . Call

.3425

Greater Media Newspapers' Classified Section is NOW Online! www.gmnews.com INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

51

Academy Honda I W e G iv e L O W P R I C E S & L O W P A Y M E N T S

■ .By getting you the most car for your money.

NEW 2000 HONDA

CIVIC LX 4 DR Auto

Buy for

14,395 J186 is Z i

NEW 2000 HONDA

Outside the Freehold, Manalapan, Marlboro area Call s n n M L F K F ir' ■800-81 LEflSElT

1

We Lease Every Make And Model FOR QUOTE A FREECALL CUSTOM

1 It 1 Q C 1/ per mo. 36 mos.

VIN #YL024331, Stk #00488, 4 cyl, auto, p/s, p/b, a/c, am /fm jv/CD, fab/int, moon/rf, buckets, rec/seats, console, gauges, r/def, p/w, p/d/1, p/mir, tint, pin strip, tilt, keyless entry, rad tires. MSRP: $16,765.

Model

NEW 2000 HONDA

Buy for

ACCORDLX4DR

16,795

Lease for

M

NEW 2000 HONDA

ilt/

VIN #066199, Stk. #00749,5 spd, p/s, p/b, a/c, am/fm st/cass, fah/int, buckets,, rec/se&ts, p /$ l, p/mir, tin t, in term it w ipers, rad. tires. MSRP: r “

NVLA

$

CIVIC EX Buy for X X COUPE Auto Lease for $2 1 1

VIN #YH53574, Stk. #0699, 4 cyl. auto, p/s, p/b, a/c, am/fm, fab/int, buckets, rec/seats, gauges, r/def, p/w, p/d/1, p/mir, cruise, pin strip, interm it wipers, tilt, rad tires, MSRP: $16,145.

^ .B y offering all Manufacturer Rebates and Rate Specials.

sms

s ih m

N ational Vehicle Leasing Association

3.9% APR

$

Buy,or , 18,695 Lease for <]>s. 2 5 5 48permmo.

CRV 4X4 LX Auto

VIN #YC009670, Stk. #00843,4 cyl, auto, p/s, p/b, a/c, am/fm, fab/m t, buckets, rec/seats, console, gauges, r/def, p/w, p/d/1, p/mir, rad. tires. MSRP: $20,265.

Shop Us On Line at WWW.ACADEMYHONDA.COM

*

Academ y H onda

\

“AT OLD BRIDGE” W m

W ftl

1101 Rte 9 North, Old Bridge, NJ

O O O O

• 7 3 2 #7 2 1 9O O O O

SHOWROOM HOURS: Monday-Friday 9:00-9:00 • -Saturday 9:00-5:00 SERVICE HOURS: Monday-Friday 8:00-5:00 • Saturday 8:004:00 WWW.ACADEMYHONDA.COM

STRIVING TO BE THE BEST!!!

*Good only for 36 mths on Civic & Passport only. 1st mo., mv, & clerical up front only. 12,000 miles per yr. 15c/mi. thereafter. All prices are plus taxes. Subject to primary lender approval, buy-back option at end of lease. GAP ins. incl. 3% avail, on 36 mos. on Civic, Accord 4 dr, 4 cyl, & Passport. Total pay­ ments/total cost/purchase option: Civic LX 4DR $8928/$8928/$9202 • Civic EX Coupe $10,128/$10,128/$9,891.35 • Accord LX 4 DR $11,472/$11,472/$10,425 • CRV LX 4X4 $12,240/$12,240/$11,145. Lessee responsible for maint., excess wear & tear. Not responsi­ ble for typos. Prices subject to change based on current factory rates/pricing conditions. Offer expires 1/20/00.

(732) 446-5200

Circle an y deal ^ & w ell b e a t * ty ? 5 o o

Ml Veliicles Available at End-Gf-Year Pricing!!

SIG N @ DRIVE NO « > ¥ « » N O S E C M R S W l> E T O S 8 T N O A C Q U I S I T I O N F E E * N O F I R S T 3M Y & H E N T --------------------► L E A S I N G A V A I L A B L E ^ --------------------

Pm M EM T,

*0

S

C A P CO ST

R E B u c im m

f \

DUEAT INCEPTION PLUSTAX & M V FEES AVAILABLE!

Factory Financing As Low As

NEW 2 0 0 0

1999

NEW 1999

130 LTD

t APR Available

O V E R 4 0 I3 0 S A V A U A BLE!

luxury Package: Auto, V8, PB. PS, Climate Control, Dual Air Bags, Lthr, CDPlayer, Sec Sys, Keyless Entry, and Much More! VimM700096. MSRP:$49,840.

Auto Tram, 16. PB, PS, Clim Cntrl, Dual Air Bogy Leather and Much More! VINMT773623. MSRP:$33,224. Dealer Disc: $8324

;

>S S " "

s

-m

Up To 60 M onths

‘9 9 130’s swc

o . r$ LEA SE

" 5m 7

0

Now You Can Visit Us On The Internet At:

http://circleinfiniti.com

ft.*29,990

Startii M.S.R.P.

99 G20’Sstock!

O W N ONE A N D YOU WILL UNDERSTAND!

AuloTram,Z6,PB,PS,C\imCnlrl,DuolAirBags,PAf/ia'lcks,l thr, SunRoofandMuchMore!VmW077556MRP:$37,325.

M K E S Ii! 3 6 M ON TH LEASE

.

SE

SO S E C U R Il D E P O S IT

*1 7 9 0 0

VWXT751699 8786 Mi.

QX4

S U N Rl O OO O FF TPOR EE FF E E R R E D PA C K A G E

Auto Tram, 4 Cyl, PB, PS, A/C Dual Air Baqy VINsXTO18802. MSRP $22,320. Dealer Disc: $4420.

$0 s DEP

24900

Over 150 New Infinite Available

G 20

NEW 2 0 0 0 fin a n cin g Al’ailtthle

CIRCLE ^ IN F IN IT I

300 ROUTE 36 W.LONG BRANCH,NJ

Monmouth &Ocean Counties Exclusive Infiniti Dealer

(732)389*1200

*399

.

tA vailable on new '99 & 2000 G20s& 2000 QX4s only to qualified buyers, subject to primary lender approval. Price(s) include(s) all costs to be paid by a consumer except for lie costs, reg fees & taxes Piets are for illustpurps only. Not resp for typos. Must present this ad at time ofpurchase. Above leases based on 12,000 mi/yr, excess m i @$. 15 thereafter. *Price excludes $525destination fee. 2000 Q45: Due atsigning:$2648...($999 down, 1st mo pymnt, $600 refsecdep & $450 bank fee) Totalpymnts/Residual: $21,564/$26,913.60. '99130: Due at signing:$ 1973... ($999 down, 1st mo pymnt, SOsec dep & $595 bank fee) Total pymnts/Residual: $ 18,192/$14,618. '99 G20: Due atsigning:$ 1843. ..($999 down, 1st mo pymnt $Osecd?p & $595 bnrk fee) Total pymnts/Residua1-f 1 T 2 '$91512000 Q Ki: O t f t i y r f $ V 4 % Irv n_ i st r c vvn rt. $4C0 ref re: :!ep $-150 bcr.k fe2j Tct.il j . r.rts. T ° :id u ± 1 11-,3C4/$22,888. C ff* ex. 1/31/DC,

;

1

3

fe:

52

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

(H) H O N D A

Easy Does It! Discover How Easy It Is To Get A Lower Honda Price, A Larger Honda Selection At The Area’s Most Beloved Honda Store!

0

fre e £efotce £oaner Cars Too! £

Volkswagen Prices Will Never Be Better! W e’rc Aggresively Pricing N ew Volkswagens T o | Make I p For Tw o W eekends O f Lost Business In December... So Our Loss Is Your Gain!

And fjW jS er^ ce lo an er £ a rs Too!

.........

Brand N ew 2000 H O NDA (

Lease Per Mo. 39 Mos.*

13.995 22,715

I VIt , \ I

Brand N ew 2000 VW

f EJ661YPBW

4-Dr., Auto Trans, 4-Cyl Eng., PS, PB, Air, Dual Air Bags, P/Lks/Mirrs, Rr. Def., Tilt, Inter Wprs, T/GIs, Sec. Sys., Keyless Entry, CD Player. VIN #YH533707. Stk. #K30571. MSRP: $16,145. Lease: $2700 Down, $99 1st Mo. Pymnt., $0 Sec. Dep., $745 Bank Fee = $3544 Due At Lease Inception. Total Payts $3861. Total Cost: $7306. Purch. Optn At Lease End: $10,009. Mileage Allowance 10,000 Mi. Per Year/20e Per Mi. Thereafter.

2-Dr., 4-Spd. Auto Trans, FrntW hl Drive, 4-Cyl 150 HP Turbo Eng., PS, P/ABS Brks, Air, Dual/Side Air Bags, P/Winds/Lks/Mirrs, Rr. Def., Tilt, Cruise, Alloy Whls, T/GIs, Keyless Entry, Sec. Sys., Moon Roof, AM/FM St. Cass. VIN #YM431882. Stk. #K60621. MSRP: $22,825. Lease: $1499 Down Payt., $595 Bank Fee, $239 1st Mo. Payt., $275 Ref. Sec. Dep = $2608 Due At Lease Inception. Total Payts: $9321. Total C o s t $11,690. Purch. Optn. At . Lease End:$15,978. Mileage Allowance 10,000 Mi. Per ' Year/15® Mi. Thereafter.

Lease Per Mo. 39 Mos.!

Brand N ew 2000 H O NDA

Brand N ew 2000 VW

ACCORD DX op®.™

CAB RIO GL

4-Dr., 5-Spd. M an. Trans, 4-Cyl Eng., PS, PB, No Air, Dual Air Bags, Rear Defrost, Tilt, Inter W prs, T/GIs. V IN #YA 033978. Stk. #K 30205. M SRP: $15,765. D ealer Discount: $1 770.

Lease Per Mo. 39 Mos.*

Convert., 4-Spd. Auto Trans, Frnt W hl Drive, 4-Cyl Eng., PS, P/A B S Brks, Air, Dual A ir Bags, P/Lks, Rr. Def., Tilt, Cruise, Inter Wprs, T/GIs, S ec. Sys., A M /FM St. C a ss. VIN #YM800036. Stk. #K60320. M S R P : $21,740. Lease: $1499 Down Payt., $595 Bank Fee, $ 2 3 3 1 s t Mo. Payt., $275 Ref. Sec. Dep. = $2602 D ue At L ease Inception. Total Payts: $9087. Total Cost: $11,456. Purch. Optn. At L ease End:$13,044. Mileage A llowance 10,000 Mi. Per Year/150 Mi. Thereafter.

Brand N ew 1999 H O NDA

Brand N ew 2000 VW

PASSPORT—«

GTI

S.U.V., Auto Trans, 4WD, 4-Cyl Eng., PS, PB, Air, Dual Air Bags, P/Winds/Lks/Mirrs, Rr. Def/Wpr, Tilt, Cruise, Inter Wprs, T/GIs, Alloy Whls, Roof Rack, AM/FM St. Cass. VIN #X4422260. Stk. #99-8257. MSRP: $27,415. Dealer Discount: $4700.

Lease Per Mo. „ 39 Mos. *

2-Dr., 5-Spd. Man. Trans, Frnt Whl Drive, 4-Cyl Eng., PS , P /A B S Brks, Air, Dual/Side Air Bags, P/Winds/Lks/Mirrs, Rr. Def., Tilt, Cruise, Alloy Whls, S ec. Sys., K eyless Entry, Moon Roof, A M /FM St. C a ss. VIN #YW300824. Stk. #K60352. M S R P: $19,400. Lease: $1499 Down Payt., $595 Bank Fee, $219 1st Mo. Payt., $250 Ref. S ec. Dep. = $2563 Due At L ease Inception. Total Payts: $8541. Total Cost: $10,885. Purch. Optn. At Lease End:$11,834. Mileage Allow ance 10,000 Mi. Per Year/15C Per Mi. Thereafter.

pM kadvH V ill

"Freehold

(HI HONDA. Prices include all costs to be paid by a con­ President’s Award Winner! - ‘96, ‘97 & ‘98! sumer except for licensing, registration & taxes. 'Lease payts. based on closed end lease for # -H onda’s Best! of mos.w/ approved credit thru primary lender ROUTE only. No addit. liability other than extraordinary wear & tear. Prices/payts. valid on advertised in stock units only. Offer expires January 3 1,2 0 0 0

Drivers wanted.

732- 462-5300

^

‘ Lease . due at i inception. No addit. liability other than extraordinary wear &tear. Subject to approval thru pri­ mary lender. Prices/payts. valid on advertised in stock units only. Offer expires January 31,2000.

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

53

R EM SH i DODGE

f t C / H f /Q J

On Every New 2000 Dodge & Minivan i i n ( a A A A4j%ttiltel to 60 Months!

Car

up

*

A P R F inancing

IS FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY IN /IIIM IN /A N S I S . S E D A N S y?R.CARAVAN

,2000 INTREPID

Suncreen Glass, PW &PDL

ZERO DOWN PAYMENT. 200 0 Dodge. 4 dr., dual air I bags, 6 cyl., a u to /o d ., A /C , P /S , P /B , PW, PDl, t ilt , cruise, A M /F M cass. & m ore! Vin. YR570700 S tk . IM 0 3 6 4 MSRP: $24 ,2 3 0 * $ 2 6 9 1st. mo. I $55 0 Bank Fee = $819 A t Signing. $ 4 0 0 College G radf applied! 12,000 m iles per year/15C per m ile

P I {'..si

3 6 Mo.

, 'I W W A N P A iW N I ' M e D»al o n t a l i fw d , VS Q it o /o d ., A /C . P /S , P /B , PW, PDL,

rear def., delay wipers, t/g la ss, tilt, cruise, A M /F M coss. V in. YH171370 S tk . # M 0 3 7 8

MSRP: $20,950 *$259 1st. mo. + $495 Bank Fee = $754 At Signing. $400 College Gradt applied! 36,000 miles induded/15C per mile overage.

3 6 M o Lease

D O D G E

.

U D

f #

R A M

15,000 mi per year included!

le a s e

I

V f l r

aesssP51™15*

1 Penr

ZERO DOWN PAYMENT. Dodge. Dual o ir bags, 4 cyl., auto., A /C , P /S , P /B , PW, PDL, rem ote m irra s , t i l t , c ru is e , A M /F M cass. V in . YN123034 S tk . #M 0184 MSRP: $19,000 *42 m os. - $ 2 0 9 1st. m o. + $4 9 5 Bank Fee = $ 7 0 4 A t S ig n in g . $ 1 0 0 0 R ebate + $ 4 0 0 College G radf applied! 15C per m ile overage.

L e a s e S p e c ia l

T R U C K S RAM 15

■DAKOTA CLUB CAB SPORT Ml

2 0 0 0 Dodge. Dual air

A M /F M V in . YK100112 S tk . #M 0374 $20,120. $750 Rebate + $ 3 0 0 C om m ercial R ebate + $, 4 00 0!) College G radf applied.

ZERO DOWN PAYMENT! Dodge. Dual a ir bags, 6 cyl., auto., A /C , P /S , P /B , slidin g rear w indow , A M /F M cass., 15 x 7 alum inum wheels, rear s lid e r & m ore! Vin.YS529221 Stk. #M 0130 MSRP: $ 2 0 ,7 0 0 *$195 1st. mo. + $49 5 Bank Fee = $690 A t Signing. $400 College G radf + $ 3 0 0 Com m ercial Rebate applied! 3 6,000 m iles induded/15C per m ile overage.

3 6 M o Lease

2000 RAM 15004x4

2tM BIRAICIS 1-STICKMW!

CUSTOJV

ttlON

'9 9 Dodge. D ual a ir b a g s , 6 c y l., a u to ., AAC, P /S , P /B , PW, PDL, d e la y w ip e rs , t/g la s s , t i l t , cruise, A M /F M c a ss., V is ta Bay Windows & more! V in. X K 584492 S tk . #91203 MSRP: $26,878 $5983 Disc. + $ 2 0 0 0 R eb a te + $ 4 0 0 C olle ge G ra d t applied.

16x7 Chrome Wheels ZERO DOWN PAYMENT! Dodge. Dual air bags, 8 cyl., auto/od., A/C , P/S, antilock rear brakes, A M /FM cass. Vin.YS506469 S tk. IM 0 0 6 7 MSRP: $24,205 *$259 1st. mo. + $495 Bank | Fee = $754 At Signing. $400 College Gradf + I $300 Commercial Rebate applied! 12,000 miles included/15C per mile overage.

3 6 M o Lease

inner of Dodge's highest honor...

Award For SSTkl Excellence FIVE STAR

Mobility Access (S pecialists

Your Friendly Neip tfa b la E s p m o l

© & & fi

It’s letter. We’ll Prove It.

J i

Route 35 in Hazlet (732) / 3 y " 4 U lO (Subject to primary lender approval on selected models. *Upon primary lender approval on o closed endJease w ith zero down payment. Excess wear & tear extra. Buv out option at Fair Market GR.CARAVAN: $9684/$10.634; INTREPID: $9324/$10,219; STRATUS: $8778/$10,673; L DAKOTA SPORT: $7020/$8215; RAM 1 5 0 0 : $9324/$ ),519. All offers apply to advertised vehicles only. Not responsible for typographical errors or omissions. All prices include all c o s ts lo le ^ W y ttie consumer exceptTor licensing, registration fees & taxes:© ck ups.

54

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

SHOP US LAST

CIRCLE HYUNDAI

best SELECTION! New2000 Hyundai

best PRICES!

11: ^

Accent rlil 1 $cIT ii IM I. 'A s Other Hyundai Dealer's '

i New2000 Hyundai

Elantra

In The Tri-State Area or you get the car for FREE!n

W,M

No matter where you live, CIRCLE makes it w orth buying your Hyundai in Shrewsbury.No other dealer in New Jersey, New York, Staten Island, Connecticut or Pennsylvania w ill be lower.

Lease per mo. 54 mos.

Lease $ 4 per mo. 54 mos. 1

116

*8597

$0 Ref. Sec. Fee • $0 Bank Fee

$0 Ref. Sec. Fee • $0 Bank Fee

2Dr, 5Spd Man w/0D,4Cyi, P8, P/Stmg, No A/C, Dual Air Bags, R DefJ/Glass, AM/F M Stereo Cass, Stk#2040,VIN#YU006918. MSRP: S9509. Current Circle Hyundai owner rebate: $1999. Factory rebate: $500. Dealer disc: $144. College grad rebate: $400 if qual. Based on a 54 month closed end lease.Total due at lease inception: $644...($550 down w/$1999 Current Grde Hyundai Owner Rebate, 1st month pymnt, $0 ref sec dep, $0 bank fee & $400 college grad reb if qual).Total lease pymnts:$5076+tax. 54, OOOmi, excess mi @ $.10 thereafter.Residual:$2769.

4Dr, 5Spd Man w/OD, 2.0L 4Cyl, PB, PS, A/C, Dual Air Bags, P/Win/Lcks/Mrs, R Def, T/Glass, Carpet Mats, AM/FM Stereo Cass, 5tk#2136, VIN#YU952222. MSRP: $12,404. Current Circle Hyundai owner rebate: $1999. Factory rebate: $750. Dealer disc: $658. College grad rebate: $400 if qual. Based on a 54 month closed end lease. Total due at lease inception: $666...($550 down w /$ l 999 Current Circle Hyundai Owner Rebate, 1st month pymnt, $0 ref sec dep, $0 bank fee & $400 college grad reb if qual). Total leasepymnts:$6264+tax.54,OOOmi,[email protected]$.10thereafter.Residual:$4340.

New2000 Hyundai

Lease

s

Elantra

1^0

s9260

AM ERICA'S BEST W ARR ANTY PACKAGE

• 10-yr/100,000 mile limited warranty. • 5-yr/60,000 mile bumperto-bumper limited warranty. •5-yr/100,000 mile anti­ perforation limited warranty. • 5-yr/unlimited mileage Roadside Assistance Program.

New2000 Hyundai

S# 1 8



$0 Ref. Sec. Fee • $0 Bank Fee Wagon, 5Spd Man, FRWD, 2.0L 4Cyl, PB, PS, A/C, Dual Air Bags, P/Win/Lcks/Mrs, R Def, T/Glass, Carpet Mats, Stk#1912, VIN#YU156352.MSRP:$13,104.Current Circle Hyundai owner rebate: $1999.Factory rebate: $750. Dealer disc: $695.College grad rebate:$400ifqual.Basedona54 month closed end lease.Total due at leaseinception:$676...($550downw/$1999CurrentCircle Hyundai Owner Rebate, 1st month pymnt, $0 ref sec dep, $0 bank fee & $400 college grad reb if qual). Total lease pymnts: $6804+tax.54,OOOmi, excess [email protected]$.10thereafter.Residual:$4571.

Sonata ________■

^

4Dr, Auto, 3.0L 6Cyl, PB, PS, A/C, Dual Air Bags, P/Win/Lcks/Mrs, R Def,Tilt,Cruise,T/Glass, AM/FM Stereo Cass,Stk#99238,VIN#XA039221/n,959mi. $

11999



$

0

4 *12999

Ref. Sec. Fee • $0 Bank Fee

(

4Dr, Auto w/0D; 2.4L 4Cyl, PB, PS, A/C, Dual Air Bags, P/Win/Lcks/Mrs/Ant, R Def, Alloy WhlsJ/Glass, Keyless Entry, AM/FM Stereo Cass, Stk#1852, VIN#YA175213. MSRP: $16,367. Current Circle Hyundai owner rebate: $1999. Dealer disc: $969. College grad rebate:$400 if qual. Based on a 54 month closed end lease.Total due at lease inception: $734...($550 down w /$1999 Current Circle Hyundai Owner Rebate, 1st month pymnt, $0 ref sec dep, $0 bank fee & $400 college grad reb if qual). Total lease pymnts: $9936+tax.54,OOOmi,excess mi @$.10 thereafter. Residual:$6162.

DRIVING IS BELIEVING! S e H a b la E s p a n o l

_

H Y t S io k f 758-0111

641 Shrewsbury Ave. S H R E W S B U R Y Pictures are for illu s tra tiv e ;." """ °

www.circleauto.com

cnly. Not responsible for typos. Ad supersedes previous offers, is coupon and must be presented at purchase. Call 1-800-280-7175 for more lease info.ttOn the identical vehicle in stock. Circle Hyundai reserves the right to fleileriaW DirobilM B primary lenderjapaova^ ro tfy tfa jifr fee. ... ■ . -

III

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

55

www.georgewall.com

ereury

FIRST SAKE OF THE new 1999 mercury

Cougar

new1999lincoln

Navigator

$

buy for

new 2000 mercury

Grand Marquis £

buy for

20299 4-Dr, Auto w/OD, 4.6L V8, PB, PS, A/C, Dual Air Bags, P/Win/Lcks/Mrs/Dr St, R DetTilt,Cnjise,T/Glass, AM/FM Stereo Cass,Stk#Y1211,VIN#YX626302.MSRP:$23,020.Faaory rebate: $500.DealerdiscSl821.Collegegradrebate:$400ifquaL

new 2000 lincoln

Town Car

SUV, 4-Dr, Auto w/OD, Tract Cntrl, 4WD5.4L V8, P/ABS, PS, dim Cntrl, Auxiliary A/C, Dual Air Bags, P/Win/Lcks/Htd Mrs & Sts, R Def/W^rjTlIt, Cruise, Alloy \ . T/Glass, Sec System, Roof Rk, AM/FM Stereo Cass w/CD, Stk#X1798, VIN# XU30384.MSRP: $47,965. Dealer disc: $6466.

new 2000 mercury

479 32,499

lease for £

per mo. 36 mos.

buy fo r

LS IN STOCK!

41499

$

2-Dr Hatch, Auto, 2.5LV6,PB,PS,A/C, Dual Air Bags, R Def, T/Glass, A M /FM Stereo Cass, Stk#X1913, VIN#X5684259. MSRP: Si 8,825. Dealer disc: $2626.College grad rebate: $400 if qual.

4-Dr, Auto,Tract Cntrl, 4.6LV8, P/ABS, PS, d im Cntrl, Dual Air Bags, P/W in/lcks/Htd Mrs/Sts, R Def Tilt, Cruise, Alloy Whls, Sec System, Keyless, AM/FM Stereo Cass, Stk#YT072, VIN#YY762340.MSRP:$39,300.Lease renewal rebate:$750 if qual Dealer disc: $6051 36 month closed end lease Total due al lease inception:$1500 ($1000 down No 1st month pymnt, $500 lef sec dep & $0 bank fee).Total lease pymms: $T7,244+tax 36,000mi, excess mi @ $15 thereafter Residual: $17,399.

. J f t p “

leased for r

buy for

18999

4-Dr, Auto w/OD, FRWD, 3.0L 6-Cyl, P/ABS, PS, A/C, Dual Air Bags, Lthr,P/Win/Lcks/Mrs/DrSt,R Def,Tilt, Cruise, AlloyWhls, Sec System, Moon Rf, AM/FM Stereo Cass, Stk#Y1261, VINra601733.MSRP:$22,185. Lease renewal rebate:$500 ifqual.Dealerdisc:$2286.Collegegradrebate:$400ifqual.36 month closed end lease. Total due at lease inception: $1679...($1000 down, 1st month pymnt, $350 ref sec dep & $0 bank fee). Total lease pymnts: $ 11,844+tax. 36,OOOmi, excess mi i® $. 15■ thereafter.Residual:$10,926. ... ' ' -rRes

LS IN STOCK!

Call... (732)747-5400 Shrewsbury Avenue Shrewsbury, NJ "A little o ff the highway. A lot off the price!" . 0.9% APR financing avail, to qua . buyers in lieu o f fa cto ry rebate. Price(s) incl(s) all costs to be paid by consumer, except fo r license, reg fees & taxes. Prices incl factory rebates, incentives, dealer disc, o p tio n package savings groups + to qualified buyers any 1st tim e buyer & college grad programs. N ot responsible fo r typos. Piets are fo r illust purps only. t l f qual. O ffer expires 1/15/00.

56

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

Rebates Up To S1750 1999 Chrysler

C IR R U S LXI 4 D R .

6 cyl, auto w/OD, ps, pb, A/C, p/s, p/l, p/w, cruise/tilt, console, buckets, alloy whls. AM/FM stereo cass, t/gls, p/moonroof, dual air bags, Warr. to 3/10/04 VIN: XN622503, Stk#5826,24,761 mi.

14,900

$

1999 Dodge

IN T R E P ID

6 cyl, auto w/OD, ps, pb, A/C, p/l, p/w, cruise/tilt, console, buckets, r/def, AM/FM stereo cass.. cloth int, t/gls, dual air bags, bal fact warr, VIN: XH691559, Stk#5788,18,936 mi.

14,900

*

1999 Chrysler

SEBRING CONV. J X I 6 cyl, auto w/OD, ps, pb, A/C, p/seats, p/l, p/w, cruise/tilt, console, buckets, alloy whls, AM/FM stereo cass, t/gls, dual air bags, bal fact warr, p/sunroof, leath int, VIN: XT560355, Stk#5835,21,674 mi.

20,350

*

1999 Dodge

D A K O TA P /U P 4 X 4

V6, auto W/OD, ps, pb, A/C, alloy whls, AM/FM stereo cass, t/gls, cloth int, dual air bags, bedliner, DYNA cap, Bal of fact warr., VIN: XS134871, Stk#5863,11,642 miles.

Lease Per Month 4 cyl, auto, ps, pb, A/C, AM/FM stereo cassette, r/def, tinted glass, dual air bags, VIN#YR584577, STK#0147, MSRP $20,745, $1275 option pkg discount, $1500 consumer rebate, $400 coll rebate if qualified. 36 mos, $879 down, $495 bank fee, 1st pymt, ref sec dep due at inception, 12,000 mi @ over 150, TOP: $7,900.92.

16,900

*

1999 Plymouth

NEON 2DR.

4 cyl, auto, ps, pb, A/C, AM/FM stereo, r/def, console & buckets, cloth int, dual air bags, bal fact warr, VIN: XT569108, Stk#5827, 17,453 mi.

9,900

*

1999

NEON 2DR.

4 cyl, auto, ps, pb, A/C, AM/FM stereo, r/def, t/gls, cloth int, dual air bags, bal fact warr, VIN: XT559131, Stk#5838, 26,921 mi.

*

DODGED

DAKOTA SPORT P/U

■ O O O DODGE

INTREPID

raOODODQE

9,900 1999

NEON 2DR.

4 cyl, auto, ps, pb, A/C, AM/FM stereo, r/def, t/gls, cloth int, dual air bags, bal fact warr, VIN: XT561931, Stk#5823,17,391 mi.

*

9,900

1999 Plymouth

DREEZE 4 D R

V6, 5 Spd, PS, PB, A/C, Buckets, Alloy Whls, AM/FM stereo cassette, Tinted glass, Dual air bags, VIN#Y5553605, STK#0090, MSRP: $17,100, $900 dealer disc, $1585 Opt pkg disc, $750 consumer rebate, $400 coll rebate if qual. 36 mos, $0 down/trade, 1st pymt, ref sec dep due at inception, 10,000 mi @ over 150, TOP: $7,739.64

V6, auto, PS, PB, A/C, Power seats/locks/win, Cruise/tilt, R/def, AM/FM stereo cassette, Tinted glass, Dual air bags, VIN#XH239320, STK#0219, MSRP: $21,630, $1500 dealer disc, $1000 consumer rebate, $400 coll rebate if qual. 36 mos, $0 down/trade, 1st pymt, ref sec dep due at inception, 12,000 mi @ over 150, TOP: $10,303.92.

V8, auto, PS. PB, A/C, Mower seats/win, Cruise/tilt, Roof rack, Alloy wheels, Console, Buckets, AM/FM stereo cassette, CD Player, Tinted glass, Dual air bags.Running Boards, 3rd Row Seat, VIN#YK161606, STK#0174, MSRP: $32,285, $2385 dealer disc, $315 opt pkg disc, $400 coll rebate if qual. 48 mos, $1000 downgrade, 1st pymt, ref sec dep due at inception, 12,000 mi @ over 150, TOP: $17,646.24

4 cyl, auto, ps, pb, A/C, p/l, p/w, cruise/tilt, console/buckets, AM/FM stereo, t/gls, r/def, dual air bags, ,VIN: XN517772, Stk#5789, 24,596 mi.

*

11,900

1999 Plymouth

DREEZE 4 D R

4 cyl, auto, ps, pb, A/C, p/l, p/w, cruise/tilt, console/buckets, AM/FM stereo, t/gls, cloth int, r/def, dual air bags, bal fact warr, VIN: XN544274, Stk#5837,22,850 mi.

*

11,900 1999 Dodge

STRA TU S 4D R

Lease Per Month

k1

Lease Per Month

4 cyl, auto, ps, pb, A/C, p/l, p/w, cruise/tilt, console/buckets, AM/FM stereo w/cass, t/gls, cloth int, r/def, dual air bags, bal fact warr, VIN: XN622895, Stk#5836, 24,100 mi.

Lease Per Month

*



Visit us at www.wernerdodge.net

11,900

FIVE STAR

■ R N ER D

dodge

The No Hassle Folks

•Ti Ti Prices include all costs to be paid by consumer except license, taxes & MV fees. © 2000 Mayer & Dunn Advertising.

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

57

M ARLBO RO CH RYSLER PLYMOUTH

M l L L E N N IU W V THE NEUV YEAR! NEW CAR OR IVIN FROI

H

H

five star



MARI O n

300M

LEASl

r s /^\

gO O (^H R Y SLER

FOfl

D E M O , 4D R, V 6 t A U T O PS A B S E C C j A / B A G S ,

"W H *

ROUTE 79 (1/4 mile East of Hwy 18] • MARLBORO /£ ? A

A? fo //o v r QUALIFIED)

Z O /7 &

TER. onnx CONCORD LX:500/495/0/1287/11907/12188/11907/400. INCLUD 300M:500/495/0/1384/15399/17900/ 5399/400. WCLUDES M r o COL R f f l IF QUAL 4 2 8 DEMO MILES ON THE 300M.2000 LHS: 5 00 /4 9S O T 3 54 /1 43 1W 14 41 M & 0 0 . IN a U D E S $400 C a REB IF Q U A L $0 BANK FEE QN 2000 LHS IF QUAL. PHOTOS ARE FOR ILLUS PU RPO SES ONLY. NOT RESPlFOR TYPE ERRORS. THIS AD ACTS AS A COUPON AND MUST BE PRESENTED AT TIME OF SAL£ FOR ABOVE PRICES & SUPEREDES ALL PRIOR OFFERS. FIVE S lAR AW AR D BASED ON 1998 RATINGS FOR DEALERSHIP SERVICE AND SALES SAl CUSTOMER SATIFACTION.

58

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

$IJ L I N C O L N

Mercury @

t M ille n n iu m M o d e l M e r c u r y

M ountaineer • Automatic Trans w/OD • Power windows/locks • Air Conditioning • Power steering • ABS • P/Brakes • Fir m ats • Cruise/tilt • Alloy Whls • AM/FM stereo w /cass • Roof Rack • K eyless Entry • Auto tem p control • Leather Int • V8 • VIN #YUJ15699 • Stock #Y382 • MSRP $33,325 • $400 Coll G rad R ebate If Qual • $500 Buyers R ebate • Opt pkg disc $950

$6330 I

U

2

O N

Lecsefor onlyJ4mos.

SPECIAL LEASE 0 FINANCE RATES AT THESE PRICES

E V E R Y

B R A N D

N E W

L IN C O L N

&

M E R C U R Y

4

CONTINENTAL

GRANDMARQUIS

• V8 Engine • Automatic w/OD • Power Windows/locks/seats • Heated Seats • Air Conditioning • Power Steering/Brakes • P/sun roof • Leather Int • AM/FM stereo-cass • R/def • Alarm • Pin Stripe* Dual air bag • ABS • int wprs • fir mats • cruise/Tilt • Keyless Entry • VIN #YY807428 • Stk #Y313 • $1635 Opt pkg Disc • $750 Renewal rebate • MSRP $41,500

• V8 • Power Steering • Power Brakes • Power windows/locks • Cruise/Tilt • Air Conditioning • Auto trans w/OD • AM/FM stereow/cass • R/def • Dual air bags • Fir Mats • int wprs • LOADED • VIN YX652074 ■ Stk#Y461 • MSRP $23,045 • $400 Coll Grad rebate if Qual • $500 Buyers rebate.

399 4 .9 0 /o F I N A N C I N G A V A IL A B L E

T H E

A R E A ’S

F IN D

S P O R T

*20.195 1 1

S E L E C T IO N

O F

P A C K A G E S , M A N U A L

&

H U G E

Lease For Only... 3 6 Mos.

A L L

F I N A N C IN G

249

$

N E W

IN V E N T O R Y

/ 0 A V A IL A B L E

New 1999 Mercury

V illager''SPORT" W ag o n

• 155 HP V6 • auto w/OD • p/s • p/b • A/C • p/w • p/l • 7 spoke alloy whls • 6 pass seat­ ing • cruise/tilt • AM/FM stereo cass • R/def • dual air bags • p/trunk release • VIN:YA606324 • Stk#Y376 • MSRP:$19,790 • $400 Coll Grad Rebate if qual • $750 Renewal rebate

4 . 9 % F I N A N C I N G A V A IL A B L E

L A R G E S T

/

O U R

T he A ll N e w R e d e s i g n e d M ille n n iu m M o d e l M e r c u r y

M illen n iu m M o d e l M e rc u ry

M i l l e n n i u m M o d e l L in c o ln

f lO • “

IN

L IN C O L N

A M /FM Stereo w/Casselte • R/def • 2 Tone Paint • Remote Keyless Entry • kit Wipers • Floor Mats • Auto temo control • VIN*XDJ50977 • Stock 'XI023 • MSRP <27,870 • M O O CollPGrad UU Rebate IIIf C W • *2000 uuy& Buyers i 0 Rebate

F o r

$ 1 7 ,3 9 5

• Altoy Wheels • Power

Steering • Power Brakes • P/Driver Seat • Q u od Captain buckets •

B u y

Buy For Only...

W

21,895

O n ly ... |

0,91 FINANCING AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE

L S ’S

A U T O M A T IC /S E L E C T

• V6 • Automatic Trans w /OD • Pcwer Windows/Locks • Front & Rear Air Conditioning • ABS

IN C L U D IN G

S H IF T

H A R D

T O

T R A N S M IS S IO N S

N EX T T O THE FREEHOLD ________________________

_

_

_____________________________R A C E W A Y

SALES «SERVICE «PARTS «LEASING *RENTALS Mil R O U TES 9 & 3 3 - FREEHOLD S H O W R O O M

HOURS 9 -9

P ric tH

M O N .-T H U R S .. 9 - 6

F R ID A Y

9 -5

SAT I Mm U

-

-

t m

m t S IM . K m . ctotf M m Him 1 i n !■

1

M im e s ■ a m m n iu s iM S i w u t n ^ s ,

)$15S5 M m /M l ■

iw im m tajsi.

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

F IV E

ft &

CARAVAN

51500

^

^

so

$

DOWN s1 5 0 0

PER MO.

* 1 4 9

^

G R A N D C A R A V AN

* 2 1 9 DOWN/ 5 | g Q

STAR

mo:

2

9

*3 0 0 0

A

A

PER

PER

DOWN/9 1 3 9 “ T R A D E ------------

1 1 9 ,9 9 5

* 1 5 .9 9 5

VIN#YR669919,3.316cyleng,auto,a/c,am/fmst/cass,r/def,tilt, p/winds/mirrs/dlks/trunk,r/wprwash,cruise,dualairbags,sunscreengloss,M SRP:$24,565. Incl$400recentcollegegradrebate,ifqual,$1500factoryrebate.36MonthLease.

VIN#YR599612,4cyl., oulo, p/s/b, a/c, am/fmst/cass/dock, r/def, t/glass, r/wpr wash, dualairbags, M SRP:$20,745. Incl$400recent collegegradrebate, ifqual, $1500factoryrebate. 36MonthLease

REPID

DOWN/$ TRADE 2

NEW 2000 DODGE

NEW2000 DODGE

WENGER SPORT

NEONSEDANl

IM

* 1 4 .4 9 5 per mo.

*179 *139

per mo. per mo.

p e r m o.

p e r m o.

VIN#YD529788,4DR,4cyl.,5spd, p/s/b, a/c, am/fmst/cass VIN#YN157389.4cyl, auto, p/s/b/winds/mirrs/dlks, a/c, am/fmst/cass, w/d ef, t/glass. intwprs.dual airbags, bsm,MSRP:$13,890. r/def, till, t/glass, cruise, dualairbags, M SRP:$19,030. Includes$400 Includoecsk5.4r/d 00recentcollegearearebote, ifquo). $J000factoryrebate. recentcollegegradrebate, ifqual.$1250factoryrebate. 42MonthLease. 42MonthLease.

NEW 2 0 0 0 DODGE DAKOTA Q U A D CAB SP O R T

*19995

buy for *0 DOWN

*1 5 0 0 D O W N /TR A D E

*3 0 0 0 D O W N /TR A D E

<269<239<209 p e r m o.

p e r m o.

p e r m o.

VIN#Y$594082,6cyl., auto,p/s/b, a/c. am/fmst/cass, tilt, t/glass, cruise, dualairbags,slider/wind. alum whls, MSRP:$22,225. Incl$400recentcollegegradrebate, ifqual, $300small businessrebate. 48MonthLease.

NEW 2000

n n 'r - m a m r x

RAM

§19495 *3000

D O W N /T R A D E

D O W N /T R A D E

1999

d o d g e

RAM 2500 Mfe CARGO VAN

CLUB CAB SIT

*1500

new

16.995

*2191:!179= *139=

VIN#YG124446,8cyl,,auto,p/s/b/winds/mirrs/dlks, o/c,om/fmst/cass,gouges,tilt,cruise,dualoirbogs,alumwhls,M SRP: VIN#XK582016,8cyl., auto, p/s/b, a/c, am/fmstereo, gauges, tilt, t/glass, intwprs, dual airbags, fullspare, I $24,680.Incl$400recentcollegegradrebateifqual.,$500factoryrebote,$300commercinlrebate.59M onthlease. M SRP:$23,100. Incl$400recent collegegradrebate, ifqual,$1000factoryrebote, $1063commercialrebate. |

NEW 2000 DODGE

NEW 2000 DODGE

DURANGO SLT

DAKOTA SPORTI

113,995 *1500 D O W N /T R A D E

'3000 D O W N /T R A D E

6 2 - 1 6 0 0

1

D O W N /T R A D E

VIN#YS5282f3,6cyl..auto, p/s/b, a/c, am/fmst/cass, t/glass, intwprs,dualairbogs, alumwhls,M SRP:$18,045.Incl $400recentcollegegradrebate,ifqual,$750factoryrebate. $300smallbusinessrebate. 36M onthLease.

F r e e h o ld 732 4

*3000

D O W N /T R A D E

*179=*139= *99

VIN.//FII/122,8cyl,auto,p/s/h/mds/mimMks, a/c,am/fmst/cass,r/def, lift,r/wprwash,cruise,dualair glass,alumwills,M SRP:$28,290. InclS400recentcollegegradrebateifqual. 48M ontnLease

R O U T E S

*1500

9

&

Oadne 7 9

( 1 /2 m ile s o u t h o f R a c e w a y M a ll)

-soo DODGE-NOW

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V isit our w ebsite: w w w .freeholddodge.com All lease and purchase prices include all factory rebates &incentives. Pricesinclude all costs to lie paid bya consumer except for licensing, registration & taxes. tu.9/o APRfinancing available for up to 60 mos. on Caravan, Neon, Stratus, Avenger &Intrepid in lieu of rebates. All leases require 1st mo. pymt + down pymt (if applicable) + $550 bank fee due at inception 12,000 mi. yr limit/.l 5Cmi. thereafter. Customer resp for main), excess wear &teor at lease end. Total pvmls with SO/Down, $1500/Down, $3000/Down: Caravan-$7884/$6804/$5364; Grand Caravan-$9684/$8244/$6804: Neon-$7518/$5838; lntrepid-$9324/$7884/$6444; Strntus-$9f98/$7518/$5838: Durango-Sl4,832/$l 3,39^/$l 1,952; Dakota Quad Cab-$12,912/$11,472/$10,032; ____________________ Dakota Sport-$6444/$500^/$3564; Rom1500 ClubCab-$8541/&981/$5421.__________________ _

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59

60

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

4 Cyl • A u to • P o w e r S te e rin g • ABS • P o w e r Brakes • A ir C o n d itio n in g • P o w e r W in d o w s • P o w e r Locks • C ru is e /tilt • R /d ef • M o n s o o n AM /FM S te re o w it h C assette • F lo o r M ats • A la rm • 4 A ir Bags • Keyless E ntry • VIN :Y M 104488 • MSRP $ 1 9 ,4 4 5 • 4 2 m o . c lo s e d e n d lease • $ 2 5 0 0 d o w n /tr a d e 1st p a y m e n t & $ 4 9 5 b a n k fe e d u e a t in c e p tio n • 1 2 ,0 0 0 m i./yr. 15< o ver. TO P -$9,673.

’ 4 Cyl • 5 S p e e d • P o w e r S te e rin g • ABS • P o w e r Brakes • A ir C o n d itio n in g • P o w e r Locks • R /def • A M /FM S te re o w ith C assette/6 Disc CD C hanger • F lo o r M ats • A la rm • 4 A ir Bags • Keyless Entry • V IN :Y M 433556 • MSRP $ 1 6 ,7 7 5 • 2 4 m o . c lo s e d e n d lease • $ 2 5 0 0 d o w n /tr a d e 1st p a y m e n t re f sec d e p & $ 4 9 5 b a n k fe e d u e a t in c e p tio n • 1 2 ,0 0 0 m i./yr. 15< o ver. TO P -$5,131.

Per Month ,- 4 .

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New 20(H) Volkswagen

New

BEETLE ■LS 4 5

P A S S A X

• Cyl • Speed • Power Steering • ABS • Power Brakes • Air Conditioning • Power Locks • Power Windows • R/def • Cruise/tilt • Alarm • AM/FM Stereo Cassette Disc CD Changer • R o o t Mats • Air Bags • Keyless Entry • Power Mirrors • VIN: YM • MSRP $ • mo. closed end lease • down/trade st payment ref sec dep & bank fee due at inception • mi./yr. over. TOP-$ . .

4

17,725 24 1

/6 432571

4

Volkswagen

E L S 5

• Cy Turbo • Speed • power Steering • ABS • Power Brakes • Air Conditioning • Power Windows • Power Locks • Cruise/tilt • R/def • AM/FM Stereo Cassette/CD Changer • Alarm • Keyless Entry • Air Bags • VIN: YP • MSRP $ • mo. close end lease • down/trade st payment ref sec dep & bank fee due at inception • mi./yr. over. TOP-$ , .

4 150588 21,975 24 $2500 $2500 1 $495 $495 12,000 12,000 154 154 7195 5611

L E A S E

F O R

L E A S E

New

New

Volkswagen

JKTTA

•IC T T A 4 *5

• Cyl Speed • Power Steering • ABS • Power Brakes Air Conditioning • Power Locks • Cruise/tilt • R/def • AM/FM Stereo Cassette Disc CD Changer • Floor Mats • Alarm • Air Bags • Keyless Entry • VIN: YM • MSRP $ • mo. closed end lease • down/trade st payment ref sec dep & bank fee due at inception • mi./yr. over. TOP-$ , .

/6

17,575 24 1

New

Volkswagen

4 040466 $2500 $495 12,000 154 6547

4

5

i T M

4 078041 20,795 24 $2500 1 $495 12,000 154 7 51 L E A S E

4

• Cyl • Auto • Power Steering • ABS • Power Brakes • Air Conditioning • Power Locks • Power Windows • Cruise/tilt • R/def • AM/FM Stereo Cassette • Floor Mats • Alarm • Air Bags • Keyless Entry Power Mirrors • VIN: YM • MSRP $ • mo. closed end lease • down/trade st payment ref sec dep & bank fee due at inception • mi./yr. over. TOP-$ , .

4

22,115 39 $2500 1 $495 12,000 154 L E A S E

F O R

M O T O R S ,IN C .1 2 Shrewsbury Avenue • Shrewsbury, AL V is it o u r

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New

Volkswagen

BAMMIB

• Cyl Diesel • Speed • Power Steering ABS • Power Brakes • Power Windows • Power Locks • Cruise/tilt • Air Conditioning • Alloy Wheels • R/def • AM/FM Stereo Cassette/Monsoon • Floor Mats • Power Sunroof • Alarm • Air Bags • Keyless Entry • VIN: YM • MSRP $ • mo. closed end lease • down/trade st payment ref sec dep & bank fee due at inception • mu/yr. over. TOP-$ ,Q .

F O R

Volkswagen

804918

10210

F O R

4

5

• Cyl • Speed • Power Steering • ABS • Power Brakes • Air Conditioning • Power Locks • Power Windows • Cruise/tilt • Alloy Wheels • R/def • AM/FM Stereo Cassette • Int Wipers • Floor Mats • Alarm • Leather Int • Air Bags • Keyless Entry • Power Roof • VIN: XM • MSRP $

4

816101

B U Y

23,925

F O R

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Prices include all cost to be paid by a consumer except for license, taxes ®istration if qualified. Not responsible for typographical errors. Ad must be presented at time of purchase, prices on in stock units only. This Supercedes all prior offers. Ad expires 1/15/00. Subject to primary lender approval. Supercedes all prior offers. ©Mayer &Dunn Advertising.

■io m u m,mm m m i m

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INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

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D R IV IN G E X CC IT ! TEE MM EE N T

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2 0 0 0 GWIC

V 8, a u t o w /O D , p s , A B S , p b , A /C , p /sts /lo c k s /w in , c r u is e tilt, ro o f ra c k , c o n s o le , b u c k e ts , allo y w h e e ls , AM /FM s te re o /C D , int w ip e r s , flo o r m a ts , le a th int, d u a l a ir b a g s , k e y l e s s en try , V IN # Y G 1 1 0 3 7 7 , s to c k # Y 6201

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ats/locks/win, cruise, tilt, AM/FM stereo cassette, int V tfer discount

N E W I

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1

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1

1

, ABS, pb, A/C, p/seats/locks. cruise, tilt, alloy wheels, r/def, AM/FM D, int wipers, floor mats, cloth int, dual air bags, keyless entry, VIN#: !9. stock# 6186, MSRP $25,815, dealer discount $1420, $500 GM ibate, $400 college graduate rebate if qualified

Bmf for only

.4 4 0 SOUTH AMBOY

KEYPORT

El. 117 • 264-1 Prices include all costs to b e paid by a consum er except license, registration and taxes.

© 2 0 0 0 M a y e r & D unn Advertising.

RED BANK

61

62

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

N e w C U U U

NISSAN

1NISSAN

Q U EST

M A X IM A

VIN #YD802815, Stk #FN00428,6 cyl., auto, a/c, p/s/ABS/windsfc/mirrs, am/fm st/cass/CD, tilt, cruise, r/def, air I, alloy whls, alarm/sec sys., TV & VCP sys., MSRP: ■' hopt:$12,402/$13,5l0.56.T j. Total cost: $12,897.

GXE

VIN #YT500952, Stk #FN00007,4 DR, 6 cyl., auto, a/c, p/s/ABS/winds/lks/mirrs, cass, tilt, cruise, alloy whls, dual air bags, 4800 demo mi. Original MSRP: $23,348. Total pymts/purch opt: $10,044/$13,308.36. Total cost: $10,394.

■p/s/b/winds/lks/mirrs, am/fm st/cd, tilt, cruise, dual air bags, alum, whls, alarm sec sys., 4500 demo mi., Original MSRP: $16,047. Total pymts/purch opt: $2070/$8108.52.

*11.597

Per

Lease For

S3 I 8 H iSfe°'

$

1 2

0 , 6

B u y fo r

SO

8 8

,5

7

8

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NISSAN r 'l

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P A T H F IN D E R VIN #VW403574, Stk #FN00525,6 cyl., 5spd, a/c, p/s«sc brks/ABS/winds/lks/mirrs, am/fm st/cd, tilt cruise, r/def, alloy whls, alarm/sec sys, MSRP: $30,337. Total pymts/purch opt: $12,753/$16,988.72. Total cost: $13,593.

$

$ B u y fo r

2

m os.

, 5

8

8

Buy for Y o u r

Q

'96 BUICK LESABRE

VIN #TH429836, Stk #FN0266A, 4 DR, 6 cyl, auto, a/c, p/s/ ABS/winds/ Iks/mirrs, am/fm st/cass, tilt, cruise, dual air bags, alloy whls, 39,406 mi.

SI2 • 72-MONTH, 72,000-MILE • TRIP INTERRUPTION

LIMITED WARRANTY • OVER 1080 COVERED COMPONENTS • 24-H0UR ROADSIDE ASSISTANCE

COVERAGE • CAR RENTAL REIMBURSEMENT • TOWING REIMBURSEMENT

m

m

VIN #YC337385, Stk #FN 00319,6 cyl., auto., a/c, p/s/b, am/fm st/cass, tilt, cruise, air bag, alloy whls, M SRP:$22,060 Total pymts/purch opt: $9321 /$12,574.30. Total cost: $9866.

L e a se For

39

5

m

FRONTIER SE KING CAB

Per m o.

Lease fo r

r e d it

o lv e r s !

. 2 9 8

u a lity

U

'96 NISSAN MAXIMA SE

VIN #TT711913, Stk #FNK0225, 4 DR, 6 cyl, auto, p/s/b/st/winds/lks, a/c, cruise, alarm, 36,929 mi.

For:

*1

3 , 6 9 8

VIN #TW028569, Stk #FNK0249, 4 DR, 6 cyl, auto, a/c, p/s/ ABS/winds/ Iks/mirrs, am/fm st/cass, tilt, cruise, dual air bags, alloy whls, all season, 39,968 mi.

VIN #VD847021, Stk #FN005768, 6 cyl, auto, a/c, p/s/ABS/winds/lks, dual air bags, 25,890 mi.

: SI6

&

h e re

e p o t

98 NISSAN MAXIMA SE

$I3

, 9 9 5

'98 NISSAN FRONTIER 4X4

VIN #WC305853, Stk #FK0455, 2 DR, 6 cyl, Auto, a/c, p/s/b/lks, cruise, 17,214 mi.

Buy For:

VIN #VW104699, Stk #FNP0376, 4 DR, 6 cyl, auto, p/s/b/winds/lks, a/c, sec sys., 44,916 mi.

, 9 9 5 W

a r D

$1

3 , 9 9 8

'9 7 NISSAN PATHFINDER '96 NISSAN PATHFINDER SE 4X4 SE 4X4

QUEST VAN XE

$I6

C

VIN #WM901461, Stk #FN00344A, 4 DR, 6 cyl, auto, a/c, p/s/b/winds/lks, cruise, alloys, spoiler, 38,920 mi.

For

'9 7 NISSAN

'96 NISSAN PATHFINDER

, 9 9 5

s e d

Po7: Y o u

N IS S A N

SI7

C a n

, 7 9 8 A lw a y s

VIN #TW038414, Stk #FNP0375, 4 DR, 6 cyl, a/c, p/s/ABS/lks/mirrs, cruise, 33,020 mi.

Buy For:

$I8

£

E x p e c t T h e

9

8

B e s t!

IM IS S A IM Driven!

R o u te

9

S o u th



F r e e h o ld N J

7 3 2 - 7 8 0 - 3 6 0 0

visit our website @ www.freeholdnissan.com or e-mail us frenis @ in jersey.com

Prices incl all costs to be paid by a consumer, except for taxes,, lie, doc fees & reg .................. fees. *AII advertised _________„ jrtised prices incl all factory incentives and rebates ($750 recent college grad rebate on Sentra if qual). --------"Leases based on 36/39 mo. c f 1 J J down pymt + 1st mo. pymt.' + ** $0 sec + ($545 Quest/Pathfinder; $745 Altima, $350 Maxima) bank fee due at incept. No security deposit. 12,000 (10,000 Altima) mi.yr. 15C mi. thereafter. All leases exclude taxes & MVfees! Lessee resp. formaint, ' maint, excess wear & tear. All vehicles subj. to approval by primary lender. ff3.9% APRfinancing available on all new Pathfinders & Altimas, Quests for up to 60 mos. ***#1 in CSI according to NMC Group1 1 new vehicle survey. Ad is a coupon & must be presented at time of purchase.

I

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

I'"

GM P

■ ■ ■ U SED

L IN C O L N

i EHICLES

m

C E R T IF IE D

VEHICLES

1994 Chevrolet

1999 GMC

1997 QMC

1995 Mercury

1997 Ford

V , auto w/OD, ABS, pb, AC, p/seats/locks/win, int wprs, r/def, cruise/tilt, console, buckets, alloy whls, am/fm stereo w/cassette, leather int, fir mats, roof rack, VIN#RJ , Stk# , miles.

V , auto w/OD, ps, pb, ABS, A/C, p/sts/l/w, int wprs, cruise/tilt, roof rack, alloy whls, r/def, console, buckets, AM/FM stereo cass/CD, t/gls, leath int, dual air bags, Stk# , VIN#XR , mi. Black.

V , auto w/OD, ps, ABS, pb, p/l, p/w, int wprs, console, buckets, cruise/tilt, roof rack, t/gls, leath int, air bag, alloy whls, r/def, AM/FM stereo/CD, VIN#V , Stk# , miles. White.

V , auto w/OD, ps, pb, A/C, p/sts/l/w, int wprs, cruise/tilt, console, buckets, alloy whls, r/def, AM/FM stereo cass, leath int, t/gls, dual air bags, Stk# , VIN#SH , mi.

V , auto w/OD, ps, ABS, pb, AC, P/sts/l/w, AM/FM stereo cass/CD disc, int wprs, cruise/tilt, alloy whls, buckets, r/def, cloth int, moonroof/t/gls, keyless entry, dual air bags, Stk# , VIN#VUB , mi. Green.

8

359483 134682,517

8

1380

90225141,272



Q U A L IT Y

USED

6

128939,042

2511773

____________

6

832 60363754,256

6

807

-6

8845740,273

1998 Mercury

4cyl, auto w/OD, ps, ABS, pb, AC, p/l,

p/w, int wprs, cruise/tilt, console, buckets, r/def, AM/FM stereo cass, cloth int, t/gls, bal of fact warr. dual air bags, Stk# , VIN#WK , mi. Tan.

65852522,238

688

63

64

INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 12, 2000

2 0 0 0 BRAND V8, auto w/od, wheel covers, glass, cloth MSRP:$23,045

M ERCURY M A R Q U IS G S

ps, A/C, p/locks/win/seats, cruise/tilt, wire am/fm stereo-cassette, int wiprs, tinted int, dual air bags, V IN #YX 639450, Stk#0257, Custom er $500 rebate.

SA V E * 2

2

kJgW

5

0

199 9 C

V6, auto w /od, ps, ABS, pb, a ir conditioning, p/locks/win/seats, console, buckets, alloy wheels, am/fm stereo w/cassette, int wprs, p/sunroof, tinted glass, cloth int, dual air bags, VIN#X5679930, Stk#9874, MSRP $21,290, $400 recent college grad rebate if qualified.

* 1 7 .8 9 9

SA V E

Butf For

3 3 9 f

V8, auto w /od, ps, ABS, a ir conditioning, p/seats/locks/win, cruise, tilt, roof rack, console, buckets, alloy wheels, am/fm stereo cassette/CD, int wipers, floor mats, alarm, moonroof, tinted glass, leath int, dual air bags, keyless entry, reverse parking aid, VIN#YUJ10467, Stk#0321, MSRP $34,370, Custom er rebate $500: $400 recent college grad if qualified, $1000 lease renewal, 24 mo, $1595 down/trade, 12,000 mi. yr./15e over. TO P:$8,531.

per month

Lease For 1 9 9 9

0 9

M ERCURY

a v a ila b le

SA R LELS

t ' J

i

)K M

i

O ft S e l e c t e d M o d e l s , I f q u a l i f i e d

O U R

B E S T

B U Y !

V6, auto w /od, ps, ABS, pb, a ir conditioning, p/locks/w in/seats, cruise/tilt, buckets, console, alloy w heels, am/fm stereo-cassette, int w ipers, floor mats, p/sunroof, moonroof, tinted glass, leather interior, dual air bags, keyless entry, $1500 cust. reb, $400 recent college grad reb if qualified, VIN#XG645515 Stk#9953, MSRP $21,830.

SA V E

S3 S 3 5

CD PLAYER M OONROOF

* 1 7 .9 9 5

314if For

1ST PAYMENT

M

2 0 0 0

L IN C O L N

SEC U R ITY D E P O S IT

C O N T IN E N T A L V 8, auto, ps, ABS, pb, A/C, p/seats/locks/win, cruise/tilt, console, buckets, alloy wheels, am/fm stereo-cassette, int. wprs, floor mats, alarm, moonroof, tinted glass, leather int, dual air bags, keyless entry, VIN#YY802954, STK#0230, MSRP: $41,210, $750 lease newal rebate, 36 mo, $2995 down/trade, 12,000 mi. yr./15C over. TO P:$16,999. Ford credit makes 1st payment, only 35 paym ents remain!

SA V E O VER * 1 0 , 5 0 0

TOW N GAR S ig n a tu r e

S e r ie s

B u if F o r V8, auto w/od, ps, ABS, pb, A/C, p/sts/locks/win, cruise, tilt, alloy wheels, r/def, am/fm stereo cassette/CD, int wipers, floor mats* alarm, moonroof, tinted glass, leather int, dual air bags, keyless entry, VIN#XY687826, STK#9805, MSRP: $43,500, dealer discount $10,505.

per

Lease For ^

2 0 0 0

m o n th

M ERCURY

V IL L A G E R E S T A T E V6, auto w /od, ps, ABS, pb, a ir conditioning, p/locks/win/seats, cruise/tilt, roof rack, buckets, alloy wheels, am/fm stereo cassette, int wipers, floor mats, tinted glass, leather int, dual air bags, VIN#YDJ03090, Stk#0153, MSRP $28,530, $1500 custom er rebate, $400 recent college grad rebate if qualified, $500 lease renewal if qual, 36 mo, $1595 cap cost reduction, 1st payment, ref sec dep at inception, 12,000 mi. yr./15® over. TOP:$10,692,

Lease For

month

s fa c tio n

I ROUTE 35

• 7 3 2 -2 6 4 -8 5 0 0

fLINCOLN M

e r c u r y

@

• KEYPO RT

Prices include consumer registration & taxes. . . . - all costs to . . . . . . . : ■ except * license, .