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H f-i 1 f t W A N 165

Mr I

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M ATAW AN,

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P ijr t 0 7 7 4 /

V O L U M E 21 N U M B E R 3

25 C E N T S

J A N U A R Y 16, 1991

R e a c h fo r a d re a m Rita Wright, Elizabeth Lamurey, Diane Wran-Farris, and Harvey Schmelter-Davis (l-r) of the Martin Luther King Day Birthday Observance Committee of Brookdale Community College, Lincroft, discuss coming activities in memory of King. For a story about the plans, see Page 30.

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THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991 3

S c o u ts g e t re a d y Area Girl Scouis gathered Saturday at Brookdale Community College. Lincroft. to launch their 1991 cookie campaign. SEEPAGES

1 4 -1 5

P T A d o n a te s fu n d s The Central School Parent Teacher Association in Keyport has donated $6,750 toward automating the school library. SEE PAGE A id e lis t

ns

A1 DeAngelo, the new aide to Keyport Mayor John J. Merla, says he ’ wants to listen to residents' concerns. S E E PAGE

Photograph by Martin Petterchak S E W A G E TR EA T M EN T PLAN T

To call the Independent

Gary Marshall, executive director of the Bayshore Regional Sewerage Authority, stands by an enclosed sludge tank at the authority’s Union Beach plant during a 1989 tour. The incinerator smoke stack rises at the left and in the background are skimming and treatment tanks. Environmentalists, who oppose expanding the plant, favor composting sludge and converting it to fertilizer. For the story, see Page 42.

Advertising....................... 542-4000 Circulation........................ 542-4000 Classified..........................542-1700 News/Sports......................542-4000 N e w s relea ses o r a d v e r tis in g co p y m a y be m a ile d o r b ro u g h t to the In d e ­ pendent b u ild in g at O ne Register Pla- i za, Shrew sbury, N .J. 07702-4320.

Board scraps plan, seeks solution R e s id e n ts

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THE ARTS ...... 40 A UTO M O TIVE............................. 6 8 - 7 2 C L A S S IF IE D .................................. 5 7 - 6 7 CLUB N E W S ......................................... 2 6 D IN IN G ........................................ 20" HEALTH C A L E N D A R ..................... 4 3 IN THE SERVICE......................... 38 IN THE SPO TLIG HT........................... 1 8 LETTERS.......................................... 4-5 NEWS BRIEFS..................................... 1 0 ARA N U G E N T ....................................... 7 O BITUAR IES............................... 4 8 - 4 9 O F F B E A T ............................................... 5 OPINION.................................................. 4 PEOPLE IN THE NEWS 35 POLICE B E A T ................................... 5 0 PROPERTY LIN E S ............................ 5 6 CHARLES RUBINSTEIN.................... 2 0 BILL S AND FO RD.............................. 1 7 SP O R T S ....................................... 5 1 - 5 5 LINDA McK. STEWART ................... 1 9 W HAT'S HAPPENING ................... 8 -9

d is tric t p r o p o s a l By Garry Wasko

DAVID THALER V ic * P re s id e n t/P u b lis h e r JUDITH S. KLEIN E x e c u tiv e E d ito r FRANK VINCI C o n tro lle r WILLIAM PETERSON P ro d u c tio n D ire c to r RICHARD M. POLITY A d v e r tis in g D ir e c to r VINCENT J GRASSIA A s s is ta n t A d v e rtis in g D ire c to r

!

JUDITH M cGEE FEEN EY

MATAWAN' — After an onslaught of negative public reaction, the school board has dropped plans to adopt a radically re­ aligned elementary school system for the next school year. At a jampacked special meeting of the Matawan-Aberdeen Regional school board Thursday, Superintendent Kenneth D. Hall announced the board’s decision to scrap the plan, which would have done away with the neighborhood school system. “We decided yesterday, after polling each of the board members and talking to the PTAs and PTOs, that we need more time to study this proposal,” Hall said. “I do not believe that anything will be implemented for this year.” Hall said that the district will have to find other ways to cut the school budget in the coming fiscal crisis, and will continue to explore reorganization as an option. The plan, which would have gone into effect for the next school year, would have placed all pre-kindergarten and kindergart­ en students at Ravine Drive School, firstand second-graders at Strathmore Elemen­ tary, third- and fourth-graders at Cliffwood Elementary, and fifth- and sixth-grade stu­ dents at Lloyd Road School. District youngsters now attend the el­ ementary school, housing grades 1 through

Managing Editor

H a z le t

MARK R, ROSMAN

By Marilyn Duff

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6, that is closest to their home. said Hall, who added that the reorganiza­ According to Hall, the plan would have tion plan was one solution to those financial cut staffing at the schools, eliminating 14 problems. Further steps, according to Hall, instructional or support positions, amount­ to trim the district’s budget wil be explored. ing to what Hall said would have been a “We’re taking some steps at this time to $420,000 savings. try to find ways in which we can deal with Further savings would have come from probably what’s going to be a very severe the elimination of the cost of duplicating crisis . . . when we go to budget,” Hall said. some services involved in library, class­ After Hall’s remarks, it was time for some room and physical education equipment in of the 700 or so parents who had packed the the schools. cafeteria of Matawan-Aberdeen Regional Hall said that he had attended meetings High School to be heard. of several Parent Teacher Organizations in One parent went to the microphone and the preceding few days, and heard the out­ solemnly announced, “We come not to cry against the reorganization plan. He said praise these budget proposals, but to bury in his remarks that a main objection parents them.” voiced was against the concept of moving Most parental remarks were more concil­ children every two years, which many felt iatory, no doubt due to the announcement would not provide the stability students by Hall that the district had tabled the reor­ need to progress academically. ganization proposal. According to the superintendent, that is Barbara Burke of Aberdeen, a representa­ not so: “There’s really no definitive research tive from the Lloyd Road School PTA, ex­ that will tell you that children are at a disad­ pressed thanks to the board for working on vantage in that kind of grade organization,” the budgetary problems, and asked the com­ he said, adding that “in schools that have munity to unite to solve those difficulties. that kind of grade organization, the children “We know that the issue here is mon­ do very well.” ey . . we must rally to protect our special He cited educational literature that stated interests - our children.” that grade organization “is more a political Julio Rodriguez, South Street, blamed matter than an educational matter.” teacher salaries for the district’s budget Hall stressed that some solution would woes. “If I have to live with only a 4 percent have to be found for the coming hard finan­ increase in salary over the last two years, cial times in the district, announcing that $1 then the teachers . . . should be able to ac­ million must be cut from the budget, wheth­ cept the same thing that I’m accepting,” Ro­ driguez said. er or not the schools reorganize. “We recognize as an administration and Hall announced that parent committees certainly as a Board of Education that we were being formed to study the district’s have to assume some responsibility for coming budget, which will be drafted during doing whatever we can to keep our costs the spring, and urged parents to get in­ within what our community can afford,” volved.

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standards, whereas the state requires that 75 percent do so. Eighty-six percent of thirdHAZLET — The school district’s certifi­ graders at the district’s five elementary cation has been put on hold until an appeal schools met the state standards, Cleffi said; concerning low third-grade math scores is however, the state requires that 75 percent resolved. The district, which was monitored at each school do so. in early December, passed nine of the 10 Cleffi said that otherwise, the district areas of monitoring. “did very, very well” on monitoring. He It failed the one area, because of low expects that the certification will just be third-grade math scores at Middle Road postponed until students take the tests this April, and expressed confidence that there School. Schools Superintendent Michael H. Clefti would be no problem. A spokesperson at the county office of the said Tuesday that 73 percent of third-grad­ ers at the school achieved or exceeded state state Department of Education said yester­

‘e l e m e n t ’

day all indications are that the deficient score “was a fluke.” The Board of Education, which received the state monitoring report Dec. 21, will present the results to the public at a special meeting Feb. 6. Districts must pass all 10 areas, or el­ ements, to be certified by the state. Each element contains a certain number of indi­ cators of acceptable performance, a total of about 43 in all. If a district fails to demonstrate accepta­ ble performance in any of those indicators, it fails that particular element.

4 JANUARY 16,1991, THE INDEPENDENT

E D IT O R IA L S

Devise alternatives to plan The 700 parents who showed up at last week’s special meeting of the Matawan-Aberdeen School District Board of Education were there to deliver a message: The board’s cost-cutting proposal that would have children change schools every two years is unacceptable. School Superintendent Kenneth D. Hall delivered a message of his own: State funding is going to be cut, teacher salaries are going to be raised, and unless residents want their taxes raised, the school budget must be cut. Dr. Hall’s message is for real. Many towns in the area are facing similar cuts in their state funding, and they all must decide how to address that money shortage. The outpouring of public opinion that resulted from this debate is unquestionably good for the

community and its people. Many parents who spoke out against the proposal also volunteered for committees and workshops to help address in advance the fiscal problems which will undoubtedly plague the district as a result of the failing economy and the budget cuts from Trenton. Bravo to the school board for giving these parents a chance to get involved in their childrens’ education. It is time for those who have decried the reorganization plan to come up with some alternatives; because if the district doesn’t act, the education of Matawan’s and Aberdeen’s children could be in economic peril. We suggest that the committee members, administrators, board members, teachers and parents get ready to make some tough choices.

Make the dream come true In keeping with the Monday holiday rule, this country will celebrate Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Day Monday. King’s actual birthday was Tuesday, when he would have been 62. The Baptist minister, originally from Selma, Ala., was thrust to the forefront of the civil rights movement after he helped oiganize a boycott of the Selma bus system, which was segretated. The incident that prompted the boycott was the arrest of a black seamstress who refused to give up her seat on the bus to a white man. It didn’t take long for King to become known as a symbol of the civil rights movement. He was a man of peace, advocating change in a non-violent manner. It was his dream that one day people will be judged by what they are

rather than by what color they are. We have not yet reached that point, unfortunately, although progress is being made. Civil rights is not solely a black issue. Everyone is affected because everyone is a member of at least one minority group. The war against prejudice is not over, nor will it be until we are all educated and realize that our differences are more than offset by our similarities. This education must be carried on in the homes, schools and religious institutions. Children are not bom with prejudices; they acquire them based on what they are taught. They can be taught to love just as easily as they can be taught to hate. We should all be working to make King’s dream come true.

A n d y In d y v is it s B a s ic s & B e y o n d Emily Uglesich, 53 Chestnut Ridge Road, Holmdel, won a free dinner for two this week for finding Andy Indy in the Independent’s Jan. 9 issue. Andy was concealed in an advertise­ ment for Basics & Beyond Inc., Route 34, Aberdeen. The ad was on Page 23 of the Middle­ town Independent and Bayshore edition. Uglesich’s entry was the first one drawn from among those correctly iden­ tifying the cartoon character’s hiding place. She will get a free dinner for two at The Chowder Pot Seafood Restaurant, Route 36, Keyport, and an “I Found An­ dy” T-shirt. Kurt A. Puthe, 228 Seeley Ave.,

Keansburg, won a free roll of film and free processing of a roll of film at Moto Photo, Strathmore Lanes Plaza, Route 34, Aberdeen. His name was the second entry drawn. Joan Cressman, 3 Beechwood Terrace, Matawan; Jennifer Webster, 71 Whis­ pering Pines Drive, Lincroft; and F.T. Hillgardner, 635 Randall Way, Aber­ deen, each won an “I Found Andy” Tshirt as third, fourth and fifth prizes. Each week, the Independent’s mascot Andy Indy is hidden in a different adver­ tisement and readers are invited to find him. An entry form for the contest can be found elsewhere in the paper. The dead­ line for entries each week is Monday.

L E T T E R S townhouses are concerned, it would be a great improvement from what’s there today: ruins from the old fish factory. Restaurants It has come to my attention that some and shops will give our senior citizens a people living in the Port Monmouth and place close to home to go shopping. Our Belford areas or in nearby towns want the children can have hope in finding jobs. bayside of these two communities to remain The county says that when the project is the same as they are today: roads in disre­ finished, the swimming area that will be pair for as long as 40 years; a broken-down present at the recreation park in Port Mon­ fish factory; a marina that houses very few mouth will be free from dirty water. This boats, because a very important bridge that remains to be seen. connects Port Monmouth and North Mid­ But, finally, if the project does come dletown, Pews Creek Bridge, has been out about, Port Monmouth and Belford resi­ for nearly 20 years; and also low-lying areas, dents will have good streets to drive on, which have a tendency to flood during something they haven’t had in 40 years or heavy rains and high tides. so. For the people of Port Monmouth and Belford’s luxuries are not much better Belford, seeing is believing. Those people who stand in the way of the than Port Monmouth’s. There, the roads are in the same condition as they were back in Spy House Harbor project object to Port World War II - poor shape. The bridge over Monmouth and Belford getting ahead, keep­ Compton’s Creek has been out of service for ing those two towns from prosperity, stop­ ping these towns from making it better for at least five years. children and their children’s children. Those people who don’t want Port Mon­ their I say, let’s take the giant step forward mouth and Belford to improve have forgot­ now, to not help Port Monmouth and ten that Port Monmouth and Belford lay Belford, butonly to make our township and well behind other communities in Middle­ county a better place to live, and where our town in municipal services. children can see a brighter future. Port Monmouth and Belford undeniably DAVID W. MAZUR haven’t received their fair share of road ser­ Port M onm outh vices from Middletown Township in the past 40 or 50 years. My concern here would be the reliability P A R D O N O U R E R R O R of these new plans for Spy House Harbor for At the Colts Neck Township Committee’s these two neighborhoods. Jan. 3 reorganization meeting, when Dr. Mayor Patrick W. Parkinson has invited me to review these plans with him when William Vaun was appointed to the Zoning they become available. I intend to do so. Board of Adjustment, Committeewoman When the project reaches fruition, these two Gayle V. Brass asked for information about communities will prosper and grow — him, not for a postponement of the appoint­ ment. Her comments were incorrectly de­ something they haven’t done in 40 years. scribed in The Middletown Independent’s The county is planning a recreational Jan. 9 issue. park and a new boat marina. As far as the S p y H o u se H a rb o r n o w

THE TNDEPEMDENIT; JANUARY 16, 1991 5

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The proposed expansion of the Bayshore Regional Sewerage Authority plant in Union Beach has raised some thought-pro­ voking questions. On the one side are the environmental­ ists, calling for a halt to sludge incineration, a practice adopted at BRSA in the early 1970s in lieu of ocean dumping. Environmentalists - in particular, Andy Willner, baykeeper of the New York/New Jersey Harbor for the American Littoral So­ ciety - also claim the expansion will have a devastating impact on the region by inviting more development, making an already crit­ ical water quality problem even worse. On the other side are the state Depart­ ment of Environmental Protection and the customer towns which are continuing to de­ velop and need expanded sewage capacity. The DEP plays a dual role in this matter. It wants the BRSA to allow Aberdeen Township to hook in, so it will stop dis­ charging treated waste water into creeks. The BRSA discharges into the ocean, through the Monmouth County Outfall Au­ thority’s line. But in order for Aberdeen to hook in, the plant, now at capacity, would have to ex­ pand. And in order to expand, it would re­ quire a number of permits from the DEP. Willner claims the sewage plant officials are being undemocratic by making public land use policy decisions — akin to taxa­ tion and policy making without representa­ tion. In a Dec. 31 letter to BRSA Executive Director Gary Marshall, Willner paints a bleak picture of what the expansion will do to the area. “This development will continue the en­ vironmental impact on already ravaged habitat areas, increase water pollution from run-off, increase the possibility of siltation and potential catastrophic floods and cause road congestion and air pollution from au­ tomobile traffic and the already unsteady performance of the (BRSA) sludge incinera­ tor.” Willner’s bottom line is: “taxes will in­ crease to accommodate the expansion, and the benefits will accrue only to those fortu­ nate enough to own land on which this de­ velopment will occur.”

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Marshall says Willner is barking up the wrong tree. Rather than lobbying sewage authority officials, he says Willner should be talking to the municipal boards of cus­ tomer towns whose zoning policies dictate a need for expansion. “We’re not creating the zoning,” Marshall said last week, explaining that the proposed expansion is “about having the capacity to accommodate the zoning in customer towns.” So, if you agree with Marshall, the “bad guys” are really the municipal officials in the authority’s developing customer towns. Union Beach, which is almost fully devel­ oped and plays host to the plant, opposes the expansion, primarily because residents view it as a bad neighbor and believe the expansion will cost them money. One Union Beach official believes that when the authority takes a formal vote on the expansion - something it has not done yet - the six commissioners, two each from Union Beach, Hazlet and Holmdel, will vote against the expansion. But he doesn’t think the matter will stop there. Instead, he thinks it could very well end up in court, the result of a lawsuit by outside developers. The discussion so far has also brought up suggestions for recycling both waste water and sludge, the two main products of the plant. Willner closes his letter to Marshall, cop­ ies of it sent to the DEP, legislators, free­ holders and Aberdeen officials, saying: “If infrastructure expansion is going to drive public policy, then let it be enlightened.” Sewage - like its counterpart in the realm of human waste, garbage - has, through un­ enlightened past practices, been a major blight on our environment. Enlighted public policy sounds like a very good idea, indeed. ,

This letter is directed to Debra Missimer in response to her letter that appeared in the Dec. 12 issue of this paper. Efforts to locate Ms. Missimer in Union Beach by the society have been fruitless. Hopefully she will read this “Letter to the Editor,” and we can solve the problem of the stray dog she was concerned about. Under state law, it is a crime to abandon an animal. It carries up to six months in jail and $1000 fine. The problem is that the SPCA has to be able to locate the people who left the animal behind. Ms. Missimer sounds very much con­ cerned about the welfare of this animal. If she would take the time to contact the Hu­ mane Society in Tinton Falls and leave her name, telephone number and address, I will personally see to it that the SPCA contacts her and makes a very strong effort to pursue the people who abandoned the dog. As far as the dog is concerned, she should know that it is being well taken care of. Ms. Missimer says she cannot sleep at night knowing the condition of this poor dog. There are thousands of dogs like this in the state of New Jersey that are in pounds and shelters With no place to go and, in many cases, the end result is death. People need to be more responsible and properly

Lisa Longo, teacher at Lincroft School, Middletown, and Patrolman James Eastmond, president of the Middletown Patrolman’s Benevolent Association, watch as Chris Roo­ ney (I) and Lesly Bavaro pack boxes for the troops in the Middle East.

L o c a l te a c h e r

L E T T E R S B e r e s p o n s ib le

Photograph by Martin Petterchak FO R TH E TROO PS

care for their animals. We might then find these shelters empty. As the executive director of the largest facilities in the state, I would be very happy to see this happen. Ms. Missimer, please advise where I can get in touch with you. LEE BERNSTEIN Executive Director Associated Humane Societies

W o r k in g t o g e t h e r In Keyport, we are encouraged by the re­ sponse of our community to local, state and national issues. You, Keyport, came out in numbers in a non-presidential, non-gubernatorial year to tell us that you are involved in the manage­ ment of your tax dollars and the manage­ ment of quality-of-life issues at all govern­ mental levels. Thank you, fellow voters and concerned citizens, for making time to be an informed community. And, especially, thank you for your vote of confidence in us. As pledged, we will work with you, as well as for you, to make Keyport a better place to be. JOHN MERLA, MAYOR JUNE ATKINS, COUNCILWOMAN DAVID HAMMOND, COUNCILMAN fi

.

."Borough of Keyport

in it ia t e s

By Lauren Jaeger MIDDLETOWN - “There are 300 dozen cookies to be shipped out to Saudi Arabia,” said Lisa Longo, fourth-grade teacher at Lincroft School. Longo is the proud initiator of a school project which will see to it that the soldiers overseas will be comforted by some good home baking. To help with the school’s donation, local charities have gotten into the act. The Mid­ dletown Policeman’s Benevolent Associa­ tion donated $50 in shipping costs, while the Lion’s Club, Lincroft, donated $240. And more than $300 has been collected from parents and teachers. But still more money is required to make the project a success. “We need a total of $825 in order to send them all,” said Longo. “It costs $2.50 a piece to mail each box. That’s a lot of money,” she explained. The cookies, not all baked as of now, will be mailed out on Jan. 22 and 23. The students have also prepared many “care packages” with life’s necessities, and have written letters to individual soldiers originally from Monmouth County. The soldiers have sent responses to the students. “We are also looking for donations of cof­ fee tins to mail the cookies in,” said Longo. “About a dozen cookies will fit in a tin. And we need iced tea packets to cushion the coo­ kies.”

p r o je c t

Also on the Lincroft School’s Wish List are plastic bags, to be used as coffee can liners, and brown paper bags for mailing. For care packages, the school would like hard candy, playing cards, pens and sta­ tionery, unsalted pretzels, soaps, toothpaste, shampoo, wool socks, gum, lip balm and suntan lotion. “We are also tying a yellow ribbon around each tree outside of the school for every person we send cookies to,” said Longo. “We’re going to touch as many resi­ dents as possible.” . The previous week, soldiers from Fort Monmouth spoke to the students about military life. Sgt. Tom Fisher, Sgt. Ann Resto and Specialists Mark Gilbert and Norma Perez presented the talks. “They taught us about equipment, chemi­ cal warfare, masks and geography,” said Longo. To help teach current events, Longo dis­ cusses items in the local newspaper with her students. She then clips out the most crucial articles and pins them on the classroom bul­ letin board. Longo, speaking before the midnight Jan. 15 deadline, said that if the soldiers over­ seas return directly home, all donations would be contributed to the Veterans Hos­ pital in East Orange instead. All donations can be sent to Lincroft School, Newman Springs Road, Lincroft, 07737. Checks can be made to Lincroft School. For more information, call 741­ 5838.

6 JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

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THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991 7

Allowance or handout? Recently parents and commentators have entered the discussion about the value and advisability of giving young children an al­ lowance. As usual there are as many opin­ ions about the subject as there are people talking, and most people have strong feel­ ings about the issue. They either are for kids having discretio­ nary funds to use and discover how to use money, or they are for the handout-asneeded policy. From my experience with my own chil­ dren and from listening to others with a like experience, it all hinges around your person­ al belief system. Do you see money as a medium of ex­ change and something to be managed well? Or do you see money as a means of control, filled with emotional issues aside from the value money has in the market place? The position you take may well be related to this either/or position. Then there are those who believe that money ought to be earned: No work, no money. These people tend to set up work chores which the children can perform to earn money. No work, no money. Simple. When dealing with kids, nothing is pure and simple. Whichever position you take, there are trade offs. Money to spend or save without parental direction, money with which to experiment with the aim of learn­ ing how to handle the stuff, seems somehow unreal to many. Who in life is gifted that way? However, one can argue that the freedom to make cr oices is itself a teacher, and so a child can learn that way. Attachin work to the earning of money at an early may seem logical. But that parent may tl ?n be faced with “What will you pay me?” every time a request is made. So the issue of an allowance is not simple.

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A R A N U G E N T PA R EN TIN G My own belief system allows that kids need to learn how to manage money, and that chores around the house are expected - pay or no pay. Helping and being a part of the work sys­ tem of a household is expected. Some chores get paid for, and some are simply expected without talk of pay. What is also needed is experience in handling small amounts of money, so I fa­ vor a small allowance at the start with in­ struction about saving and some simple goals set up for what we are saving for. That’s how kids learn to delay instant buying, in favor of saving for a bigger goal. A special toy that costs above the weekly allowance might be possible if the child ac­ cumulates three weeks of allowance. Saving is taught by doing it, and you can’t do it without having some discretionary money with which to practive. At an older age, after 10 or 11, when the concept is in place, a different allowance system might be used, one that recognizes social needs and requires submitting a bud­ get and includes real-life expenses. But at the early, childhood stages, merely learning to count what you have, trade it for real goods, and delaying purchases until one has sufficient funds to pay is a lot to learn.

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8 JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

W H A T ’S

H A P P E N IN G

FU TU RE _______________ A ski trip to Shawnee Mountain, Pa., for Middletown teens age 13-18 will be spon­ sored by the Middletown Department of Parks and Recreation Feb. 11. The trip will leave at 6 a.m. from the Johnson Gill Annex at Town Hall and return at approximately 7 p.m. Teens may choose from two ski pack­ ages: A. $41 includes lift ticket and trans­ portation only; B. $48 includes two lessons, lift ticket, rentals, transportation (package B is a beginner ski package). Deadline for reg­ istration is Feb. 7. For further information, call 615-2260. A trip to see the Harlem Globe Trotters at the Meadowlands Arena will be sponsored by the Middletown Department of Parks and Recreation Feb. 18. The motor coach will leave at 12:30 p.m. from the Johnson Gill Anex at Town Hall and return at ap­ proximately 5:30 p.m. The cost is $22 per person and includes lower-level seating and deluxe round-trip transportation. Game time is 2 p.m. Registration deadline is Feb. 15. For further information, call 615-2260. A state i xiiibition will be held by the Art Alliance of Monmouth County March 9-30. All artists living in New Jersey, both ama­ teur and professional, are invited to enter work in this show. Cash awards totaling $1,000 will be presented at the opening. Each artist may enter a maximum of two pieces. To receive an entry form/prospectus, send a stamped, self-addressed envelope to the Art Alliance, 101 Monmouth St., Red Bank. For further information on current exhibitions or membership, call 842-9403 noon-4 p.m. Tuesdays-Saturdays. A bus trip to the Resorts Casino will be sponsored by St. Mary’s Theater Group, New Monmouth, Jan. 27. The bus will leave at 11 a.m. from the Mater Dei High School parking lot on Cherry Tree Farm Road, New Monmouth, and return there by 9 p.m. The $20 price includes the cost of bus trans­ portation and driver’s tip, a rebate of a $12.50 ticket to the new show “Starstruck,” $5 cash, plus a $5 deferred coupon. For res­ ervations, call Pat Thompson, 787-3652, or Rita Young, 787-9138, before Jan. 23. A New York trip to see Jackie Mason’s one-man show will be sponsored, by St. Mary’s Theater Group, New Monmouth, Feb. 26. The bus will leave at 6 p.m. from the Mater Dei High School parking lot on Cherry Tree Farm Road, New Monmouth, and return there at approximately 11:30 p.m. The $44 cost includes orchestra seats, transportation, and all taxes and tips. For reservations, call Pat Thompson, 787-3652, or Rita Young, 787-9138, before Jan. 24. T O D A Y _________________________ Quest for singles will meet at 7:45 p.m. every Wednesday at the First Unitarian Church, 1475 West Front St., Lincroft. Fea­ tured will be group discussions, frequent special programs, music and dancing, and a comfortable atmosphere in which to meet new people. Admission is $5. “Traveling the Overland Route From Bo­ livia to Buenos Aires” will be presented 7-9 p.m. at Brookdale Community College, Lin­ croft. Sue Bove will guide armchair travel­ ers through the Andean countries of South America with slides and narration; from cosmopolitan Lima to the stark “altiplano” of Bolivia and northern Argentina, into the sophisticated and surprisingly European city of Buenos Aires. The fee of $9 includes refreshments. For registration, call 842­ 1809. A public meeting on “The Price Of Peres­ troika” will be presented by the Monmouth Campaign For Nuclear Disarmament 7-9 p.m. at the Shrewsbury Branch of the Mon­ mouth County Library. Speakers will in­ clude Antonia Mallone and Susan Clough, both of Bridges for Peace. Having recently returned from an exchange program to the Soviet Union, they will share their experi­ ences of the personal costs and gains of Per­ estroika that affect the everyday lives of the Soviet people. Registration is not necessary.

T H U R S D A Y ____________ A lecture, “The Figure in Pastel,” will be presented by artist Barbara Grena at 9:30 a.m. at the Monmouth County Library East­ ern Branch, Shrewsbury. This program is free. For further information, call 842-5995. A talk, “How to Buy Art and How to Tell Originals From Fakes,” will be presented by Barbara Kaplan, director of Museum Art Gallery in Fair Haven, at 7:30 p.m. at the Colts Neck Branch of the Monmouth Coun­ ty Library. This program is free. For further information, call 908-308-3761. A dance party for singles will be spon­ sored by Singles Again Inc. at 9 p.m., orien­ tation for newcomers at 8:30 p.m., at The Colts Neck Inn, Route 537 and Route 34, Colts Neck. Non-members are welcome. For further information, call 928-2300. Open house will be held by The High Technology High School, Marlboro, at 7 p.m. in the ATEC Building of Brookdale Community College, Lincroft. Students going into the 10th grade next year and their parents are invited. For further information, call 431-7943. The Middletown Safety Council will meet at 8 p.m. in the conference room at Town Hall. The public is invited to attend. F R ID A Y ________________________ A program titled “In search of Tradition­ al Irish Music” will be held 8-9:15 p.m. at Poricy Park, Oak Hill Road, Middletown. Pete and Cathy Brady attended the Willie Clancy music school in Ireland last July. He will tell of their experiences at the school, and will play examples of traditional Irish music which he recorded. The talk will also include photographs he took in Western Ire­ land. This program is free and no registra­ tion is required. A roast beef dinner will be sponsored by B E N E F IT C O N C E R T S E T the Eatontown Elks, BPOE Lodge 2402, 5­ 7:30 p.m. at the lodge, 216 Broad St., Eaton­ Bob Killian will perform at 8 p.m. Friday at the First Unitarian Church, 1475 West town. The cost is $5. All are welcome. For Front Street, Lincoft, Middletown, in a benefit concert for Dylan H a n d further information, call 542-9735. Boniakowski’s kidney transplant. Admission will be by donation. An art exhibit and auction will be spon­ sored by the Junior Woman’s Club of Mid­ dletown at Camp Happiness, Burlington Commuter Parking Lot at Parkway Exit from K mart in Haziet and return at 9.30 Avenue, Leonardo. The preview will be at 7 120. The fee is $3 for members and $4 for p.m. The cost is $18 and ; iciud s $12.50 in p.m. and the auction at 8 p.m. Featured will non-members. For further information, call coin, $5 food credit, and $5 r eferred. For reservations, call 264-4179. be oils, graphics and watercolors in all price 908-291-2763. A family buffet breakfast will be spon­ A free demonstration of the art and trade ranges. Admission is $4. For further infor­ of blacksmithing will be offered by the sored by the VFW Post 4247 8 a.m.-noon at mation, call 671-6075. post home. Waverly and Third streets, Tap dancing classes will be conducted by Monmouth County Park System noon-3 the Keyport. The cost is $4 for adults and $3 for p.m. at the Longstreet Farm, Longstreet the Senior Citizens Activities Network 1­ children and seniors. For further informa­ Road, Holmdel. For further information, 2:30 p.m. on Fridays through April 26 at the tion, call 264-VFW 1. Monmouth Mall Civic Center, Eatontown. call 842-4000. A celebration of the birthday of Dr. Mar­ Dinner and music by the “Lamplighters,” This introductory class is designed to teach tin Luther King Jr. will be held at 10 a.m. at the basic steps and how to combine these an 18-piece orchestra playing the music of the regular service of The First Unitarian steps in dance. A $1 fee per session will be Basie, Miller, Dorsey, Barnett, etc., will be Church of Monmouth County, 1475 West held at the Middletown VFW Post 2179, charged. Front St., Lincroft. Participants of all ages Yoga classes will be conducted by the Veterans Lane and Route 36, Port Mon­ will use Dr. King’s own words to highlight mouth. Doors will be opened at 7:30 p.m. Senior Citizens Activities Network 10-11 current crucial issues such as racism, pover­ a.m. on Fridays through April 26 at the and dinner will be served at 8 p.m. For tick­ ty and war. Inspirational music will be part Monmouth Mall Civic Center, Eatontown. ets, call Bill Grieman at 291-1285. of the presentation. A $1 fee per session will be charged for Professor Eugene Sutton will be the those over 60. S U N D A Y _______________________ preacher at the Martin Luther King Jr. Day The Monmouth County Chapter of Ser­ Service sponsored by the Red Bank Area Open house will be held by the Family Ministerium and West Side Ministerium at vice Corps Of Retired Executives will have volunteer counselors 1-3 p.m. on Fridays, and Community Services of the Monmouth 7:30 p.m. at the United Methodist Church, today and Jan. 25, at Brookdale Commu­ County Catholic Charities to celebrate the 247 Broad St., Red Bank. Music will be pro­ nity College, Lincroft. No appointment is 30th anniversary of its service to Mon­ vided by the choirs of the United Methodist necessary. For further information, call 842­ mouth County at the office of the Family Church of Red Bank and the Pilgrim Baptist and Community Services, 145 Maple Ave., Church. The public is invited at 7 p.m. for 1900, ext. 568. Red Bank. For further information, call devotions and singing. Ann Muyskens at 747-9660. S A T U R D A Y ____________________ Colonial candle-dipping using previously An all-day program titled “At risk? A Day prepared tallow will be demonstrated by Le- M O N D A Y _______________________ of Health Enrichment” will be presented 9 nita Gullman at 1 p.m. at Poricy Park, Oak The Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Memori­ a.m.-4 p.m. at Brookdale Community Col­ Hill Road, Middletown. Participants will al Breakfast sponsored by the YMCAs of lege, Lincroft. Counselors Bob Szita and meet at the Murray Farmhouse. This pro­ Monmouth and Ocean counties will be held Bernice Kaplan-Farfield will share some of gram is free and no registration is necessary. at 7:45 a.m. at the Shadowbrook, An indoor flea market and baseball card Shrewsbury. The guest speaker will be the the ways of evaluating the quality and direc­ tion of one’s life, and offer specific skills show will be sponsored by the Middletown Rev. Doctor Harold Dean Trulear, dean of such as imagery, communication, stress Post 2179 of the Veterans of Foreign Wars 9 the masters program at New York Theologi­ management and progressive relaxation a.m.-4 p.m. at the post located off Route 36 cal Seminary, N.Y. Reservations are nec­ that result in healthier choices and a sound­ east (just past the A&P at Wilson Avenue), essary and can be obtained through The er mind and body. The fee is $40. For regis­ Port Monmouth. Doors for dealer set-up Community YMCA for $20 each. Call Sha­ will be open at 7 a.m. Tables are $ 10 each. ron Halpin at 741-2504. tration, call 842-1809. A healing service will be held at 8 p.m. at A trip to the Taj Mahal in Atlantic City A hike at South Mountain Reservation, Millbum, will be sponsored by Shore Sin­ will be sponsored'by the Old Bridge Chapter Holy Cross Church, Ward Avenue, Rum­ gles. Participants will meet at 11 a=m.-at the of Deborah. The bus will leave at 11:30 a.m. son.

THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991 9 A worship service remembering Martin Luther King Jr. will be sponsored by the Second Baptist Church of Keyport, Second Baptist Church of Matawan, and First Bap­ tist Church of Matawan at 8 p.m. at the Second Baptist Church of Matawan. The guest preacher will be the Rev. C.P. Wil­ liams, pastor of Second Baptist Church of Long Branch.

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TU ESD AY Open house for parents only will be held 9:15-11 a.m. today through Thursday, Jan. 24, at Tower Hill School, Red Bank. Parents will have the opportunity to visit classes in session and have their questions answered by the teachers and parents. Applications for registration will be available at this time. For further information, call 530-0074 or 747-1393. A 13-week safe boating course will be of­ fered by Flotilla 2-6 of the U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesdays at the Knollwood School, Hance Avenue, Fair Ha­ ven. The course is free, but there is a mini­ mal cost for materials. The public is invited. For further information, call 872-1106 or 229-8101. W E D N E S D A Y , JA N . 23 “The Artists’ Eye: Techniques of Pictori­ al Composition,” a slide show from the Na­ tional Gallery of Art, will be presented at 7:30 p.m. at the Eastern Branch of the Mon­ mouth County Lib ra ry , Route 35, Shrewsbury. This program is free. For fur­ ther information, call 842-5995. Quest for singles will meet at 7:45 p.m. every Wednesday at the First Unitarian Church, 1475 West Front St., Lincroft. Fea­ tured will be group discussions, frequent special programs, music and dancing, and a comfortable atmosphere in which to meet new people. Admission is $5. “Holland America Line-Westours On Stage Alaska’ will be hosted by Windward Travel of Red Bank at 7:30 p.m. at the Per­ forming Arts Center of Brookdale Commu­ nity College, Lincroft. This live perfor­ mance and rnulti-image presentation highlights the luxury experience of travel to Alaska. For further information, call 842­ 3535. “Radon Update: Be Aware Of the Prob­ lem” will be presented at 7:30 p.m. at the Middletown Public Library, 55 New Mon­ mouth Road, Middletown. Allan Dean, ra­ diation physicist and president of Environ­ mental Services and Technology Inc., will be the guest speaker. The program is free. The Monmouth County Educational Ser­ vices Commission will hold its regular meeting for general membership at 9 a.m. at the commission office, 1 Meridian Road, Eatontown. T H U R S D A Y , J A N . 2 4 __________ Three free lectures on “American Wom­ en Artists” by Sea Bright artist, illustrator and teacher Jane Geayer Dametz will be hosted by the Monmouth Arts Foundation’s Arts Gallery beginning at 1 p.m. at the East­ ern Branch of the Monmouth County Li­ brary in Shrewsbury. Dates for the other two lectures are Feb. 28 and March 28. For further information, call 741-4675 or 577­ 8559. A dance party for singles will be spon­ sored by Singles Again Inc. at 9 p.m., orien­ tation for newcomers at 8:30 p.m., at The Colts Neck Inn, Route 537 and Route 34, Colts Neck. Non-members are welcome. For further information, call 928-2300. “The Art of Clowning: Wit and Wisdom of Carrot-Top the Clown” will be presented by Helen Vetter at 7 p.m. at the Colts Neck Branch of the Monmouth County Library. Registration is required for this familyoriented show. For further information, call 308-3761. A re-organization meeting will be held by the Rumson-Fair Haven Pop Warner at 8 p.m. at Forrestdale School, Forrest Avenue, Rumson. Parents, grandparents, aunts, un­ cles, etc. are requested to attend if their child intends to participate as a player or cheerleader this coming season. The Greater Eatontown Area Chamber of

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The Rev. Dr. Harold Dean Trulear of the New York Theological Seminary will speak Jan. 21 at the second an­ nual Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Me­ morial Breakfast sponsored by the Monmouth and Ocean County YMCAs. The breakfast will be held at 7:45 a.m. at the Shadowbrook, Shrewsbury. Reservations are $20 each. Call 741-2504. Commerce will hold its kick-off luncheon at 11:45 a.m. Jan. 29 at the Old Orchard Inn, Monmouth Road, Eatontown. Bea Duffy will address the audience on what the busi­ ness community can expect of the economy and the projected forecast for the area. All businesses are invited to attend and gain insight and answers to questions that are troubling the business community today. Today is the deadline for reservations. Call 542-5656. F R ID A Y , J A N . 2 5 “Le Noir Cabaret” will be held 8-11:30 p.m. Feb. 2 at Brookdale Community Col­ lege, Lincroft. Featured will be a catered dinner buffet, music for dancing, and songs from the late ’50s through the present, as performed by the Kap-Sig Theater Group Inc. Tickets are $25 per person. Today is the deadline for registration. For tickets and further information, call 842-1809. A blood drive sponsored by Central Jersey Blood Bank will be held 6-9 p.m. at Knights of Columbus, Route 35, Keyport. A slide presentation of “The Ancient Arts of China” will be held at 8 p.m. at Poricy Park, Oak Hill Road, Middletown. This program is free and no registration is nec­ essary. A workshop to explore the impact of teen pregnancy from the male perspective will be sponsored by the Planned Parenthood of Monmouth County 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m. at the Monmouth Reform Temple, Tinton Falls. The price of the workshop and lunch is $35 per person, with group discounts available. For further information and registration, call 842-9300. S A T U R D A Y , JA N . 26 A hike at the Cheesequake State Park, Old Bridge, will be sponsored by Shore Sin­ gles. Participants will meet at 11 a.m. at the Commuter Parking lot at Parkway Exit 120. The fee is $3 for members and $4 for non­ members. For further information, call 908­ 674*9633. ,, .

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EAST BRUNSWICK — Greater Media Inc., a nationwide radio, publishing and ca­ ble TV firm and the parent company of Greater Media Newspapers, has launched its 1991 Minority Intership in Media Ca­ reers. The company will award a $5,000 cash stipend and a one-year salaried employment contract to one intern beginning in July. Greater Media President Frank Kabela said the internship program offers valuable training and experience to minority men and women. “Through the internship program, mi­ nority men and women are encouraged to pursue careers within Greater Media com­ panies or elsewhere in the communications industry,” he explained. “The program also offers participants the opportunity to gain valuable formal training and on-the-job ex­ perience in the radio, cable and publishing operations.” Applicants must be recent graduates, hav­ ing received either a bachelor’s or advanced degree with academic concentration or hav­ ing demonstrated ability in one or more of the following areas: accounting, business management, and economics; broadcast or cable engineering; computer operation and/ or programming; news reporting or editing; promotion or advertising; radio program­ ming; sales and marketing; or video pro­ gramming and production. Base location for the intern will be Great­ er Media’s corporate headquarters in East Brunswick. At the outset, the intern will participate in a general orientation program. Next, the intern will receive assignments at the operating companies in such fields as promotion, production, accounting, fi­ nance, sales, programming, news reporting and writing. During the final phase, the in­ tern will concentrate in selected areas of in­ terest. This program, now in its eighth year, is part of Greater Media’s Affirmative Action program. Eligibility is limited to persons of non-caucasian races and persons of Hispan­ ic descent. The application deadline is April 30. For information or applications, write to Inter­ nship Coordinator, Greater Media Inc., P.O. Box 859, East Brunswick, 08816. N

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H O L M D E L _____________________ The public can attend meetings of the Township Committee while it works on the 1991 budget. The sessions will be held Feb. 4 at 7 :3 0 p.m.; Feb. 6 at 7:30 p.m.; and Feb. 8 at 7 :3 0 p.m. If necessary, the committee will also meet Feb. 9 at 9 a.m. A Project Graduation Committee, made up of parents and students, was appointed Jan 14 by the Township Committee. Project Graduation provides for an alco­ hol- and drug-free graduation party for high school seniors. Appointed to the committee were stu­ dents Ernesto Querijero, Joseph Christman, Carla West, Terry Johnson and Judy Kantor; and parents Annette Dimperio, Joseph Tedesco, Juanita Levant and Ann Rankl. Plans call for a party in June at the Atlan­ tic Club in Wall Township. Recreation Director Ines Csulak said the first major fund-raiser for Project Gradua­ tion will be from ticket sales for “Holmdel Night,” Feb. 25, at the New Jersey Devils vs. Washington Capitals hockey game. Tick­ ets are $24 each and all proceeds will go to Project Graduation. Call 946-2870.

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THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991 1 1

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KEYPORT — To avoid late fees, cat aad dog owners should renew their pets’ licenses before the end of the month. Licenses can be obtained ai the Bo­ rough Hail Annex. 24 Main St. Office hours are 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. For further informa­ tion, call 739-4658. Borough ordinances require that pets be licensed and vaccinated. They also allow a maximum of three dogs and three cats per residence and pro­ hibit pets from running loose. The borough has 24-hour animal warden services. Pet owners who aiiow their animals to run loose or de­ face property may receive a sum- ;

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Com plete Lunch Specials from $6.95! Tu es.-Fri. 5 0 % O FF least expensive lunch when 2 people dine with this ad. N o t valid w ith credit cards. Com plete Dinner Specials from $10 .95! Tues.Th urs. 5 0 % O FF least expensive dinner when 2 people dine w ith this ad. N o t valid w ith credit cards. Both offers expire 3-31-91

•M A R LB O R O •A BER D EEN •E. W IN D S O R

•M AN A LA P A N -O L D B R ID G E " JA M E S B U R G

•RED BAN K • TIN TO N FA LLS •O C E A N TW P .

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1 4 9 W . F r o n t S t ., K e y p o rt

D IA G N O S T IC S .A .T . P R E - T E S T • G U A R A N T E E D R E S U L T S SCORES HAVE INCREASED BY AS MUCH AS 130 TO OVER 300 POINTS.

908-264-1263

In 1989, the board decided to li­ cense cats, because of the threat of rabies. This year, stray cats will be a prone target of the animal warden, since borough licensing and ‘‘leash laws” are applicable to cats as well as

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BRGDKDALE In T h e Bayshore

Free rabies vaccination shots wifi be offered for both cats and dogs in April. The date and time will be an­ nounced.

Local group sets holiday musical ABERDEEN — Creative Productions, a local theater group, will present a musical version of the O. Henry holiday classic “The Gift of the Magi” at Lloyd Road School on Saturday, Sunday and Jan. 26 and 27 at 4 p.m. The group is directed by Aberdeen resi­ dent Walter L. Born, who founded the com­ pany as a way to involve disabled people in theater projects. Since then, it has produced several revi­ vals of musicals such as “How to Succeed in Business without Really Trying” and an original musical called “The Drummer that I Must March To.” “The Gift of The Magi” is based on two O. Henry stories, “The Gift of The Magi” and “The Cop and the Anthem,” both of which concern the fortunes of men and women around Christmas time. Aberdeen resident Estes Slade, who has spina bifida, stars in the play. It is presented in school facilities which are accessible for the handicapped and will be interpreted for the hearing impaired on opening night only. For information and reservations, call 566-6985 or 431-7399. W o m e n ’s c lin ic o n t a p HAZLET — The Hazlet and Aberdeen health departments, in conjunction with the Matawan/Aberdeen Board of Education, will offer a free women’s health screening clinic Jan. 28. It will be held at the Matawan Avenue School, Aberdeen, in the school nurse’s ex­ amining room. Appointments are necessary and can be made through the Hazlet Health Department, 264-1700. Services include pelvic and breast exam, Pap smears, blood pressure measurement, instruction on breast self-exam techniques, health counseling, and referrals to health and social service providers. All Hazlet and Aberdeen Township wom­ en who are in need of routine care and are not pregnant are welcome. Women who are over age 40, do not have adequate health insurance, or have not had a Pap smear or breast exam in over a year are especially urged to attend. Since the clinics are strictly for screening, women who are having gynecological prob­ lems should see their own doctors or call the Health Department for referrals.

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O p t i o n s s u ch as m e p ro p o s e d c o u n ly w aste in c in e r a to r in T i n t o n F alls c a n re d u c e the v o lu m e o f trash b u r ie d ;n a d u m p , b u t, a c c o r d in g to e n v i r o n ­ m e n ta lis ts . at the cost o f to x ic a ir e m is s io n s . O t h e r te c h n o lo g ie s s u c h as o u tp o s tin g . are p r o m is in g , b u t la rg e o unvested in th e h u g e scales n e cessan- m a p o p u lo u s c o u n t )' lik e M o n ­ m o u th . T h e m o st >ffect've wav o f ta k in g care o f o u r trash , a c c o r d in g to e n v i­ ro n m e n ta lis ts . is io n o t p r o d u c e th a t w aste ;n th e first place T h e E a r th w o r k s Press, a u th o rs o f ‘ 50 S im p le T h i n g s Y o u C a n D o to S a v e the E a r t h ." c a ll; ..u s r e d u c tio n " p r e -c y c lin g ." an." .: in v o lv e s ca re fu l s h o p p in g to a v o id p u r c h a s in g p r o d ­ ucts th at p ro d u c e large a m o u n t s o f w aste.

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Started by the city of Berkeley. Cal­ if., large pre-cyltng programs are growing all over the country. According to the book, excess pack­ aging accounts for a third of the waste that ends up in our landfills. Some simple tips to help shoppers pre-cycle: — Buy eggs in cardboard cartons instead of styrofoam. Styrofoam takes up a lot of space in a landfill, and cardboard can be recycled. — Buy cereal in recycled boxes on­ ly. Most companies use recycled cardbeard, which is identified by the recy­ cling logo on the side of the box. — Buy in bulk, it's cheaper, and uses mi nimal packi ng. —Buy carrots, onions, potatoes, and other loose produce in paper bags, not plastic ones. — Buy beverages in glass and alu­ minum containers, which can be easi­ ly recycled, and not in plastic contamers. The same goes for sauces, condiments, baby foods, and other common food products. — Never buy individual juice con­ tainers (the kind with the straw atuiched). which are made of waxed car­ dboard backed with foil. These containers are almost impossible to recycle. — Teach your children to pre-cy­ cle. Children arc attracted by loud, colorful packaging, but arc also quick learners. Teach them that saving the environment can be as simple as mak­ ing the right choicc at the supcrmarket.

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Fair group launches plans for this year

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C O L T S N E C K — The Colts Neck Township Committee will host the 1991 Country Fair from Aug. 15-18 at the recre­ ation complex on Bucks Mill Road. Last year’s fair, which was the township’s first, was so successful that the committee authorized co-chairmen Hank Meisner and Vincent Maltese to proceed with plans for this year. More than 33,000 visitors at­ tended the 1990 edition. The purpose of the fair is to promote vol­ unteerism and pay tribute to volunteers in the township and surrounding commu­ nities. In 1990, there were more than 65 attrac­ tions, including professional thrill rides sup­ plied by Majestic Amusements, a playland for children, food and entertainment. Specialty vendors wishing to participate in the fair should write to Colts Neck Fair Committee, c/o Town Hall, P.O. Box 249, J Colts Neck 07722.

THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991 1 3

Local family participates in trash-sorting experiment A u du b on

S o c ie ty

m o n it o r s h a b its o f m a k in g w a s te By Mary Ellen McCandless For most people, garbage is something to be dragged outside and left at the curb. It doesn’t require much thought. But for five families in Monmouth and Ocean counties this week, garbage has become an experi­ ment. As part of the “Audubon Seven-Day Sol­ id Waste Test,” jointly sponsored by the Jersey Shore Audubon Society and the Citi­ zen’s Council of Ocean County, the families are separating their trash into specific cat­ egories and are allowing people to monitor their waste-producing habiis. Katie and Bill Stryker of Little Silver, and their children Billy, 6, Sarah, 5, and Kevin, 6 months, are among the families taking part in the test. “All of the sudden I can’t throw some­ thing away without thinking about it,” Mrs. Stryker said. “The point of the test is to change our mentality instead of mindlessly tossing something in the garbage.” Mrs. Stryker said her family started sepa­ rating their trash into the six categories after dinner last Sunday, and will finish after din­ ner this Sunday. The categories, according to Mrs. Stryker: — organic foods, which includes table scraps and peelings; — non-recyclable plastic, such as plastic caps, cellophane wrappers, and plastic gro­ cery bags; — dry, mixed paper, including cereal boxes, scrap paper, clean white paper, Christmas cards, shiny newspaper inserts, catalogues, and wrapping paper; — bi-metal cans, which the Strykers don’t have to worry about because the bo­ rough recycles them; — anything else: other garbage, such as tissue papers, wet paper, napkins, alumi­ num foil, and pizza boxes; — all recyclables, which for the Strykers include newspapers, mixed glass, aluminum and bi-metal cans, recyclable plastic, and paint cans. “I have all the garbage cans on my deck outside my kitchen and labeled,” Mrs. Styker explained. “In the event (this kind of se­ paration) became law, it would probably re­ quire a color-coded system.” Mrs. Stryker is an environmentally con­ scious shopper, and tries to produce as little garbage as possible. She used cloth diapers on all her children, and continues to do so with Kevin. “You won’t find disposable diapers in my garbage, and I don’t use baby wipes, I use a washcloth,” she said. “A lot of products were made to make life simpler and easier, and now we generate so much non-usable stuff. We have to figure out what to do with all that stuff. We don’t want to lose our level of convenience, but we also don’t want to destroy the earth.” The Stryker family is doing its best to put the garbage in the right container, although Sarah is having a little difficulty deciding which can to use. “Sarah, my 5-year-old, has to understand she can’t just toss something away in any garbage can,” she added. “I have a feeling I am going to spend a lot of time going through the Anything Else can to make sure it is separated correctly.” Mrs. Stryker is pleased to be taking part in a test that could provide useful informa­ tion for officials in charge of solid waste disposal. She hopes that the information provided will someday help to prevent the construction of a solid waste resource recov­ ery facility, or incinerator, in Tinton Falls by the County Board of Freeholders. “The whole idea of the survey is to create a basis of information for the local and

county officials to see how much of our gar­ bage is recyclable or compostable,’ she said. “A composting facility is a reasonable solu­ tion. Incinerators solve a problem by cre­ ating a problem.” Steve Fowler, of Jersey Shore Audubon, explained that the impetus for the weeklong solid-waste test came from a similar idea published in the National Audubon So­ ciety’s magazine “Audubon Action.” The national society’s program was designed to find out how much waste participating fam­ ilies produce in a week, he said. “It is a way in which people can get the community to better manage waste,” Fowl­ er commented. “In New Jersey and Mon­ mouth County, there is no consistent solid waste policy. Each town has its own require­ ments.” Because state and county waste disposal

results of the test could show that an incine­ rator is not the best way to deal with the county’s solid waste problem. He would al­ so like to see more thorough and consistent recycling practices. “In the long run, we would like to get rid of the need for an incinerator,” Fowler said. “Also, at some point we would like to put pressure on the Legislature to come up with a consistent recycling policy and make it easier for towns to recycle.” “Government should sponsor tax incen­ tives to encourage the development of recy­ cling businesses,” he added. “One of the biggest problems is that towns have no busi­ nesses to take their recyclables to. But if we could recycle everything, without changing our buying habits, we could recycle 40. to 50 percent of our garbage. We have the poten­ tial to recycle 60 to 70 percent.”

requirements vary, Jersey Shore Audubon tailored the national society’s test to fit the needs of Monmouth and Ocean county resi­ dents. Instead of separating the trash into 12 different bags or boxes, local participants like the Strykers are separating the garbage into six categories “What we did is take the Audubon test and tailor it for New Jersey, because this is really ju#t a project of Jersey Shore Audu­ bon,” Fowler explained. “For the sampling of families, we wanted various demogra­ phics. We wanted retired families, families with young kids, families with teen-agers, families with a baby, and a single parent with kids.” “Kids are such a great incentive and have such enthusiasm about recycling,” he ad­ ded.” Fowler agreed with Mrs. Stryker that the

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1 4 JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

MIDDLESEX MONMOUTH GASTROENTEROLOGY is p r e s e n t ly a c c e p t in g n e w p a t ie n t s S p e c ia liz in g

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Photograph by Martin Petterchak Alexandra Maldanado modles clothes for the “Dressing for Success” fashion show Saturday during the Girl Scout Convention at Brookdale Community College, Lincroft.

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THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991 1 5

H e lp G ir l S c o u t s s e n d c h e e r By Lauren Jaeger

M ID D L E T O W N — “ T h o se w ho su c ­ ceed are those w ho are not afraid o f risking failure,” said Rosem arie Peters, M iddle­ town m ayor and form er G irl Scout. “W hen you are in a new situation, it is scary at first, but the longer you’re fam iliar w ith it, the less scary it becomes. Every tim e you do something, the easier it becomes . . . The tough part is the beginning,” she said. Peters was one o f m any speakers to inspire Girl Scouts in their door-to-door cookie selling Saturday at the G irl Scout C onvention at Brookdale C om m unity Col­ lege, Lincroft. A nd the subject o f Girl Scout cookies are m ore im p o rtant than ever this year. T o help boost m orale o f the troops in Saudi Arabia, the convention kicked off a new sideline to regular cookie sales this year - O peration G irl Scout Cookie. All cookie buyers will be asked to spend another $2.50 for a box o f cookies for a soldier overseas. Better yet, they have the opportunity to buy a case o f Girl Scout coo­ kies to feed m any soldiers at $30. T he cookies will be shipped by the 5 13th M ilitary Intelligence Brigade, F ort M on­ m outh, and be distributed am ongst the M onm outh County troops overseas. Girl Scouts have set a goal o f at least 2,000 boxes to be bought and shipped. T ricia Pisani, 14, o f M ataw an, was the num ber-one cookie seller in M onm outh C ounty last year, and she gave the Scouts tips on how to be a successful salesperson. “Every year, I sell a m inim um o f 200 boxes,” said Pisani. “Every year, I set the goal to sell at least one more. The year be­ fore, I sold 234 boxes. Last year, I sold 385 boxes. This year, I plan to sell at least 386.” Am ong Pisani’s tips were to sell boxes to teachers an d school adm inistrators, “sm ile,” “be proud o f being a Girl Scout,” and “D on’t be pushy.”

Local residents should be advised that m any o f the 13,500 county Girl Scouts will begin ringing doorbells on Jan. 25. Among the cookies offered are classic T re fo ils, T a g -a lo n g s, D o -S i-D o ’s, T h in M ints and Samoas. New this year will be Chalet Crem es in Lem on and Vanilla, and Trail M ix cookies. All cookies contain no preservatives or artificial colors, and are m ade with 100 percent vegetable shorten­ ing. N orm a Perez, a soldier at Fort M on­ m outh, was on hand at the convention to accept the very first box o f G irl Scout coo­ kies as a p art o f O peration Girl Scout Coo­ kie. But the profits from the cookie sales will also bring good will close to home. The sales fund all projects th at the G irl Scout organi­ zation subsidizes. “D id you know th at 58 percent o f the incom e o f the M onm outh Council o f Girl Scouts was raised through cookie sales in 1989?,” the W inter 1990 newsletter asks. O ther fun facts printed in the newsletter include: It takes 543 boxes o f cookies to buy one tent, 1,748 boxes to produce and mail the letter, 2,857 boxes to produce an d mail the program an d training letter, and 920 boxes to train 600 new Girl Scout leaders. During the all-day celebration, hundreds o f M onm outh County Girl Scouts m et one another, heard speeches, voted on topics crucial to Scouting, and adm ired vendors’ displays related to careers, m ilitary and the environm ent. A convention hand-out states that Girl Scouting is a program centered around the five “worlds o f interest:” People, Arts, O utof-Doors, Well-Being, an d Today and T o­ m orrow. T he M onm outh Council owns an d oper­ ates two camps: 300-acre Cam p N om oco, Freehold Tow nship, and 150-acre C am p Sacajawea, Howell Tow nship. Cookie sales help defray the costs o f activities.

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Ortho Support Special Pluth Twin........... $118....... ...............$ 59 ea. pc. . FuH ............$178.......................$ 89ea. pc. .

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Ortho Support Luxury Finn ; Twin........... $199......................$ 99 ea. pc. . FuH............. $289...................... $144 ea. p c.. ... $174 ea. p c ..

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Twin

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JANUARY 16,1991, THE INDEPENDENT

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In J a n u a r y , w in te r c o m e s in to its o w n If there’s a m onth that w inter can call its own, it’s January. In m any years, autum n w eather occupies m uch o f D ecem ber, and February usually brings early previews o f spring. But in the early weeks o f the new year, Jack F rost al­ m ost always manages to get an icy grip on things. Som etim e this m onth we can expect the ponds to have heavy crusts o f ice for the first tim e this w inter, and the m arsh that has been soggily treacherous will become firm u nder the tread. I t’s a favorite tim e for sitting by the fire an d catching up with reading, b u t for those who will dress against the w eather and brave its discom forts, it offers rewarding experience in the outdoors. The silence of the w oodland belies the activity in nature in m idw inter. For m ost creatures, these are lean tim es, and scraping a living is a serious, full-tim e business. T he insects, reptiles and am phibians are do r­ m ant, b u t all the birds an d m ost o f our m am m al rem ain active and evident. The m eadow vole m oves silently along the ground seeking succulent grasses and edible seeds. Snow cover perm its it to bu r­ row its way unseen. I f there is no snow, its senses are alert to the constant threat o f diving haw k or stalking fox, or the owl that swoops o ut o f the night on wings that make no sound. The farm yard these days is host to m any hungry guests. T he slender weasel - ours is the long­ tailed species, largest and m ost widespread o f the three weasels - probes the woodpile crannies an d the hudgerow underbrush for mice. O possum s and raccoons work the or­ chard and the cornfield stubble after dark and the rabbit is an em boldened daylight forager. If snow covers their world, the wild things leave a printed record o f the w inter d ram a for our reading pleasure. T he elusive fox, m ore com m on herea­ bouts than its infrequent sightings indicate, also is m ore likely to be seen in this season when it is forced to range m ore widely and m ore boldly for food. T he silence o f the w inter landscape seems to am plify the few sounds - those m ade by the birds. T he thin piping o f the chickadee, the scolding note o f the titm ouse and the cardinal’s m etallic “ peent” m ake up the them e o f w inter’s simple, soft symphony. The nuthatch adds an occasional nasal counterpoint and the dow ny woodpecker’s soft tapping is appropriate percussion. The tune and the tem po will be changing soon, an d the nature b uff who w ould be certain o f sam pling the sights and sounds o f the w inter countryside should do so in Jan ­ uary. W ith two weeks still to go, we’ve no way o f knowing ju st how w intry this m onth will tu rn o ut to be. We can only base our guesses on long-range averages, and they suggest it w on’t be m uch like last m onth. D e c em b e r’s te m p e ra tu re s av erag ed a l­ m ost 7 degrees above norm al, closing out the w arm est year on record. January aver­ ages a little m ore than degrees colder than December, so if this m onth is norm al, it should be 10 degrees colder than last. Bill Sandford of Matawan, a retired newspaper associate editor, has been writ­ ing about nature and. conservation in Mon­ mouth County since 1952.

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B U S IN E S S IS H IS G A M E Paul Brown, a Holmdel resident, is the marketing editor for Inc. Magazine. He has had several books published and will soon lecture in Washington, D.C., on his new book, titled “Customers for Life,” co-authored by Carl Sewell.

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O R IG IN A L S

H O LM D EL — “D o n ’t ask me w hat my goals are for the future. I’ve never, at any tim e, had an answer to th at question,” said Paul Brown, m arketing editor for Inc. Mag­ azine. “But life, right now, is w onderful.” Brown, sitting in his hom e office deco­ rated with a basketball hoop, Lego statues an d stuffed anim als (com plim ents o f his c h ild r e n ) , p r e p a re d to le a v e s h o r tly fo r W ashington, D.C., to lecture on his new book. The D oubleday book, “C ustom ers for Life” is now in its sixth printing, and has h a d m o r e t h a n 7 0 ,0 0 0 c o p ie s p r in te d . Brown co-authored the book w ith Carl Sew­ ell. “Carl is the biggest car dealer in Texas,” explained Brown. “H e m akes about $250 m illion a year, selling cars from H ondas to Rolls Royces to Oldsmobiles. “But Carl doesn’t sell on low prices; he sells on service and convenience,” he said. “We hooked up, spoke, and I soon discov­ ered th at his ideas were very sim ilar to my ow n.” Explaining these ideas, Brown continued, “ . . .it is the quality o f a product th at counts the most. T his (philosophy) is consistent across the board. If a restaurant serves lousy food, you’re n ot going back.” Brown, as m arketing editor for Inc., stays hom e about twice a week, working from his office and enjoying the com pany o f his young children. H e is the creator and w riter o f the m agazine’s m onthly m arketing col­ um n, which focuses on one specific com pa­ ny each issue. Brown originally opted for a theater arts m ajor at' Rutgers w hen he entered the uni-

PAUL BROWN versity in 1972, the first year the university w ent co-ed. “It was still predom inantly m ale,” he explained. “I d id n ’t like the idea o f working very h ard .” In 1979, he began to ta k e ac a d e m ic s m o re se rio u sly , e n te rin g Rutgers Law School an d in 1983, passing the N ew Jersey Bar. Brown began his jo u rn alism career as a “stringer” for the Star Ledger N ew spaper, progressing up to features w riter, an d then, finally, as the Energy an d U tilities reporter. “I never wanted to be an investigative re­ porter, w hich everyone else w anted to be a f t e r W a t e r g a t e , ” s a id B ro w n . “ T h a t sounded boring. I liked w riting features. M y editors thought I was having to o m uch fun on the jo b .” It was his coverage o f the T hree M ile Is­ land scandal w hich led h im to a reporting jo b at Forbes M agazine. “I could barely balance m y checkbook w h e n I s ta r t e d w ritin g fo r F o r b e s ,” he laughed. “I knew nothing about business. But the afterm ath o f T hree M ile Island re­ sulted in m assive rate hikes for JC P& L due to the costs o f cleanups. I w rote item s about the rate hikes, etc., an d it was on th e basis o f those stories th at Forbes w anted to see m e.” After a four-year stint at Forbes, Brown b e c a m e m a r k e tin g e d i t o r fo r B u s in e s s Week. H e began his current position in 1986. A m ong the oth er books he has had published are “M arketing M asters: Lessons in the A rt o f M arketing” (H arper & Row, 1988) an d “Sweat Equity: W hat It Really Takes to Build the Best Sm all C om panies in A m erica” (Sim on an d Schuster, 1986).

THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991

S u m o p r a c tic e o p e n to p u b lic T okyo’s expensive. A m odest dinner for two runs $300, a m ovie ticket, $20. But the best en tertainm ent in tow n is available to anyone, scot free. O n a recent visit to Tokyo I took a 7 a.m. train across the Sumidagawa R iver to a qui­ et leafy section, Ryogoku. In front o f fruit an d vegetable stalls, proprietors were hosing dow n the pavem ents, and white-kerchiefed old ladies, w rinkled as w inter apples, were hauling tubs o f m agnolia and fruit blossom s to the curb for the day’s business. This neighborhood belongs to the sum o wres­ tlers, aristocrats o f Japanese athletes. It was easy to spot them since they wear only a loincloth called a M awashi, a sash 10 yards long an d 22 feet wide, which is w rap­ ped around the waist seven tim es and draw n up between the legs. Though it pro­ vides acceptable decency, it’s pretty startling as street garb. All the wrestlers were huge, usually 6-feet6, w ith legs solid as telegraph poles and waistlines like century oaks. T hey wore w ooden clogs and, like m em bers o f a varsity team , their kim onos were identical in color and pattern. Sumos lead lives o f strict discipline. M a­ ny boys enter the sum o world at 15, often training for years before being perm itted ac­ tual m atches. M any quit, finding the spar­ tan life too harsh. Practice sessions run 6 a.m . to noon, seven days a week, year round. Each stable is housed separately in m od­ est, one-story buildings. A nyone may drop in. I found the first stable easily enough. Through a window floated sounds o f th u d ­ ding bodies. I tapped at the door, w hich was im m edi­ ately opened by a barefoot giant. If the sight o f a W esterner, and a female to boot, fazed him , he concealed it with adm irable cool. W ithin 30 minutes, three different pairs o f wrestlers w ent through their rituals o f bowing, backing off, squatting, leaping, seiz-

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L IN D A M c K . STEW ART ing one another around the m iddle, heav­ ing, tugging, staggering in locked em brace, som etim es falling, som etim es being shoved out o f bounds across the ring’s straw edge. A barefoot m artial figure, im pressive in his w hite silk kim ono, barked com m ands. H e was doubtless an ex-Y okozuna o r G rand C ham pion, a rank th at Japanese boys aspire to ju st as A m erican kids dream o f pitching in the W orld Series. N o one applauded, cheered or even spoke, b u t the sense o f con­ centration was intense. T hat m orning I visited two other practice sessions and found them indistinguishable. In the street I saw som e o f the sum os sign­ ing autographs for kids. At noon, headed back to the station, I passed colorful posters announcing the next sum o m atches to be held in the nearby Kokugikan o r N ational Sum o Arena. Tickets for those m atches, I’d been told, were astronom ical in price and also unavail­ able. How m uch m ore fun, I thought, to w ander through the sum o section o f Tokyo, seeing it all from a ringside seat - absolutely free. If.you go: F o r inform ation about sum o m atches or practice sessions, contact the Ja­ p an N a tio n a l T o u ris t O rg a n iz a tio n , 630 Fifth Ave., N.Y., (212) 757-5640. Linda McK. Stewart is a travel writer who lives in Rumson and works in New York. Her travel pieces have appeared in such new spapers as the Los Angeles Times, Philadelphia Inquirer, and Dallas Morning News.

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C h o o s e f ro m 1 6 s e le c tio n s o f a c o m p e n d iu m o f re g io n a l a n d c la s s ic c u is in e th a t e n te r ta in s th e e y e a n d d a z z le s th e p a la te (Served every day from 6 to closing except Sat. Sundays from 5 to closing)

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JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

W E ARE NOW OPEN!

G o o d fo o d a t Y e C o tta g e In n F or m ore th an 80 years, Ye Cottage Inn, located on W est F ront Street, Keyport, has been m uch m ore th an ju st a historical land­ m ark. It is correctly referred to as “the hom e o f good cooking.”

O F E A T O N T O W N

T he entrance, w ith a com fortable b ar and cozy fireplace, quickly sets the nautical, rus­ tic m ood w ith in stan t hospitality. Large w indows surround the dining room w ith a w aterfront view.

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Th e lobster bisque, my choice, was deli­ cious. I decided to accent it w ith an extra cup o f hom em ade garlic, herb-toasted crou­ tons. It was perfect. I alm ost asked for sec­ onds.

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W ith g re a t e n th u s ia s m , m y h u s b a n d chose the S u rf and T u rf d inner ($26.95). This generous p ortion consisted o f a ju m b o A fric a n lo b s te r ta il, th r e e la rg e stu ffe d shrim p an d a filet m ignon on toast.

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The lobster was perfectly tender w ith plenty o f clarified b u tter for dipping. T he filet mignon, cooked to order an d accented w ith crisp onion rings an d large baked potatoes, was delicious.

J

W ith a subtle G reek flair noted through­ o u t the m enu, I was anxious to sam ple the Shrim p a la Scorpios.

STORE HOURS: 10 A.M. to 12 MIDNIGHT, 7 DAYS A WEEK

D IN IN G DOREEN FINNELL It consisted o f sauteed shrim p in a lightly seasoned to m ato sauce traditionally served in a c a s s e ro le to p p e d w ith m e lte d fe ta cheese ($14.95). W ith one m in o r change, I requested linguini in lieu o f rice. T he shrim p w ith the seasoned to m ato sauce was perfect w ith the linguini. Although I was a b it disappointed n o t to find baklava listed on the otherw ise com ­ plete dessert m enu, we decided to sample the “hom em ade” apple streudel an d m y fa­ vorite, cream y rice pudding. Th e rice pudding was so good, I was actu­ ally debating an “order to go” to enjoy it once again. T he apple streudel was tasty, an d b oth were excellent w ith several cups o f coffee. A lm o s t h id d e n , b u t n e s tle d w ith in a m ixed residential an d com m ercial neighbor­ hood, Ye Cottage In n offers its custom ers, b o th new an d old, a special uniq u e charm . It is no w onder th a t fam ilies travel here from m iles away to m eet friends a n d family. Ye Cottage Inn, w ith genuine quality food an d good service, does n o t merely serve custom ers. It serves generations and m aintains a great tradition: great food. T he restau ran t is open Tuesdays through Thursdays, n o o n to 10 p.m .; Fridays an d Saturdays, n o o n to 11 p.m . an d Sundays, noon to 10 p.m . Early bird specials are available Tuesdays through Fridays from 3 to 5 p.m .

D o re e n F in n e ll, a M a rlb o ro re s id e n t, is a g o u r m e t c o o k a n d a m e m b e r o f a W e s te rn M o n m o u th C o u n t y g o u r m e t c o o k in g c lu b .

GenlpalNJ changes area code to 908. (N o kidding) N ew Jersey is growing so quickly it needs a new area code. I f you live in th e 201 area, an d th e first three digits of your phone n um ber are listed below, your area code is now 908. 202

233

264

291

350

382

439

479

524

549

594

647

704

739

774

821

849

8 76

905

931

204

234

269

295

351

388

442

486

525

558

600

651

706

741

775

826

850

878

906

932

969

205

236

270

297

352

389

446

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206

238

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353

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494

527

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747

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272

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360

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221

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6 8 7

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223

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.

A M Atlantic Company

©NewJerseyBell WreAtaThanJust'M Of 0

© 1991 Bdl Atlantic

NEW D O O R S A r e A ll Y o u M a y N e e d For T h a t N E W K IT C H E N ! SAVE UP TO

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T H E IN D E P E N D E N T , J A N U A R Y -----------------------

7 't i e N e w

C

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M

P o r tu g u e s e

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16,1991

M a n o r

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C U IS IN E

LUN CH • DINNER • COCKTAILS R E S E R V E N O W F O R HOLI DAY P A R T I E S

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TheNewCafeMeridianladedicatedto presentingoneofthemostuniqueand interestingmenusinNewJersey. Weinviteyontoeqfoythefinest continental cuisine byScott, formerlychefofTrump PlazaHotel &CasinoinAtlanticCityandthe 4starLaPetlteGrandMere. Featuring Fresh Seafood, Chicken, Veal & PastabiHties.

TWILIGHTDINING RvMrvatfomSugg«si LunchT-F11-2 DinnerT-Sat 430-1030 Sun. 4:30-10:30

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ALL YOU CAN E A T B U FFE T SUNDAYS: 2 PM to 7 pm S i C O f i CHILDREN: $9.95 IP

(across from Prudential)

946-4611

P M t o l l P M

THURSDAY.FRIDAY, SATURDAY - F R ID A Y S P E C I A L S • 2 Whole 1-lb. Lobsters..................... 1295 2 Broiled Lobster Tails..................... 1495 Stuffed Shrimp.................................13M Prime Rib (3 pounds)........................15*®

963 Holm del R d .

5 4 2 -8 9 2 9

1 CORBETT WAT, EATONTOWN

8

Children’s Birthdays “We Supply Everything” Room •Food •Entertainment Ninia Turtles, Clown, Etc. ★Call For Information*

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D IN IN G

R e s ta u ra n t

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Weekly Luncheon Specials from

3 «

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Seniors receive 1 0 % discount

Don’t Forget Our Famous Salad Bar loaded with SHRIMP, soup, salad & even dessert!

fe a tu re d

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Visit Our Upper Deck Sports Lounge! 4 T.V.’s, Loads of Shrimp, Special Upper Deck Menu-Kitchen open till 12:00

b e

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41Hwy. 36, Keyport 739-2002

c a ll th e C LAN HUT

• Fresh Seafood * Choice Steaks Daily Luncheon & Dinner Specials Open From 11:20

A d v e r tis in g M am m a Mia Restaurant

C o m e in a n d e x p e r ie n c e th e b e s t of southern Italian c o o k in g a t M am m a M ia’s - it’s our sp ecia lty ! C o m p le te lunch a n d dinner m en u s a r e a v a ila ­ b le a s well a s C atering on p rem ises for all o c c a s io n s . B an q uet facilities for your Christmas & h o lid a y affairs will m a k e a n y party ea sy ! W e offer c o m p le t e b irthday p a c k a g e s in­ clu d in g en tertain m en t a n d fo o d Call to d a y for m ore information. As alw a y s, g re a t fo o d at fam ily p rices.

Foot of Atlantic St. H ighlands, N.J.

8 7 2 -0 9 0 9 2 9 1 -1 2 8 4 HOURS: H o n.-T han. 11:30 a a - 9 ] Fri., Sat. ft Son. 11:30 >■ - 10 paa

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4 4 M a in S t., B e lfo rd , N .J.

787-9758

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to- *}*tcUcL * l/ia 'W tid d k to m i

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a t

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Com e a n d Enjoy A Delicious Lunch W ith Us W h e th e r It’s Business o r A (M axing Luncheon O P E N

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a h ib

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Every Wed. Starting Dec. 19th COUPON — — — — I

1/2 Price Dinner

I Combination Dinner, Buffet & Take-Outs NOT Included. Buy 1 Entree I I at Reg. Price and Receive 2nd Entree of Equal or Lesser Value at V i I Price. Cannot be combined with any other offer. 1 per table. ■ Exp. 1 /1 6 /90

L

Serving Lunch & Dinner

M O N .-S A T . 11:30-2:30 S U N .-TH U R S . 5:00-10:00 FRI.-SAT. 5:00-11:00

V IL L A G E M A L L

San

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INDIAN-RESTAL/RANT

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G r ille N .J.’s Newest & Hottest Restaurant and Lounge

Sumptuous N. Y. Style Italian Cuisine Nightly Fun and Entertainment Sunday Champagne Brunch For your dining and listening pleasure, The San Remo Grille and Lounge at the Ramada Inn 109 Route 36, W est Long Branch

:t. 35 S. Middletown 222-4636 6 7 1 -8 9 0 0 ]

21

2 2

JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

^ A lw a y s G re a t

S p e c ia l fo r u m

F a m ily

S o u th e r n

P ric e d ^

I ta lia n C o o k in g

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“We Supply Everything” • R o o m • F o o d • E n te rta in m e n t f C lo w n s • N in ja T u r tle s e tc ....

963 Holmdel Ed.

C a te rin g

(across from Prudential)

O n o r O ff

946*4611

P re m is e s

W

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HAZLET — T he executive director o f the New Jersey State Council o f Churches will lead a forum Sunday on social issues faced by New Jersey churches. The event will take place at 4 p.m. at St. J o h n ’s U n ite d M e th o d is t C h u rc h , 2000 Florence Avenue. The Rev. Dr. Charles Rawlings will open the discussion by explaining the council’s endorsem ent o f the controversial Quality Education Act o f 1990. The council issued “A Pastoral Letter to the Churches on Tax Policy and Justice,” Sept. 17, detailing the reasons for its en­ dorsem ent. The forum , sponsored by the church’s O utreach and Christian U nity com m ittees,

M a il n o w

\

e

se t on

s o c ia l is s u e s

will run from 4 p.m . to approxim ately 5:30 p.m ., an d will include a light meal. T he forum is open to the public, free o f charge. Persons planning to atten d are asked to call by Friday. The telephone n um ber is 264-1236 and the church office is open from 8 a.m . to 4 p.m. Joining Rawlings in the dialogue will be the Rev. Joseph E. Butts o f the Second Bap­ tist Church, M ataw an; Rev. R onald Cioffi o f St. Joseph’s R om an Catholic Church, Keyport; Rev. Charles C ureton Ilf o f the First Presbyterian Church, M ataw an; and Rev. Cathy Ludwig o f Cross o f G lory Lu­ theran Church, Aberdeen.

f o r V a le n t in e ’s

D a y

in

d e s e rt

spokesm an for m ore th an 100 M ail Boxes Etc. centers located in C onnecticut, New Jersey an d N ew York. Express M ail deadlines are several weeks later, b ut overseas express m ail costs can be steep, Rosenberg said. Postage for regular m ail w ith an FPO o r APO address costs the sam e as m ailing th e item domestically. Mail for O peration D esert Shield should be addressed to Any Service M em ber, O per­ ation D esert Shield, APO, New Y ork 09848­ 0006. M ail to M arines o r sailors on ships should be addressed to Any Sailor/M arine, O peration D esert Shield, FPO , N ew Y ork 09866-0006.

O peration D esert Shield has created a 30percent increase in m ilitary m ail and one o f the biggest overseas postal operations in his­ tory, according to U.S. Postal Service offi­ cials. So, to help guarantee that the m ore than 450,000 troops in the M iddle East receive V alentine’s D ay cards and mail by Feb. 14, officials at M ail Boxes Etc. are recom m end­ ing th at all V alentine’s D ay cards an d letters be sent this week. “The post office has advised us th a t Val­ entine’s D ay m ail for m ilitary personnel in Saudi A rabia should go o ut at least four weeks in advance,” said Joe Rosenberg,

Ski discounts available from Hazlet Recreation M ontage, Scranton, Pa.; Shawnee, D ela­ ware, Pa.; and V ernon V alley/G reat Gorge, McAfee. The tickets are n o t for group trips an d do n ot include transportation. T here is no lim it on the q uantity w hich m ay be purchased. F o r further inform ation, call 739-0653.

HAZLET — D iscounted prices for va­ rious ski centers are available through the H azlet Recreation Com m ission. T he discounts offer savings o f $5 to $8 at the following m ountains: Big Boulder/Jack Frost, Blakeslee, Pa.; Blue M ountain, Palm e r to n , P a .; C ra ig m e u r, N e w fo u n d la n d ;

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B rin g th e N ew lo o k o f d in in g to y o u r h o m e ...lig h t & live ly, s o p h is tic a te d b u t n o t s tu ffy . C ra fte d fro m A p p a la c h ia n oak, fin e h a rd w o o d s , s e le c t v en eers. T a ble fe a tu re s th ic k 42” ro und to p th a t e x te n d s to 60” w ith th e le a f pro v id e d . F o ur a rro w b a c k c h a irs have e x tra -th ic k p la n k e d s e a ts.

Table &. 4 Arrowback Chairs

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O PEN :

Band of Color

Curtains Coordinated B edding A ccessories

“ O V E R 6 0 R O O M S E T T IN G S O N D IS P L A Y ”

o u n t r y

Q u a lit y

Large selection of gifts & accessories

f in is h

A lso available iri golden oak or antique oak

C

a n d

A t C o u n try C u rta in s y o u ’ll f i n d a lo v e ly v a rie ty o f c u rta in s in s tyle s b o th o ld a n d new . M a n y o f o u r s ty le s h a v e b e e n w ith u s s in c e w e b e g a n o v er th ir ty y e a r s ag o . . . a n d th e y ’re s till in sty le to d a y . W ith th e s tr o n g d u r a b le fa b ric s w e u s e , y o u ’ll s u r e ly rec eiv e m a n y y e a r s o f e n jo y m e n t fro m y o u r C o u n try C u r ta in s . . . w e g u a r a n te e it! C o m e v is it u s s o o n .

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C U R T A IN S ^ FREE COLORCATAJLOGATTHE STORE ORCALL l-80cp«- HT AM

&

THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991 2 3

P

T A

d o n a t e s

m

K E Y PO R T — T he Central School P ar­ e n t T e a c h e r A s s o c ia tio n h a s d o n a te d $6,750 tow ard autom ating the school li­ brary. Principal N orm an Zw eiacher last week w on Board o f E ducation approval to com ­ puterize record-keeping and circulation at the elem entary school library, providing funds could be found. W ith the PTA do­ nation m ade M onday, he said, “W e’re kind o f on our way here.” H e hopes to have the autom ation com ­ pleted in about a year, and eventually connect it to classroom s, so students will have im m ediate access to encyclopedia

t

r

o

d

f o r

a u t o m

and other printed m aterial on a com puter screen. The PTA donation will be used to pur­ chase com puter hardware. Software is ex­ pected to run $5,000 an d converting cata­ lo g in f o r m a t i o n o n e a c h v o lu m e to com puter discs, ano th er $ 12,000. In a presentation a t last week’s board meeting, K risten Prickett, the school li­ brarian, said com puterizing the system w ould achieve four goals. It would bring the library into line with libraries in other com m unities, exposing students to the skills they need. It would also reduce record-keeping tim e, provide enhanced services, includ­ ing print-outs o f bibliographies, and fi­

By Marilyn Duff

I n

o n e y

u

c

i n

a t in g

lib r a r y

nally, it would generate an inventory which could show where the library is de­ ficient. “The day o f the card-catalog system is c o m in g to a n e n d , ” S u p e r i n t e n d e n t Dwight Pfennig told the board, in recom ­ m ending the new system. Pfennig told the board he was exploring several funding m echanism s, including grants and donations, as well as the dis­ trict budget. Zweiacher said the school will seek vol­ unteer help to inventory the books. The inventory will then be converted to a data base at a cost o f about 58 cents per vol­ ume. The school has selected a system called W innebago, which is used w orld­ wide.

Local merchants can get involved in The Game COLTS N ECK — It’s called T he G am e o f Colts Neck. It’s played exactly like M o­ nopoly, b ut instead o f buying Boardwalk and Park Place, the “h o t” establishm ents to purchase will be right here in the township. Local m erchants will pay for the opportu­ nity to have th eir advertising on the board, with corner spaces getting.the highest price. T he first 300 people to buy The G am e o f Colts N eck will have an opportunity to have their nam es prin ted on the board, m aking it a w onderful souvenir. M any o f the 40 board spaces already have been sold. T he funds raised through this project will help build the com m unity play­ ground on the grounds o f the C onover R oad School. G roundbreaking for the playground is expected to take place in May.

g

0 N C E n V F A R S

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W O R L D

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M u ltip le S iz e Screens F rom O n e Set

B efo re you buy a big s c re e n TV, y o u ’v e g o t to c o m e in to s e e n e w S h a rp V isio n -th e revolutionary n ew LCD v ideo p ro ­ jection s y s te m from S h arp . Y ou c a n z o o m S h arp V isio n 's bright, cry stal c le a r p ictu re from 20” to an incredible 100”, s o it c a n fit in a n y room . It w e ig h s only 31 lbs., s o it’s e a s y to m o v e a n y w h e re in th e h o u se . Unlike o th e r projection s y s te m s , th e picture is c lea r from an y view ing angle. T h e re ’s n o bulky c a b in e t o r co m p lex s e t-u p a d ju stm e n t n e c e s s a ry . It’s q uick a n d e a s y to install, a n d c a n b e u s e d with y o u r ex istin g au dio s y s te m an d an y v ideo so u rc e , s u c h a s a VCR, ca m c o rd e r, la s e r d isc p lay er­ - e v e n a v id eo g a m e sy ste m . _ u _ _ „ S o c o m e in a n d s e e n e w SharpV ision. S H A ,R R It’s big s c re e n TV, p e rfe c te d . from s h a r p m inds COME SHARP PRODUCTS

Y O U

P la z a 3 4 ,1 0 0 H ig h w a y 3 4

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l b c t r o

W

o r k s

M a ta w a n , N J 0 7 7 4 7

2 0 1 -5 6 6 -2 6 2 6 $3 5 0

R e b a t e

S e e

S t o r e

F o r

D e ta ils

2 4

JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

T o w n s h ip c le r k h o p e s to b e a t le u k e m ia o d d s R e s id e n t s e e k s a c o m p a tib le m arrow d o n or By Theresa Maggiolo

M ataw an

E ast K ean sb u rg L e o n a r d o Meal

Sanford Drugs Johns Cozy Corner Quick Chek S &D Meat Kings Drug Bruno's Liquors

Market M iddletow n

Shop R'te Holmdel

Angelos Christy Deli Bayshore Deli Costas Keyport Deli

2

K ea n sb u rg Cum berland Farms

Walsh Sweet Shop

Y

Union Beach

Emilys Carmens Kellers Ralphs Ed DeU Cambridge inn

Cliffwood

Burlews Market

Stationary

Deli Boy Getty Wart Cumberland Farms 7-Eleven

e w

Deli Plus

Bethany Lunch Lango Deli Shop Rite Quick Chek Milkbox

Keyport

N

Raritan Meat Market] P & P Sweet Shop

Aberdeen

7-Eleven

ja c k s

e

M ID D LETO W N - M iddletow n’s T ow n­ ship Clerk M aria Berardo has everything to live for. She loves her job, has been m arried to her husband, Joseph, for 23 years and has a 19year-old daughter, G ina, who is attending G eorgian C ourt College. T here’s only one obstacle in her otherw ise happy life: leuke­ mia. Five years ago at C hristm as tim e, Berar­ do discovered that she had chronic mylegenous leukem ia (CML), a blood disease af­ fecting the production o f w hite blood cells, red blood cells and platelets. H er sym ptom s — fatigue, lack o f appetite and pain in her abdom en — caused her to believe that “ my ulcer was acting up.” M oreover, with all the rushing around during the holiday season she said, “ I d id n ’t think twice about the fact th at I was physi­ cally exhausted.” Berardo later learned from doctors th a t the leukem ia had caused her spleen to en­ large, press against her stom ach and cause her pain. Testing indicated th at her w hite blood cell count was “ extrem ely high” and she w orried th at she had m ononucleosis. Al­ m ost a week before C hristm as that year, the T om s R iver resident was adm itted to a local hospital. It was then that she learned o f her

a

P A IR

Hazlet

L eo n ard o

Airport Plaia

Slater Deli

Cum berland Farms

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Bausch & Lom b X L T

E Y E E X A M , F IT T IN G

30 DAY FO LLO W U P C A R E

$6 0

P ro p e r m a in te n a n c e re q u ire s s te riliza tio n , s to ra g e & cle a n in g in sp e cia l co n ta in e rs & solu tion s. T h is co s t is not in clu d e d . S a le p rice s as total p a c k a g e o n ly. M a y not be a p p ro p ria te for all patients. N o o th e r d isco u n ts or in su r| a n ce benefits a p p ly . E x p ire s 1/31/91__ j

M isiori c e r r r e R GM J . W IL D M A N , O .D . D IR E C T O R

C le a r S in g le V is io n P la s tic o r G la s s le n s e s w ith s e le c t g ro u p of fra m e s u p to + 2 s p h -2 cyl. B ifo c a ls fla t to p 2 8 u p to 2 .5 0 a d d $ 3 0 a pa ir a d d itio n a l. O v e rs iz e a d d itio n a l if re q u ire d . N o o th e r d is c o u n ts o r in s u ra n c e b e n e fits a p p ly . E x p ire s 1/31/91

2 0 -5 0 %

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A ll O th e r F ra m e s

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L e n s e s

E A T O N T O W N Circle Plaza Rts. 35 & 3 6 ............... L IN C R O F T 654 Newman Springs R d..................... M A T A W A N /O L D B R ID G E Rt. 34, Marketplace II M ID D L E T O W N Rt. 35, Pathmark C tr...................... RED B A N K 60 Broad St ............................... H A Z L E T Rt. 35, Hazlet Plaza...................................

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disease. Subsequently, she was transferred to Philadelphia’s H ahnem ann U niversity H ospital for confirm ation o f her diagnosis. T he reality of the news left Berardo fear­ ful and w ondering w hether she would enjoy all o f life’s events th a t people naturally look forw ard to, “ I cried,” she said. “ I thought I was going to die. I thought I w ouldn’t see my daughter grow up. I realized my husband an d I would n ot grow old together.” H er daughter was 13 at the tim e. “ I rem em ber praying th at I w ould live long enough to see her graduate from high school,” Berardo recalled. Now, years later, she hopes to one day be able to w atch her daughter graduate from college. Initially, Berardo turned to her two sisters for help. As the cure for CM L is a bonem arrow transplant, these two fam ily m em ­ bers as well as others were tested to see if their tissue type m atched B erardo’s, but none did. So, in 1988 the search for a “perfect-m atch” d o n o r began, and today, the quest continues. According to Berardo, there is only a I in 20.000 chance o f finding a suitable do n o r an d the process is long, com plicated and costly. A prelim inary blood test, costing $75 p er donor, is done at first to identify an ti­ gens or m arkers on the bone m arrow th at identify w hat your tissue typing is. If the prelim inary test turns out to be positive, several m ore rounds o f testing m u st follow. It’s a procedure that takes m o n th s to com ­ plete. If a m atch appears to be perfect, the de­ gree o f com patibility m u st be determ ined to elim inate rejection risks. Since finding o ut ab o u t her disease, Be­ rardo has taken an oral form o f chem othera­ py every day. T hree years ago, w hen her disease showed signs o f advancem ent, she experim entally tried an interferon injection, an o th er form o f m edication to control her blood count. At th a t tim e, the doctors urged her to begin the search for donors. Spending nearly $ 10,000 o f her own money, she has sought donors through the New Jersey H u ­ m an Leukocyte A ntigens Registry an d the N ational Bone M arrow Registry. Berardo has even offered to pay the blood-test fees for possible donors. She also has tu rn ed to governm ent offi­ cials for assistance. Last July, she and an ­ other leukem ia patient appeared at a press conference w ith C ongressm an H. Jam es Saxton (R -Burlington County) to kick off his cam paign,“ O peration Save-A-Life.” T he cam paign was an effort to gather at least 1.000 southern N ew Jersey residents as do­ nors with the national registry an d an at­ tem pt to gain corporate funding for testing. D uring last summer, Berardo sent 2,000 letters out to Italian-A m erican organiza­ tions across th e nation in hope o f having m ore people reach o u t to her as donors. In N ovem ber, she traveled to Clarksburg, W est Virginia, where a large p o rtion o f the com ­ m unity is o f Italian descent; 67 people were tested. Berardo has n ot given up. A lthough she has her difficult days, she tries n ot to worry too m uch about the future an d is thankful th a t h er condition has stabilized. She said she knows o f oth er p atients w ho have had the sam e disease for a very short tim e and already are in the advanced stages. She a t­ tributed her chem otherapy, a balanced diet, a positive attitu d e and the support she has received from loved ones to the fact that her disease has n ot progressed. “ I feel th a t I have a very positive attitu d e tow ard life,” she said. “Y ou have to appre­ ciate every day for w hat th a t day is.” She adm its that she becomes depressed every now and then, how ever, she has the ability to shake th at feeling when it lingers too long. “ There are tim es when I get dow n,” she

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L O O K IN G F O R D O N O R S Maria Berardo, Middletown township clerk, suffers from chronic mylegenous leukemia and hopes for a bone marrow transplant soon.

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said. “ O nce in a while you have your low m om ents.” Berardo added that her faith has helped her to cope at times. “Y ou have to have a belief in G od,” she said. “ I w ouldn’t have gotten this far w ithout H is answering my prayers.” Berardo is aware that w ithout finding a suitable d o nor death m ay inevitable, but her optim istic spirit drowns out the finality o f such a thought. “ I intend to beat the odds,” she said.

L o c a l L io n s C lu b h o s ts d o n o r d riv e O n Jan. 28, from 1-5 p.m . The M ar­ ia Berardo D onor Drive, sponsored by the M iddletown Lions Club, will be held at the Croyden Hall Senior Citizens' Center.

s c i e n t i s t ra is e s H ie

A total o f $2,000 has been desig­ nated to supplem ent expenses for the blood testing at this screening, accord­ ing to Brian C om pton, real estate con­ sultant for the township. C om pton is responsible for helping the local organization to set up the screening program, for which 50 do­ nors will b e selected.

e x p e c ta n c y to 9 0 8 .

i t will eost the donor nothing; the Lions Club is paying for h a lf the blood-testing fee. T he rem aining portion o f the cost will be paid for by m atching funds p rovided through the N ational M ar­ row D onor Program , he said. All sam ples taken that day will be entered into the N JH LA Registry and the N ational Bone M arrow Registry. Croyden Hall is located on Leonarville R oad in Leonardo. Anyone interested in setting up an appointm ent to be a donor may call

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R E G IO N A L The M onm outh-O cean Development C o u n c il's g en eral m e m b e rsh ip lu n c h eo n meeting will be held Friday at the Sheraton H otel in Eatontown.

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Thom as B. Corcoran, policy adviser for education in G ov. Jim Florio’s Office o f M anagem ent and Planning, will be the key­ note speaker.

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H is topic will be “ The Quality Education Act and Its Im pact U pon M onm outh and Ocean C ounties.” T he meeting is open to the public and the luncheon price is $ 18 for M O D C members. F or further inform ation, call 908-223-6632.

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Poets at Large will m eet at 2 p.m. Satur­ day at the Eastern Branch o f the M onm outh County Library, R oute 35, Shrewsbury. The group shares works in progress, an d all as­ piring poets are invited. The program is free o f charge. For further inform ation, call 308­ 3761.

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T he A A R P C hapter 1599 will m eet at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the Senior Citizen Building, A tlantic H ighlands. Bernard D ela­ ney o f K eyport will show an d tell about the carousel he built. T his chapter is open to persons age 50 an d over living in th e general area.

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T he N orthern M onm outh C hapter o f the New Jersey Association o f W om en Business Ow ners will m eet Jan. 24 at T avern on the S q u a re , U n io n S q u a re M a ll, R o u te 35 South, M iddletow n. D orothy M. Nedderm eyer will speak on “ Ethics in th e W ork­ place.” W om en interested in attending the meeting can contact D oris K ulm an at 842­ 0163. F or further inform ation about the or­ ganization for w om en business owners, call 530-8660.

Resources will hold its breakfast m eeting 8:30-10 a.m . Feb. 14 at the T in to n Falls Hotel, H ope R oad, T in to n Falls. T he topic will be “ H R & Q uality Im provem ent: Per­ fect Together?” T he speaker will be Dr. Richard Tupy. R eservations are due by Feb. 7. The fee is $15 for m em bers an d $25 for n o n -m e m b e rs . F o r r e s e r v a tio n s fo r th e breakfast m eeting or further inform ation, call 222-5500. Synergy-Singles in Community Service, sponsored by the V olunteer C enter o f M o n ­ m outh County, will m eet at 7:30 p.m . to ­ night at the Lincroft First Aid Squad, H url­ ey’s Lane, Lincroft. T he group will plan its next volunteer activities, followed by a so­ cial hour. For further inform ation, call 741­ 3330. T he Z onta Club o f M on m o u th County Area will hold its dinner m eeting at 7 p.m. T hursday at G ibbs Hall, F ort M onm outh. T he featured program will be a slide show and talk by Elm a Blowers on Y ugoslavia, a country she visited recently.

K E Y P O R T __________________________ T h e G F W C /W om an's Club o f K eyport will hold its regular business m eeting a t 7:30 p.m. T hursday in the children’s room o f the K eyport Public Library, Broad Street. Mrs. N elson Sm ith, fine arts chairw om an, will present a triv ia gam e ab o u t literature, dra­ m a an d the arts as the program for the eve­ ning. T he Ladies Auxiliary o f the St. Joseph’s K nights o f Colum bus will m eet at 8 p.m. T hursday at the council hom e on R oute 35, Kayport.

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T he Evening M em bership D epartm ent o f the W om an’s Club o f Little Silver will hold a cham pagne brunch a t noon Sunday at the Officer’s Club, F ort M onm outh, Eatontow n. A m ale and female fashion show will be presented by W allach’s store in Shrewsbury. D onation is $16.50 per person. F or reserva­ tions, please call R ita U lan at 747-3339 by today.

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MATAW AN T he G FW C M ataw an Ju n io r W om an’s Club will hold a “m ake & take” m em ­ bership drive at 8 p.m . T uesday a t the M at­ awan Avenue M iddle School library, M at­ awan. M em bers will assist those attending in m aking a heart-shaped candle holder. There is no charge and m aterials will be supplied. T his club is open to w om en age 18-35, regardless o f residence. For further inform ation ab o u t the event o r the club, call 583-5586.

M ID D LETO W N T he M iddletow n-Bayshore C hapter o f AARP 4004 will m eet at 1 p.m . today in the East Wing at Croyden Senior Plaza, Leonardville R oad, Leonardo. T he M iddletow n L a Leche League will m eet at 8 p.m. T hursday in a m em ber’s home. The topic will be “A dvantages o f Breastfeeding to M other and Baby.” The league is designed to offer m other-to-m other help at its m eetings based on “ T he W om ­ anly A rt O f Breastfeeding.” T he discussions

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Chairwoman Rita Ulan, (I), Joanne Bennet, Dolly Koch, and Diane Ledig arrange gift baskets and count tickets in preparation for the Women’s Club of Little Silver’s Champagne Brunch and Fashion Show. The event will be held at noon Sunday at the Officers Club, Eatontown. Tickets are $16.50 each and may be reserved by catling 747-3339. Proceeds will benefit St. Clare’s House, Neptune, Family Resource Associates, Shrewsbury, and the Little Silver Playground Fund. include the latest m edical research, as well as personal experience. O ther services in­ clude a lending library o f books on child care, breastfeeding and nutrition. For fur­ ther inform ation, call 741-8670 or 787­ 5244.

dren. T he group m eets the second and fourth Tuesdays o f the m onth. For further inform ation, call 747-1231.

T he M others of Pre-Schoolers will m eet 9:30-11:30 a.m . Tuesday at the Lincroft Bi­ ble Church, R oute 520, in the Lincroft sec­ tion. The speaker will be Pat Leone, R.N., and the topic will be “ C PR .’ The craft is Pom -Pom Teddy Bears. T he “M oppet” pro­ gram will run sim ultaneously for the chil­

T he Tinton Falls Business and Profes­ s io n a l A s s o c ia tio n w ill h o ld its a n n u a l m em bership developm ent cocktail party at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Sunrise Suites in T inton Falls. M em bers an d non-m em bers are invited. For further inform ation, call 741-0547.

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AI DeAngelo, appointed Jan. 1 to the new position of mayor’s aide in Keyport, looks over his schedule Friday at the recently-renovated mayor’s office at Borough Hall.

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K E Y PO R T — “I’m here to listen,” said AI DeAngelo, explaining his role as m ayor’s aide, a new, non-salaried position. “I’m his eyes and his ears,” he said, refer­ ring to Republican M ayor Jo h n J. M erla, who was elected last fall to a four-year term . DeAngelo, 68, o f 22 Prospect St., a retired m eat inspector for the state D epartm ent o f H ealth, serves on the local Board o f Health. He m aintains his license, he said, an d was recently appointed to the county M osquito E xterm ination Com m ission. As m ayor’s aide, he will be available from about 9:30 a.m. to noon weekdays at at the m ayor’s Borough Hall office, to listen to residents’ concerns o r sit in on meetings M erla is unable to attend. The arrangem ent allows the 29-year-old m ayor to keep an eye on the tow n even when he is at work. H e calls during the day, said DeAngelo, “to see if anything im por­ tan t happened.” DeAngelo, this year’s Republican cam ­ paign chairm an, hails from Jersey City, where he was a D em ocratic county com m it­ teem an. H e was a Dem ocrat all his life, he said, until about four years ago, w hen he becam e involved with the local Republican Party. He said he was im pressed by M erla’s de­ votion to the town, an d his visibility. S in c e h e a s s u m e d h is n ew p o s it io n , DeAngelo said M onday, three or four peo­ ple have com e to see him at the m ayor’s second-floor office at Borough Hall. H e also sat in on a meeting o f departm ent heads. “If I have any suggestions, I alert him (M erla),” said DeAngelo, but, he added, “H e doesn’t always take them . ”

T he idea o f having a m ayor’s aide, a fouryear appointm ent, was M erla’s, said DeAng­ elo. T he resolution creating the position, w hich was approved Jan. 1, states the aide will act as a liaison w ith residents in any m atters the m ayor deem s appropriate. “W e’re here to really help the public,” said DeAngelo. “It’s o u r tow n an d th a t’s w hat we’re going to do. “I enjoy doing it,” he said. “I like to keep busy.” He also enjoys walking an d plans to be visible, ju st like the mayor. H e said he walks 1.5 to 2 m iles a day, adding, “I see a lot of people. Y ou’ve got to be visible.” DeAngelo is the fourth o f 12 children. M any m em bers o f his family were in the m eat butchering business, and still live in Jersey City. H e and his wife, C hristine, have four chil­ dren - all o f w hom live in the Bayshore area - e ig h t g r a n d c h ild r e n , a n d th r e e g r e a t­ grandchildren. Mrs. DeAngelo was recently appointed as the m ayor’s liaison to the Library Board o f Trustees an d also works part-tim e as the borough’s deputy registrar. DeAngelo was recently ho n o red by the K eyport C ham ber o f C om m erce for his par­ ticipation in the cham ber’s O ctober Boat Race an d Festival. In Jersey City, he was nam ed 1982 M an o f the Y ear for his 15-year contribution to the PACK F oundation for Cancer Research. T h e foundation has been ren am ed the R u d i D e A n g e lo F o u n d a tio n , in m e m o r y o f DeAngelo’s late brother. DeAngelo also belongs to two bowling leagues, an d serves as president o f one, Be­ ginner’s Luck. H e an d his wife are av id foot­ ball an d baseball fans.

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T H E IN D EP EN D EN T, JA N U A R Y 16, 1991 2 9

E x p e rts ta s te

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“ A vertical tasting is a kind o f confes­ sion.” Those were the words used by C ount Ugo C ontini Bonacossi to describe w hat we were about to experience. H e was in New Y ork City recently to pre­ sent a tasting of nine vintages of Carm ignano at a luncheon tasting for m em bers o f the wine press at the F our Seasons restaurant in New Y ork City. As proprietor o f T enuta di Capezzana in the Tuscany region o f Italy, C ount Bonacos­ si is universally regarded as the forem ost producer o f C arm ignano, a wine that was ju st granted the D O C G classification. It rightfully join s six other wines at the top o f the Italian classification system. C arm ignano is sim ilar to C hianti in com ­ position b u t there is one significant differ­ ence - the inclusion o f cabernet sauvignon in the b lend w ith sangiovese, canaiolo nero, an d sm all am ounts o f other grapes. The cabernet is not a new com er to the area. It has been cultivated in the vicinity for centuries. C ount Bonacossi told us o f a visit he m ade to C hateau Lafite m any years ago. O n his return to Capezzana he carried back grape bunches an d grafted C hateau Lafite’s cabernet sauvignon onto his own vines. T he next tim e he saw Eric de R othschild he apologized for n o t asking if he could do the grafts. Eric de R othschild voiced his ap­ proval o f the som ew hat unorthodox proce­ dure by saying, “ I m arried an Italian w om ­ an an d d id n ’t ask your perm ission.” The Capezzana estate dates back over 2,000 years to the tim e when Julius Caesar rew arded Capitus, a legionnaire, with a land grant. By 804 AD, wine was produced on the property, according to existing docu­ ments. T he Contini-Bonacossi family purchased the estate from the R othschilds in the early 1920s, and in the 1960s, C ount Ugo Bona­

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cossi took over the operation o f the esta from his father. H e worked tirelessly to gain for Carmij nano a separate D O C classification, th highest rank at the tim e. It achieved thi recognition in 1975. The region o f produi tion lies about 14 miles northw est o f Floi ence. C ount Bonacossi presented the Carm ij nano 1986 and 1984 (about $14 each) an C a rm ig n a n o R is e r v a 1985 ($ 2 5 ), 1983 1979, 1975, 1969, 1959 an d 1931 at th Four Seasons tasting. T he R iserva is only m ade when the qual ity o f the vintage is high. It receives thre years o f aging, two o f which are in barrei The regular Carm ignano is aged for 1 m onths, 12 o f w hich are in barrel. According to C ount Bonacossi, the mail quality o f Carm ignano is its elegance, would add that it usually exhibits a flora bouquet w ith a h in t o f violets. All the wines we tasted showed well. M; favorites were the 1979, 1959 and 1931 Ris ervas. T he 1931 was am azingly youthfu considering its age. Buy the 1985 and/o: 1983 and cellar them. I w ould recom m end th a t you seek out tht Villa Capezzana 1987 Barco Reale ($11.50) It’s m ade from a sim ilar blend as Carm igna no, but receives less aging, and is ready tc drink earlier.

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JANUARY 15, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

R e s id e n t r e c a lls m a r c h in g w ith M a rtin L u t h e r K in g H o lm d e l

la w y e r

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bled at a church an d discovered th at one o f their num ber, a m inister, had been arrested. King, the Rev. R alph Abernathy, along with Edwards and one or two others w ent back to put up bail.

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By Mark Rondeau H O L M D E L — “ H e w o u ld a s k f o r m archers, and my car w ould head south,” tow nship resident George C. Edwards said o f the Rev. M artin L uther King Jr. W hile a law student at W ayne State U n i­ versity in D etroit, Edwards headed south m any tim es to m arch against segregation w ith K ing in such places as Selma, Ala., and P hiladelphia, Miss. “ I was a believer,” he said. “ I still am. Y ou’ve got to treat folks the same. It’s ju st about as sim ple as th at.” / Edw ards started out in the civil rights m ovem ent while an undergraduate student at Southern M ethodist U niversity in Dallas, where he founded Students for D irect Ac­ tion at the university. D uring 1961 in Dallas, he participated in a sit-in at a drugstore in which the owner sprayed the pesticide D D T on the protes­ tors. But the protestors held their ground until the police arrived ancl m ade them leave.

Nearly 25 years after the fact, the au to ­ graphed sheet is a treasured possession, hanging in his living room ju st below a draw ing o f King. D espite the danger o f the marches, Ed­ wards seldom was arrested for his civilrights protests, and then, only until the m arch or protest was over. H e attributed this to two factors: the pro­ testors followed the non-violent principles o f M ahatm a G andhi; and local police offi­ cials realized th at their jails could n ot hold the great num bers o f people willing to be arrested. Edw ards’ im pression of King was o f “a person o f great courage who was trying to do the right thing.” He added th at as the leader o f the civil rights m ovem ent he was “a target” and m ust have know n it, yet continued on day after day. “ It ju st takes guts,” he said. “ H e was killed because o f w hat he felt inside, be­ lieved and acted upon.

A native o f D etroit and a diehard Tigers fa n ,'h e served several years on the elected governing board o f W ayne State and also served as city clerk o f D etroit for four years.

“ I wish he were still around,” he added. “ H e had a voice which I thought was im por­ tan t.” .

“ It w asn’t w hether or not we w ould w in,” Edwards said, “ju st how costly the funeral would be.” Edw ards’ m em ories o f King are o f a se­ rious m an during a serious tim e. T his sense o f danger and serious purpose com es through in Edw ards’ description o f the m arch through M ississippi and the tow n o f Philadelphia. The m arch through Philadelphia was the first since the m urder o f three civil rights workers there and “everybody was uptight,” Edwards said. In fact, while traveling by car convoy through M ississippi to Philadelphia, the m archers discovered th a t their position was being announced by staterwide radio every 15 m inutes as they m oved from tow n to town, he said. • Edw ards m arched in Philadelphia near the front o f the line with King. H e rem em ­ bered seeing a pickup truck com e over a hill filled with local residents swinging baseball bats at the marchers. After the m arch, the participants assem ­

B r o o k d a le

I f he were still alive, Edwards said King w ould be m ost concerned about drug abuse and the “great pockets o f blacks caught in the inner cities o f A m erica.” D espite controversial revelations about King’s personal life, both true an d false, the m edia have generally treated him fairly, Ed­ wards added. “ W hen you enter public life you open up all the doors to your existence, and anyone w ith a pad and pencil can walk through them ,” he said. “ However, some o f w hat has been printed about King is ju st racist horse m anure.” N o t surprisingly, Edwards thinks the n a­ tional holiday honoring the slain civil rights leader is a good thing. “ King helped us rem ove a terrible blem ­ ish right on the end o f our country’s nose,” he said. “ H e was a very good thing for this country.” As for civil rights in America, “things aren’t altogether better, b ut they’re a lot bet­ ter than before” Edwards added, pointing out th at legal segregation o f the people is a thing o f the past. “ Som etim es you look back at things th at you did an d w onder why,” he said. “ I never have th at feeling about the civil rights m ovem ent. I feel th at w hat I did was good, right an d ju st.”

p la n s to

By Lauren Jaeger “ M artin L uther King’s D ream — W e’re All In This Together” is the them e this year for the Brookdale C om m unity Col­ lege birthday observance. The celebration will be held from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. on Jan. 29 at the Per­ form ing Arts Center, parking lot No. 2 at the Lincroft cam pus in M iddletow n. Ad­ m ission is free. T he keynote speaker will be A deiaid Lu-

George C. Edwards

W hile the group was in the jail, Edwards took a blank bond appearance sheet as a souvenir. Later, King, A bernathy an d An­ drew Young, later M ayor o f A tlanta and U.S. A m bassador to the U nited N ations signed the docum ent.

Edw ards, a lawyer in private practice in H olm del, served as a Peace Corps volunteer in C am eroon from 1962 to 1964.

W hen he returned from Africa, Edwards participated in the m arch in Selma in 1965. By that tim e he said it was clear that enough people had been stirred to action to even­ tually end segregation.

“ I w is h h e w e re s t ill a ro u n d . H e h a d a v o ic e w h ic h I th o u g h t w a s im p o rta n t.”

P hotograph by M artin P etterchak

F O N D M E M O R IE S

Holmdel resident George C. Edwards holds a drawing of the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. Edwards marched with King in Selma, Ala., and in Mississippi. To Edwards’ left is a bond appearance sheeet, a souvenir of the March through Philadelphia, Miss., signed by King, the Rev. Ralph Abernathy and Andrew Young.

m a r k b ir th d a y o f c iv il r ig h ts le a d e r

venia H ines Sanford, a m em ber o f the board o f regents o f the U niversity o f the State o f N ew York.

cation. She focuses on the self-esteem o f young people — where they cam e from an d where they should be going.”

“She will talk about the current conflicts in the M iddle East,” said R ita Wright, a m em ber o f the birthday observance com ­ mittee.

Sanford has been a teacher, assistant principal and principal in N ew Y ork City schools, an d an adjunct assistant professor in New Y ork and Fordham universities.

Sanford also will discuss other current and controversial topics.

Gospel m usic will be provided by M on­ m o u th R e g io n a l H ig h S ch o o l, T in to n Falls, and the Rev. C arm en Rosario o f the M o n m o u th C o u n ty H isp a n ic M in istry , Long Branch, will speak.

“She deals w ith the drug problem s, and teen-age pregnancies,” said Wright, “ and she encourages people to better their edu­

K in g , a l e a d e r in th e C iv il R ig h ts m ovem ent, was born Jan. 15, 1929. In 1964, he was aw arded the N obel Peace Prize. H e was assassinated on April 4, 1968. A lth o u g h th e o ffic ia l o b s e rv a n c e o f K ing’s birthday falls on Jan. 21, classes do not resum e at Brookdale until Jan. 24. “We are hoping for a good tu rn o u t at the celebration,” said Wright. F or m ore inform ation, call 842-1900, Ext. 441.

THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16,1991 3 1

N E E D C A S H ? W E W IL L B U Y Y O U R D IA M O N D S A N D G O L D J E W E L R Y Y O U N O L O N G E R W IS H T O O W N T u r n

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JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

M a y o r s a y s K e y p o r t is ‘v it a l t o t h e B a y s h o r e ’ By Marilyn Duff

was also honored. H e sent a letter stating he plans to rem ain active in the borough.

K EY PO R T — “If I were to predict the next four years,” Republican M ayor John M erla said at the Jan. 1 Borough Council reorganization meeting, “I would say that anything that happens will depend on how hard the adm inistration w orks.” He pledged to be both a listener and a working mayor.

Councilm an Bob M cLeod said th at as chairm an o f the Finance Com m ittee, his prim ary goal will be to m ake “K eyport af­ fordable for middle-class residents.” O ther m em bers o f the all-G O P com m ittee pledged to continue to m ove K eyport forward, and to have an open-door policy.

Saying he considers K eyport vital to the Bayshore and to the state, M erla continued, “If we work hard, we can only m ake things better.”

Special presentations w ent to Cheryl Hill, for 20 years o f service on the Recreation Com m ission; Teresa M. D ietrich, for volun­ teerism at Bayshore C om m unity Hospital; and G ary and W ade Pederson, Steven Snyd­ er and Jam es H. A tkins Jr. for K eyport’s new Fire Boat, which was christened in Oc­ tober.

He reiterated his goals o f continuing to press the state D epartm ent o f E nvironm en­ tal Protection to gain relief for w ater rate increases, to m ake sure the senior citizen center becomes a reality, to stabilize taxes, an d stim ulate volunteerism . M erla said he will m ake sure the newly organized H arbor C om m ission designates the return o f com m uter ferry service be­ tw ee n K e y p o rt a n d M a n h a tta n its firs t priority, so th at bids can be sought in Feb­ ruary. T N T H ydrolines Inc., which formerly served the borough, abruptly ended service in July. T he com pany’s lease expired at the end o f the year. F o r m e r D e m o c r a tic M a y o r E d w a rd Flynn, who did not seek re-election, was presented a plaque in appreciation o f his service. He told the audience gathered at Central School, Broad Street, that if anyone ever needs anything, “d on’t hesitate to call. I’ll be there for the com m unity.” H is brother, form er D em ocratic C oun­ cilm an Jam es Flynn, who was not present,

Patrolm an W illiam B om m er was nam ed Policem an o f the Y ear for 1990. O ther po­ lice a w a rd s w e n t to D e te c tiv e T h o m a s M itchell, for narcotics enforcem ent, and Pa­ trolm an M ichael Ferm, for traffic enforce­ ment.

M M

■IS:

M u n ic ip a l a p p o i n t m e n t s w e re u n ­ changed. A ppointed to one-year term s were: R obert Thaler, attorney; Richard Maser, en­ gineer; and W illiam A ntonides, auditor. Council meetings will continue to be held the second and fourth Tuesdays o f the m onth. T he agenda meeting was held Tues­ day, and the regular meeting is scheduled for Jan. 29. Bertram H. M orris was nam ed fire chief; D onald Rum sey Jr., first assistant; Roy J. Cadoo, second assistant; and M arc Thalh e im e r, th ir d a s s is ta n t. O u tg o in g C h ie f Jam es H. A tkins Jr. was presented with the ex-chiefs badge.

P hotograph by M artin P etterchak

S H O R E P R O T E C T IO N Work on the new bulkhead and adjacent 12-foot pedestrian pathway along Union Beach’s shorefront is ahead of schedule and expected to be completed by May. Only about 300 feet of the 1,800-foot timber bulkhead remain to be completed, together with landscaping and paving work. Th e view shows borough-owned property east of the Sand Barr Inn, Front Street.

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THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991 3 3

H e a r i n g t o s e t t le d i s p u t e o v e r B r e s l e r t o c o n t i n u e F u rth e r te s tim o n y to

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By Mark Rondeau

H O LM D EL — A fter two days o f testi­ m ony, the hearing o f a dispute between past an d present m em bers o f the Board o f Edu­ cation will be continued Friday a t 9 a.m . at the Colts N eck M unicipal C ourt Building on C edar D rive. D uring the second day o f the hearing, iuSt T hursday, C hief A dm inistrative Law Judge Jaynee LaVecchia refused a m otion by at­ torney M alachi Kenney, representing the Board o f Education, to dism iss th e case o f the form er board members. T he hearings were ordered in O ctober by C om m issioner o f E ducation John Ellis to determ ine if school board m em bers acted properly in July w hen they appointed a new m em ber, Renee Bresler, fo the board. However, the commissioner also upheld A dm inistrative Law Judge W alter F. Sulli­ v an’s decision th a t the new m em ber could n ot be prevented from serving on the board. LaVecchia refused the request to dism iss the case particularly because she felt she had n o t heard enough testim ony to com ply with Ellis’ request for inform ation on the m atter. At the July 11 school board meeting, the board deadlocked 4-4 over the election o f a new m em ber to fill a vacancy. Voting to appoint Bressler were Board President R alph Blum enthal, Vice President A rthur Merces, board m em ber Paul H enry and board m em ber W illiam Roche. O p p o sing B ressler’s a p p o in tm e n t w ere board m em bers Linda D iM are, Susan M an,

Patricia Santora and Frances Wilson. The dispute centers around a vote taken in the early m orning hours o f July 12 — w ith som e m em bers having left an d no m em bers o f the public present — in which Bressler was appointed. O n July 24, D i­ Mare, Santora, W ilson and form er board candidate Frank Bacchus filed a petition w ith Ellis claim ing th at Bresler’s appoint­ m ent violated the O pen Public Meetings Act, and that a quorum was not present. O n Sept. 12, Sullivan allowed Bresler to continue on the board. H e also ruled th a t a quorum was present when the vote for her appointm ent was taken, an d the appoint­ m ent did not violate the Open Public M eet­ ings rt.Ct.

A lthough he supported Sullivan’s deci­ sion allowing Bresler to sit on the board, Ellis called for adm inistrative law hearings for “ additional developm ent an d clarifica­ tio n ” o f board practices an d w hat occurred at the board meeting. T he hearing also was to exam ine ques­ tions pertaining to Roberts Rules o f Order, the board’s bylaws, and the O pen Public Meetings Act. T he four w om en opposing Bresler’s ap­ pointm ent resigned from the board in Sep­ tem ber and have since been replaced. In testim ony the first day, three o f the past board m em bers said they had left the meeting before an executive session, believ­ ing that no action would be taken on the appointm ent. A large p art o f the controversy in the case revolves around w hether board m em ber L inda D iM are was present, thus form ing a quorum , when the board cam e out o f exec­ utive session. In testim ony Jan. 9, Board Executive Secretary Zigrida Tobiens read from a statem ent she prepared last year for the Office o f A dm inistrative Law. In it, she stated that she saw Santora, followed shortly by D iM are, begin to leave

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In testim ony Jan. 10, M anuel Fernandez, board business ad m in istrato r an d assistant superintendent o f schools, said th at a vote was taken by the board to go back into pub­ lic session after executive session on the night in question, b u t the vote was n ot re­ corded in a copy o f the m inutes. H e added th a t Board A ttorney M artin Barger, ethically prohibited from testifying on a hearing dealing w ith the b oard he ad ­ vises, advised him to record D iM are as pre­ sent b ut not voting. T he m inutes o f th e m eeting were revised two tim es, F ernandez said. U sually, prepa­ ration o f the m inutes o f a meeting would take much longer, though in this case, board m em bers were sent d raft m inutes o f the meeting shortly after it occurred, because o f the controversy surrounding the appoint­ ment. .

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the meeting at the end o f executive session. Next, she heard the call for public session an d recorded it. She added that she did not hear a m otion or second for Bressler’s nom i­ nation for board secretary, though she did hear D iM are protest w hat the board was doing and state that she was not present. A tape recorder, recording the meeting up until the executive session, was n o t turned back on after the board cam e o ut o f exec­ utive session. Kenney has argued th a t a board m em ber cannot say he or she is “ n ot here” when physically present. In such circum stances, the m em ber is to be m arked as present but n ot voting, he added. K enney alleged th at D iM are walked out o f the meeting so that a quorum would not be present for the vote on Bressler, b u t did not m ove quickly enough.

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JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

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S p e c i a l i z i n g in t h e l a n g u a g e n e e d s o f t h e f o r e i g n b o r n . •English as a Second Language (ES L) classes •Executive Language Center oral & written skills perfected. •T O E F L Review •Conversation Groups N U M B E R E IG H T

B A S IC S & B E Y O N D IN C .

Harry Larrison Jr., director of the Monmouth County Board of Chosen Freehold­ ers, signs the oath of office for his eighth three-year term for County Clerk Jane G. Clayton, as Thomas J. Powers, beginning his fourth term, waits to sign as deputy director. The oaths were administered during the annual reorganization meeting at the Monmouth County Court House.

Carolyn Hogan

■ N e w lo c a tio n B U Y R IT E P L A Z A R t 3 4 A b e rd e e n

^ H 5 6 6 - 7 7 9 9 ^VLA.Directors ^tlgiialoro H

8 4 2 -1 1 1 5

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taste that is out o f this w orld*j

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E v e r y H e a v e n ly H a m is s p ir a l s lic e d , s o t h a t e a c h s e r v in g r e m a in s in p la c e to p e e l a w a y o n e a fte r a n o th ­ e r , s im p ly a n d b e a u t if u lly . T h e d e lic io u s f in a l t o u c h fo r e a c h H e a v e n ly H a m is o u r o w n h o n e y s p ic e d g la z e . It s e a ls in b a k e d ju ic e s & g iv e s t h e h a m a d e lig h t f u l c o a t in g . O u r n e w H e a v e n ly H a m s to re o ffe rs a d d itio n a l g o u r m e t t r e a t s ; a d e lig h t ­ f u l c o lle c t io n o f d e lic io u s m u s t a r d s , s a u c e s a n d o t h e r s p e c ia lt ie s to c o m ­ p lim e n t a n y m e a l.

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1 2 -5 S u n d a y

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1 0 6 0 H ig h w a y # 3 5 • M id d le t o w n , N J 0 7 7 4 8 (A c ro ss fro m P a th m a rk ) (201) 9 5 7 -8 8 8 8 Make your Super Bowl party a fun time for all! Begin with a trip to Party Land... Party Land has more cups, streamers, plates, napkins, decorations, balloons...More o f the stuff fun parties are made of! Present this coupon and take

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THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991 3 5

P I N

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Gov. Jim Florio has announced the nom i­ n atio n o f A nne M. Eckertt, M iddletow n, as a m em ber o f the H earing Aid D ispensers Exam ining Com m ittee. The governor also announced the nom ination o f Leo T. Fos­ ter, Belford, M iddletown, as a m em ber o f the N ew Jersey Cemetery Board. A rea residents who were nam ed to the dean ’s list during the fall trim ester at Jo h n ­ son & W ales U niversity, Providence, R.I., are N eil R uditsky and K evin Tighe, both o f Hazlet. • M ichael G. Zilinski, M iddletow n, direc­ to r o f surveying division at Nelson-K enderian Associates, has recently been nam ed a p artn er in the Ocean-based consulting engi­ neering firm . T he organizational meeting o f the Key­ p o rt H istoric Preservation Com m ission was held on Jan. 3 at Town Hall. The officers for 1991 are Laura Brumbaugh, president; Sid­ ney Becnel, vice president; and T hom as H enderson, secretary. Com m ission m em bers include Jack Jeandron, Terry M usson, Roger G oedtel an d Carol Currier. Berkeley College of Business has an­ nounced that it will m atch the $350 O s­ borne Scholarship aw arded by the M iddle­ tow n Board o f Education to E rinn O ’Neill. E rinn is the daughter o f Mr. and Mrs. Thom as O’Neill, o f M iddletow n, and a graduate o f M iddletow n High School. She has begun her studies at Berkeley’s M iddle­ sex cam pus in W oodbridge. T h e area resident teachers who were se­ lected for the Dodge T heater Program for Teachers and Playwrights are M ark Flem ­ ing, C hristian Brothers Academy, Lincroft; an d M ary A nn G reco an d Kewel Seehaus, both o f M ataw an Regional High School, M atawan. F ran k Lengyel, M iddletown, has been re­ elected as president o f the Jersey Shore Council o f the N avy League. O ther officials elected are R ichard Herb, Atlantic H ighlands, judge advocate; Bob Furze, H olm del, secretary; and Pierce Capell, Freehold, treasurer. W illiam Cerven o f Interlaken was re-elected m aster-at-arm s. Elected to serve as vice presidents o f the Jersey Shore Council are F rank McNally, O akhurst; George Teller, H ighlands; Paul Schneider, Howell; Bob Locher, R ed Bank; T o m G o rm a n , L in c ro ft; D a v e D o w n ey , Spring Lake Heights; and Bob Wiggins and Emil Fortunato, both o f N eptune. M iriam Zucker, a student at the R ed Bank Regional H igh School o f the P erform ­ ing Arts, perform ed at the annual holiday party for veterans held recently at the M id­ dletown Elks Lodge N o. 2179. A rea residents who graduated on N ov. 29 from the M onm outh County P ark System ’s 11 th class o f County Park Rangers are Jo h n ­ ny C. Burks, Belford; W illiam Doggett II, Aberdeen; D avid J. G raham , K eyport; D an­ iel F. Harrigan, U nion Beach; T im othy E. Regan, Keyport; and Charles J. W oodw ard, Leonardo. George Aguilar, a resident o f R um son and a partner in the N ew ark law firm o f Stryker, T am s & Dill, was elected to the executive com m ittee o f the International Academy o f T rust and Estate Law at the 1990 annual meeting in Italy. Aguilar is chairm an o f the firm ’s trusts and estates departm ent. Shakeel Tirmizi, H ighlands, recently joined International Flavors & Fragrances as a research engineer at the com pany’s R e­ search and Developrp^r^t Qeaifer in U nion ....................... Beach.

SHOWCASE HOURS: MON. THRU FRI. 10-9 P.M., SAT. 10-5 P.M., SUN. 12-5 P.M.

^

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JANUARY 16,1991, THE INDEPENDENT

RICKROSSOVICH BILLPAXTON Muse bySYLVESTERIEVAY

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Cliffwood 5 8 3 -4 9 4 8 E a s t P t. P la z a

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Homemade Soup • Chili Cookies & Brownies C a ll

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Not to be combined with any other offer | U n io n B e a c h l o c a t i o n o n l y E x p s , 1 - 3 1 - 9 1 j

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JA N U A R Y "!6, 199T, THE INDEPENDENT

C e n te r s e e k s v o lu n te e r s T he following is a sam pling o f some o f th e v o lu n te e r o p p o r t u n i t i e s a v a ila b le through the V olunteer C enter o f M onm outh County, 227 East Bergen Place, R ed Bank. Those interested in volunteering for these an d m any other positions may call the cen­ ter at 741-3330.

^ IN T E I^ A L E

A D M IN IS T R A T IV E A S S IS T A N T A M onm outh County substance rehabili­ tation agency is in need o f adm inistrative assistance. G ood organizational skills are helpful. The position includes light typing, filing an d phone inquiries. Bayshore area. Any h alf day at your convenience.

B e tte r th a n e v e r!

N O W th e

s to r e w id e

o f o u r to p

D o you have an extra hour once a week? Y ou could help to bring som e cheer to a young w om an in need o f com panionship. She has som e m edical problem s and is cur­ rently using crutches. A visit to her hom e once a week would be m uch appreciated. This is a special opportunity for a young person to help o ut a peer.

c le a ra n c e

q u a lity

w in te r m e rc h a n d is e A c c e s s o rie s , b lo u s e s , ja c k e ts , d re s s e s ,

s k ir ts ,

s la c k s ,

A ll a n d m o re

o n

E N V I R O N M E N T A L A ID E A local organization dedicated to caring for our en v iro n m en t needs a volunteer for a special project. As volunteer, you w ould prepare a set o f tract m aps o nto a m aster m ap set. Y ou should have som e fam iliarity w ith m ap reading, and a steady h an d for draw ing lines. Freehold area, one h alf day a week, M onday through T hursday. A ID S T R A IN IN G

B E A F R IE N D

45% O f f D u rin g

w ould assist in the operation o f the craft s h o p a n d in t e a c h in g c e r a m ic s in th e workshop. Can you help during classes one day or evening a week? M iddletow n area.

s a le n o w .

A l l S a le s F i n a l

R o u le tte

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7 W est R iver Road R u m so n , N J 842-1925

C lothes and g ifts fo r c o u n try liv in g .

AH Sales Final

C L E R IC A L S U P P O R T

There are two M onm outh County organi­ zations w ho are looking for qualified people to serve as board m em bers. T he prospective board m em ber would assist in planning and m onitoring the annual budget. A CPA or financial background would be an asset. A one-year com m itm ent is asked.

T here are num erous opportunities to get involved w ith M on m o u th County organiza­ tions through doing volunteer clerical work. One, in Wall, needs a receptionist to answ er phones an d do general clerical duties in a busy office. T he other, in E atontow n, re­ quires general clerical tasks and mailings. N o typing is necessary. Two m ornings a week are requested.

C E R A M IC H O B B Y

P A R E N T ’S H E L P E R

A nyone w ho has a special talent o r hobby can usually p ut this interest to use in a pro­ ductive m anner. A M onm outh County or­ ganization is looking for a person w ith a k n o w le d g e o f c e r a m ic s . T h e v o lu n te e r

There are som e parents w ho have diffi­ culty coping w ith even sim ple tasks th a t are p art o f everyday living. A little m oral sup­ port and friendly advice can be m ost helpful to them .

BO A RD M EM BER

s w e a te r s ...

New Jersey’s leading AIDS service and education organization is looking for v olun­ teers. A training w eekend is planned for the end o f January. T he volunteer could be trained to provide one o f a variety o f im p o r­ ta n t services to the AIDS victim an d the family. Please call if interested.

IN

O U R

3

4

™ A N N IV E R S A R Y

T H E

S E R V IC E

A irm an W alter K. W hyte has graduated from A ir Force basic training at Lackland A ir Force Base, Texas. The airm an is the son o f Mr. an d Mrs. Joseph G. W hyte o f M ataw an. He is a 1989 graduate o f St. Jo h n V ianney High School, H olm del. Army N ational G uard Private G ordon S z a b o h a s c o m p le te d th e c a v a lry sc o u t course at F ort Knox, Ky. H e is the son o f A lexander an d M arion Szabo o f Hazlet. T he soldier is a 1985 grad­ uate of R aritan H igh School.

R E D

A ir Force S taff Sgt. D ennis N. W eist Jr., a tactical aircraft m aintenance technician, has arrived for d uty at C annon A ir Force Base, N.M . T he sergeant is the son o f D ennis N. and A nn M. W eist o f U n io n Beach. H e is a 1981 graduate o f K eyport H igh School.

B A N K

§& V O L V O ^

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4

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Spec. Stanley E . Komonce has been de­ ployed to the M iddle East w ith A m erican m ilitary forces participating in O peration D esert Shield. H e is th e son o f Stanley E. K om once an d grandson o f Libby Rum sey, b o th o f K ey­ port. N avy Seam an Recruit M onica L. M oran, a 1974 graduate o f M ataw an Regional H igh School, has com pleted recruit training at R ecruit T raining C om m and, O rlando, Fla. Pvt. R obert L. Brown Jr. has com pleted the basic field artillery cannoneer course at F ort Sill, Okla. Brown is the son o f K athleen M. Pakela o f Keyport.

N .J / S F I R S T V O L V O D E A L E R 1 1 9

E a s t N e w m a n

S p r in g s

R o a d

(R o u te

5 2 0 ), S h r e w s b u r y

Navy Seam an A pprentice H ouston W. H arrison, son o f W oodrow W. H arrison o f M iddletow n, has com pleted recruit training at R ecruit T raining C om m and, San Diego. A 1989 graduate o f M iddletow n High School, he jo in ed the N avy in August 1990.

THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991 3 9

K E Y

W IN

A

B R A N D

C H E V R O L E T W IT H

O N L Y O F

A

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Y O U R

F U T U R E

N E W

C A V A L IE R T H E

T U R N

K E Y !

H e re ’s H o w T o P lay... Complete the entry below. A list of license plate numbers, drawn at random, will be published every week in Greater Media Newspapers’ Register, In­ dependent, News Transcript, Sentinel, Suburban, R ecorder and Monmouth Message. If your plate number is printed, bring a copy of the ad and vehicle registration to Future Chevrolet, Route 34, Aberdeen. You’ll receive a key. If that key starts the 1991 Chevrolet Cavalier, the car is YOURS. The contest starts Jan. 9, 1991 and will continue until April 15, 1991.

E N TR Y

M a il T o : G r e a t e r M e d i a N e w s p a p e r s G iv e - A w a y C o n t e s t 1 R e g i s t e r P l a z a , S h r e w s b u r y , N .J . 0 7 7 0 2 o r d ro p o ff a t F u tu re C h e v ro le t, R o u te 34, A b e rd e e n

Nam e

Phone

• You must be 18 years or older to enter. • Entry forms must be received by Monday at 5 p.m. for that week’s drawing. • Greater Media and Future Chevrolet employees and their families are not eligible. No purchase necessary to win.

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S P O N S O R E D BY:

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A d d re s s

For those whose key did not fit, if there is no w in ­ ner by Apr)) 14, there will be a second chance drawing April 15th to pick a winner. W inner need not be present. Rules:

F

FO R M

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JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

T H

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R ed Bank. F or further inform ation, call 842-9000.

T S

ARTS A photographic collection by local artisan Joseph Prusky will be exhibited during Ja n ­ uary at Poricy Park, O ak Hill Road, M iddle­ town. O n display will be the piece th a t took Second Best in Show at the 1990 New Jersey State Fair. A ngelika Kolu, M iddletown, will exhibit w orks in watercolor, acrylic, oil and pastel through Friday at the R ed Bank Public Li­ brary, §4 W est F ront St., Red Bank. The exhibit m ay be viewed during library hours. T he winder all-m em ber show will be held through Jan. 31 at the G uild o f Creative Art, Shrewsbury. A group show featuring paintings and works on paper by Sica, Caldwell, Hirsch, M e lzack , H a ll, A ro n o w itz , s c u lp tu re by K noblauch, Spera, W illiam s and artw ear by T hom as M ann will be exhibited through Feb. 2 at A rt Form s, 16 M onm outh St., Red Bank. H ours are 10 a.m.-5 p.m . M onday-Saturday or by appointm ent. A juried show will be presented by the M onm outh County Arts Council Jan. 27Feb. 24 at the M onm outh M useum , Lin­ croft. The exhibit is open to all artists in all media. A wards will be presented to w inning art­ ists at the opening reception 6-8 p.m . on Jan. 25. F or further inform ation, call 908­ 842-9000. A special exhibit Ut'ed “N auticals and N atu re” by Bruce Fallender, ow ner o f the A delphia A rt C enter and the newly elected president o f the M onm outh C ounty Arts Council Board o f Trustees, will be displayed through Jan. 31 in the upper lobby gallery at the C ount Basie Theater, 99 M onm outh St.,

A two-person a rt exhibit featuring the oil paintings o f Pam ela Flynn and w ork in pas­ tels and m ixed m edia by Berry M cEntegart will be hosted by the M onm outh County Park Systems through Jan. 27 in the V isitor C e n te r a t T h o m p s o n P a rk , N ew m a n Springs Road, Lincroft. For further infor­ m ation, call 842-4000. “T he Figure in Pastel,” a dem onstration by M iddletow n artist Barbara G rena, will be presented by the M onm outh Arts F ounda­ tio n ’s Arts Gallery at 9:30 a.m . T hursday at the Eastern Branch o f the M onm outh C oun­ ty Library in Shrewsbury. T he program is free for m em bers and per­ sons interested in the organization. For fur­ ther inform ation, call 741-4675 or 577­ 8559. An exhibition of original works o f art by E uropean im pressionist and post-im pres­ sionist artists titled “ W om en In A rt In Turn-O f-The-Century France” will be pre­ sented by the M useum A rt Gallery through Feb. 28 at 775 R iver R oad, F air H aven. H ours are noon-6 p.m . W ednesday-Saturday and noon-3 p.m. Sunday. For further inform ation, call 741-8282. Ben Ying, H azlet, will display some o f his aw ard-w inning photography through Jan. 31 at the H azlet Library, 251 M iddle Road. T he exhibit m ay be viewed during regular library hours. “ From R ussia W ith Love,” an exhibition o f selected paintings by recognized artists n o w liv in g a n d w o rk in g in th e S o v ie t U nion, m ay be viewed during gallery hours through Feb. 16 at Basile Spingarn Gallery, 1I 6V2 M ain St., M ataw an. For further infor­ m ation, call 566-8660. An exhibit of photographs by K ulbir Singh Bhalla, M iddletow n, will be displayed today-Jan. 25 at the Eastern Branch o f the M o n m o u th C o u n ty L ib ra ry , R o u te 35, Shrewsbury, during regular library hours.

An exhibition titled “ The Color R evolu­ tion in Printm aking in Paris at the T u rn o f T he C entury” will be displayed Jan. 22M arch 7 at the Red Bank Public Library, 84 W est F ront St., Red Bank. Featured will be original works o f art by th e im p re ssio n ist a n d p o st-im p re ssio n ist artist-printm akers who were part o f the cir­ cle o f French artist H enri de Toulouse-Lau­ trec. C om plem enting the exhibition will be a lecture by Ms. Kaplan, “ How to Buy A rt for Enjoym ent an d Investm ent,” 6:30-8 p.m. on Jan. 31. The exhibit m ay be viewed during regular library hours, and the lecture is free with no registration required. F or further inform ation, call 908-842­ 0690 or 908-741-8282. A U D IT IO N S O pen auditions for new m em bers will be held by T he Choraliers o f Eatontow n at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 28 at W oodm ere School, Raleigh Court, Eatontow n. P ro d u ctio n will be May 31 and June 1. All voices are welcome. For further infor­ m ation, call 229-2162. Season auditions for D inner T heater will be held by T he M ain Street Players at 7:30 p.m. M onday an d Tuesday at the M ataw an First Aid Building, Little Street, M atawan. F or further inform ation, call Van W ithey at 583-6656. A uditions will be held by the Com pany o f D ance Arts for Celebrate Dance IV at 4:30­ 5:30 p.m. ballet, 5:50-6 p.m. m odern, 6-6:30 p.m. Jazz, an d 6:30-7 p.m. tap on Friday at T he Academy o f D ance Arts, 8 M onm outh St., Red Bank. T he perform ance will be held in April at the C ount Basie Theater, Red Bank. For an application, call 842-9262. DANCE

VISA • M A STER CA RD • A M E R IC A N EXPRESS • D IS C O V E R C A R D

ROUTE 34, MATAWAN AT THE MARKETPLACE DAILY 10 to 6 THURS. AND FRI. 10 to 9:00 SUNDAY 12 to 5 • PHONE 583-3113

“ Angelina Ballerina,” about a dancing mouse, will be presented by K athryn Bar­ nett School o f D ance at 11 a.m. on Jan. 26 at the Eastern Branch o f the M onm outh County Library, R oute 35, Shrewsbury. This is a program for the entire family. Free tickets are available at the library. For further inform ation, call 842-5995. F IL M

O U R E N T IR E S T O C K O F HUNDREDS OF FAM OUS L A B E L U N T R IM M E D W O O L

“ Kind H earts and C oronets” with Alec G uinness will be shown at 7:30 p.m . Friday at the Eastern Branch o f the M onm outh County Library, R oute 35, Shrewsbury. T he program is free. For further inform a­ tion, call 908-308-3761. “Shane,” starring A lan Ladd, will be shown at 7:30 p.m . on Jan. 25 at the Eastern Branch o f the M onm outh County Library, R oute 35, Shrewsbury. T he program is free. For further inform a­ tion, call 908-308-3761.

Regularly $179 to $320

N O W .....

M U S IC

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* 4 9 to * 6 9 Reg. *129 to *200

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* 1 5 to * 3 9 Reg. *44 to *220

“A Concert of Peace and Joy” will be presented by the Irish Arts Society for the Perform ing Arts at 8 p.m. on Feb. 15 at the Lakeside M anor, 410 R oute 36, Hazlet. Featured will be Frank Patterson, Irish tenor; Eily O ’Grady, harp; Brian Sexton’s School o f Irish Dance; M aster Eanan P atter­ son, violin; Des Keogh, com edian; Bob McCourt, piper; and dancing in the lounge to Irish m usic after the show. Tickets are $20; for senior citizens, $18. F or tickets, call 888-8399 or 739-2700. P ianist Emanuel Ax will jo in Hugh W olff and the N ew Jersey Sym phony O rchestra for a concert featuring the m usic o f Beetho­ ven, W alker, M ozart, L aderm an an d Wag­ ner at 8:30 p.m . Friday at the C ount Basie Theater, Red Bank. Tickets are $10-$33. Student an d senior rush tickets at h alf

price can be purchased one h a lf h o u r before the concert, subject to availability. G roup discounts are also available. For tickets an d further inform ation, call 624-8203 or toll-free I-8OO-ALLEGRO, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. M onday-Friday. T he Borealis W ind Q uintet will perform a concert as p art o f the M on m o u th Arts F oundation C ham ber M usic Series at 8:30 p.m . on Feb. -5 at the F irst Presbyterian Church in R um son. T he program includes the C oncerto N o. 2 after Vivaldi by Bach, the Q u in tet by Jo h n Steinm etz, an d a set o f opera highlights from the group’s latest album . Tickets are $14 for adults and $7 for stu­ dents. For further inform ation, call 908­ 671-1687. T he Yale Glee Club will be presented by the Tow er H ill Concert Series at 8 p.m . on Jan. 25 in the sanctuary o f the F irst Pres­ byterian Church (Tow er Hill), 255 H arding Road, Red Bank. T he club, u nder the direction o f Fenno H ealth, will perform from th eir varied rep­ ertoire o f classical, m o d em an d folk music. A dm ission is free. A free-will offering will be taken and child care will be provided. F or further in ­ form ation, call 747-1348. A benefit concert to help D ylan H andBoniakowski through his kidney transplant operation will be held at 8 p.m . F riday at the First U n itarian C hurch o f M on m o u th County, 1475 W est F ro n t St., Lincroft. Featured will be Bob K illian, T he L and Between the R ivers Band, M olly W alker, The H and Sisters, an d others. A dm ission is by donation. T he M onm outh Sym phony O rch estra will perform in concert at 3 p.m . Sunday at the C ount Basie T heater, 99 M on m o u th St., R ed Bank. The guest soloist will be concert pianist Ju lia Zilerquit. The program , conducted by co-conductor Roy D. G ussm an, includes “ Russian Easter O verture” by Rim sky-K orsakov, “ R hapso­ dy on a T hem e o f Paganini” by R achm ani­ noff, an d “ Sym phony No. 1 in D M in o r” by Sibelius. Tickets are $10. Children accom panied by an adult will be a d m itted free. G roup an d student discounts will be available. F or tickets, call 842-9002. THEATER “ Bingo” will be presented at 8:30 p.m. (refreshm ents 8 p.m .) on T hursdays, F ri­ days an d Saturdays through Jan. 26, and 2:30 p.m . on Sunday a t the F irst Avenue Playhouse, 123 F irst Ave., A tlantic High­ lands. A dm ission is $15. For reservations, call 291-7552. “T he G ifts O f T he M agi” will be pre­ sented by Creative P roductions at 8 p.m . on Saturday an d Jan. 26, an d 4 p.m . on Sunday and Jan. 27 at the Lloyd R oad School in Aberdeen. T here will be interpreters for the hearingim paired only on Saturday. Tickets are all general adm ission at $6 each. . For further inform ation an d reservations, call 566-6985 or 431-7399. “Come Blow Your H o rn ” will be pre­ sented by the M en’s Club o f T em ple Sha­ lom at 8 p.m . on Jan. 26 an d Feb. 2, an d 2 p.m . on Jan. 27 an d Feb. 3 in the tem ple s o c ia l h a ll, A y rm o n t L a n e a n d C h u rc h Street, Aberdeen. Tickets are $8 for adults an d $4 for chil­ dren an d senior citizens. F or ticket inform ation, call Lawrence N ovick a t 739-3450.

THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16,1991 4 1

TH E 0 p o r t H

B U D ’S S A N D W I C H S H O P

G e t S e t

p a g e

28 East Front Street, Keyport 264-6726 ORDER EA R LY

O P EN SUPER B O W L S U N D A Y SUBS

12 TV’S ■ 1 GIANT SCREEN E v e r y S e a t in t h e F r o n t R o w !

.

1 0 0 B r ig h t o n & 2 n d A v e . Lo n g B ra n ch

F

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r F A M O U S IT A L IA N H O T D O G S .________ D o u b le o n ly *325

5 7 1 -4 6 6 1

M ID D L E T O W N

P IZ 2 C h ic k e n

C o rn e r

L a rg e P la in P iz z a * F re e 2 -lite r b o ttle s o d a w ith e a c h o rd e r.

- G o ld e n F r i e d • R o tis s e rie R o a s te d • B - B - Q R ib s • B u f f a lo W in g s

S U N D A Y

6 9 L e o n a r d v ille R d . B e lfo rd

C a ll A h e a d Fo r Q u ic k P ick-U p £ 7 1 ®

7 8 7 -5 4 0 0

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S H O P R IT E PLAZA R T 3 5 M ID D LETO W N “

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4 6 2 S h r e w s b u iy A v e ., T in to n F alls (b e tw e e n N e w m a n Springs Rd. & M c D o n a ld s)

Street (Rt.

8 T V s - FR E E B U F F E T - D R IN K SPECIA LS 2 6 4 - 9 2 7 7 T IN T O N

35)

, Shrewsbury, N e w Jersey

. . . . . . Aftl-

B U F F E T S A V A IL A B L E * 1 2 . per person

A M E R IC A N • M E X IC A N • IT A L IA N



'P te U ttM ; ‘T fo m e m o d e

5 4 4 -9 0 1 0

7 4 7 -2 2 8 2

N E W CORNER.

Y IU m

Restaurant and Pizzeria 22 East Front Street, Red Bank, NJ Tel. 5 ^ 1 0 0 7 * 1008 O p e n 7 d a y s lla m -llp m WE DELIVER

2-2 L ite r Co kes L arg e Bag of C h ip s w ith 6 Pt. S j b



5 4 4 -9 7 6 0

S U P E R B O W L S U N D A Y S P E C IA L S

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All other items ore extra No other coupons volid-One coupon per cusomer C a ll A h e a d For Fast S e rv ic e Grand Union Shopping Center Rt, 35 So., Middletown

6 1 5 -0 7 7 0

Buck Smith's Bar & Liquors

C H IC K E N E X P R E S S R O T IS S E R IE C H IC K E N A N D S O M U C H M O RE

FREE H A L F -T IM E BUFFET

LET US CATER Y O U R S U P E R B O W L PA R TY !

B o ttle B e e r:

Turkey, Roasters, Hens, Duck, Chicken, Platters, Salad s & A ll The Fixings

Plus Ita lia n Cuisine By Our Own “Rosa” Baked Z iti, Lasagna, etc. i i j r : n F I I\ 7 F R

$1 . 5 0 D o m e s t i c $2 . 0 0 I m p o r t e d

5 0 0 P a lm e r A v e . N . M id d le to w n

5 4 2 -5 2 4 2 W H

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iy 2 L arge P ie s T B u y 2 L a rg e S u b s

Come & Enjoy our delicious Italian Specialties served in our spacious dining room Offering Pasta • Veal • Seafood • Chicken & More!

C a l l a h e a d lo r e x p re s s s e rv ic e

L PACKAG E * EE

H o m em ad e S a la d s, I ta lia n S p e c ia ltie s C a te rin g f o r a ll o c c a s io n s 1191 S ycam ore A ve. ’Exp. 1-27-91

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F A L L S D E L I

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Across fromShrewsbury FireHouse

6

S E A S O N S T A V E R N

** SUPER B O W L P A R T Y **

8 4 2 -5 8 7 4 O P E N YEAR R O U N D F e a tu r in g S u g a r-F re e T O D A Y D ie t a r y D e s s e rt. ‘ This ad g o o d fo r ! 3°° o ff a n y ice cream cake th ro u g h S u p e rb o w l S unday.* *N o t good on special o r d e r s . ___________

heeseboard

---



3 7 9 M ap le Place K e y p o rt

"}KmU i c e c r e a m

786 Broad

EAT IN OR TAKE OUT OPEN 7 DAYS, 11AM-10PM

& R it a ’s

IT A L IA N i

_________________ 7 8 7 - 9 8 4 7 __________________

787-1885 Call Sam early for your order.

FOWLERS CORNER STORE ★ 3 & 6 F t. S u b s ★ F re s h S a la d s ★ A ll Y o u r C o n v e n ie n c e S to re N e e d s

530-8266 A s k to r G a r y

M R. P IZ Z A SLICE “T ry o u rfa m o u . I T A L I A N H O T D O G S ’ \

1 0 M a in S tre e t R ed B ank

H O T S U B S , B U R O E R S & P R IE S !

BUY-RITE MONMOUTH LIQUORS 1 7 2 N e w m a n S p rin g s R d ., R e d B a n k (n e x t to B utch’s c a rw a s h ) ** B U D o r B U D - L I T E , 2 4 - 1 2

o z.

R e t u r n a b le B o ttle s f o r $ 1 0 " *

747-5656

D E L I

S p e c ia lizin g in C a te rin g , Italian Food and 3 to 6 ft. Long Subs - for all occasions.

747-9165

L JIIL IV IJ I*

L E T ’S T A L K T U R K E Y ! P a r t y P la tte rs S a la d P la t t e r s S a n d w ic h P la tte rs

S a m

CHICKEN • RIBS • KABOBS

We’re Here. We’re Ready We’re Waiting F o r You to T ry Us | A ll O ur Food is FRESH & FAST

r SUPER BOWLSPEOAL

* plus d e p o s it

R ich ard ’s D eli Atlantic Ave., I Wall Twp., NJ 223-5622

1100 Hwy. 35 Ocean Twp., NJ 517-0055

I New Location I Toms River

Weekdays & Saturdays 9 to 6 Sundays & Holidays 9 to 4

S3 B

155 Brighton Ave. West End We specialize in meat platters sandwiches & Sloppy Jo e ’s ! ORDER EARLY

870-9133

6 R ib s U r g e F rie s H o m e m a d e S a la d

expires 2/1/91 ot to be combined with any other offer

542-3939 W E D E L IV E R 542-3939 15 Highway 36, Eatontown (Next to Community Theater) Intersection Rts. 35 & 36 .Q P E N JjA M -1 1 P M S U N D A Y 11 A M -11 P M

4 2

JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

U n i o n B e a c h F i r s t f ig h t s s e w e r a g e p la n t e x p a n s i o n O t h e r g r o u p s jo in b a t t le o n

a t m e e tin g

B R S A

p ro p o s a l

By Marilyn Duff U N IO N BEACH — E n v iro n m en talists have brought their anti-incinerator fight to U n io n Beach, linking it w ith the proposed expansion o f the Bayshore Regional Sewer­ age A uthority plant here. R epresentatives from Clean Ocean Ac­ tion, the Am erican Littoral Society, M on­ m outh County Citizens for Clean Air and W ater, M onm outh C ounty Friends o f Clear­ water, and G rassroots E nvironm ental N et­ work, Bloomfield, brought their message to approxim ately 100 residents attending a Jan. 8 inform ational meeting at the senior citizen center at Borough Hall. T he meeting was sponsored by U nion B each F irs t, a g r a s s -ro o ts o r g a n iz a tio n form ed to oppose the sewage plant expan­ sion. T he environm entalists favor com posting sludge and converting it to fertilizer. Com posted sewage sludge “looks, smells an d acts like m ulch,” according to COA Ex­ ecutive D irector C indy Zipf. T o prove her point, she passed around an o p e n j a r o f c o m p o s te d s lu d g e , w h ic h em itted no odor. COA is involved w ith a national cam paign to halt incineration o f sewage sludge, the disposal m ethod utilized at BRSA. T h e e n v iro n m e n ta lis ts also e x p re sse d concern about how the expansion w ould af­ fect w ater quality problem s in the Bayshore and called for A berdeen T ow nship - which has contracted to hook into BRSA, pending the expansion - to find an alternative. D u rin g a q u e s tio n -a n d -a n sw e r p erio d , r e s id e n ts , w ho h a v e c o m p la in e d a b o u t odors from the plant since it was con­ structed in the early 1970s, said they were concerned about how the expansion would affect their pocketbooks. “M ost people are here for one thing — the cost factor,” said Jack Keating, a form er D em ocratic Borough C ouncilm an. H e drew applause when he said he would prefer to see a new plant built in A berdeen to handle problem s there. Robert D. Zuckerm an, an aide to state Sen. Richard V an W agner, D -M iddletow n, said the senator is opposed both to expan­ sion o f the BRSA plant and incineration th e re , “b e c a u s e th e re a re a l te r n a t iv e s .” Zuckerm an said Van W agner has w ritten to Ju d ith Yaskin, com m issioner o f the state D epartm ent o f E nvironm ental Protection, suggesting that plans for the expansion “be scrapped.” . In view o f the high cost o f w ater in the area, Fred Sum m ers, a resident o f U nion Beach and form er BRSA employee, recom ­ m ended reclaim ing the waste w ater from the plant through a third level o f treatm ent.

P hotograph by M artin P etterchak

T H E T H IC K E N IN G S L U D G E

The Bayshore Regional Sewerage Authority incinerates sludge treated in tanks such as this one. Environmentalists would like to see the sludge composted, but authority officials say the facility lacks the space necessary to do that. BRSA Executive D irector G ary M arshall, in a telephone interview Thursday, said W illner’s statem ent that the U nion Beach plant is out o f com pliance is “n o t tru e.” W hile the plant was cited for discharge vio­ lations in 1988, M arshall said they have since im proved operating procedures. Concerning sludge com posting, M arshall said th at space would be a very serious problem , and if the authority were to ship th e slu d g e e lse w h e re fo r c o m p o stin g , it w ould run into a problem with trucking it in and out over local roads. He said there are only a few plants in New Jersey which are com posting and at BRSA, “we barely have the space to do w hat we do now .” W hen the plant was designed in the early 1970s and people were dum ping sludge in the ocean, M arshall said, nobody was com ­ posting sludge. Asked about recycling waste water, he said, “I think it’s a great idea.” If the DEP decided to recom m end pum ping treated w aste w ater back in to the ground, it could help recharge aquifers, said Marshall, add­ ing, “we may see a lot o f that in the future.” The town o f Lake Tahoe, Nev., Marshall said, treats sewage waste w ater to very high standards and discharges it into the lake, from which area residents get their drinking water. But such a practice, he continued, could n ot be used at a small facility such as BRSA, because o f a lack o f resources.

A ndy W illner, baykeeper o f the New Y ork/N ew Jersey H arbor for the A merican Littoral Society, also favors reclam ation o f waste w ater and said that A berdeen has enough land to take care o f its own sewage treatm ent through a land-based alternative. A r e a t a , C a l i f . , W i l l ner explained, treats all o f its sewage in a reclaim ed salt m arsh, and other new devel­ opm ents around the country are recycling waste water, alternatives he called safe and in com pliance w ith the national goal o f elim inating the discharge o f pollutants into navigable waters.

T he authority has filed perm it applica­ tions to increase the plant’s capacity from 8 m illion to 16 m illion gallons per day to ac­ com m odate area growth over the next 20 years, and to allow Aberdeen to hook in.. T hat expansion, M arshall said, is necessary “ to a c c o m m o d a te z o n in g in c u s to m e r tow ns.”

W illner recommended a plan that would additionally allow a m odest increase in the size o f the BRSA plant, to bring it into full com pliance with state regulations, but w ith­ o u t encroaching on surrounding wetlands.

A b e rd e e n , w h ic h h a s th re e tr e a tm e n t plants, is under a consent order with the state D epartm ent o f E nvironm ental Protec­ tion to stop discharging into area creeks by the end o f 1992.

Following secondary treatm ent, BRSA discharges waste w ater in the ocean through the Bayshore Outfall A uthority pipeline.

E n v ir o n m f o r

e n t a lis t

‘g o o d ’

c o m

p o s t e d

By Marilyn Duff U N IO N BEACH — “There are a n um ­ ber o f com panies throughout the U.S. which can’t get enough good (sewage) sludge to s e ll,” C in d y Z ip f, e x e c u tiv e d ir e c to r o f Clean Ocean Action, told residents at a Jan. 8 meeting sponsored by U nion Beach First. Explaining alternatives to sewage sludge incineration, a practice used at Bayshore Regional Sewerage A uthority here, Z ip f said cities throughout the country are using w hat she defined as “basically hum an m anure.” COA is concerned about the proposed expansion o f the BRSA plant, because it would result in a doubling o f air em issions from the incinerator and would affect water quality, not only in the Bayshore area but along the coast, since it discharges waste w ater into the ocean. CO A has sought a second CAFRA (Coastal Area Facilities Review Act) hearing on the proposed expansion, b u t Z ip f said she understood that “it w on’t happen unless there is a real show o f support tonight.” The D ivision o f Coastal Resources o f the state D epartm ent o f E nvironm ental Protec­ tion held a perm it hearing in U nion Beach in N ovem ber. BRSA Executive D irector G ary M arshall

A b e rd e e n

s t r e s s e s

s lu d g e

said last week th a t the authority has sub­ m itted additional inform ation requested for the CAFRA perm it, an d unless a second hearing is held, a decision should be m ade by late March. Z ip f called sludge com posting “big busi­ ness” which has provided good growth for foresters and farm ers, an d th a t BRSA’s sludge is o f a quality good for com posting. In addition, she said, the state is dis­ cussing classifying ash left over from incine­ ration as toxic waste, m aking it m uch more costly to dispose. Furtherm ore, she noted, the BRSA incinerator is already 15 years old, an d since incinerators generally have a life span o f 15 to 20 years, “you’re already looking at, ‘how m uch longer can this thing hang on?”’ M ilw aukee h as been com posting sludge for years an d Philadelphia, w hich sells it under the label “Earthlife,” cannot keep it on the shelves, said Zipf, adding th at it’s really a m atter o f getting BRSA officials to look at the advantages. Sludge com es from solids settled out d u r­ ing the sewage treatm ent process an d is ei­ th e r in c in e r a t e d , o c e a n - d u m p e d o r r e ­ claim ed for use in landfills or for fertilizer. A state ban on ocean dum ping o f sludge will go into effect M arch 17.

p ro p o s a l

ABERDEEN — T he plan to send Aberdeen’s sewage to the Bayshore Regional Sewerage A uthority’s plant was proposed as “a m atter o f econom ics,” according to M i­ chael Kelly, superintendent o f operations for the A berdeen Tow nship M unicipal U ti­ lities Authority. “O ther alternatives would cost a lot m ore m oney,” Kelly said last week. The tie-in, however, hinges on the BRSA receiving the necessary perm its to double the plant’s capacity. U n d er the plan, two o f Aberdeen’s three plants, Cliffwood Beach and Strathm ore, would send raw sewage to BRSA for treat­ m ent an d discharge through the Bayshore

n e e d

is

‘e c o n o m i c a l ’

O utfall A uthority pipeline. T he th ird plant, R iver G arden, w ould be converted to a pum ping station an d p um p to Cliffwood. Kelly said the plants are fully in com pli­ ance w ith state regulations, b ut the authori­ ty is under a consent order to stop discharg­ ing waste w ater into surface waters or area creeks by the end o f 1992. Sludge there is either rem oved to a Penn­ sylvania land fill or used as a land applica­ tion. Kelly said the sludge is suitable for com posting. The plants treat a daily volum e o f less th an 1.5 m illion gallons per day, Kelly said, a figure th a t is projected to increase to 2.2 million gallons by 2010.

THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991 4 3

H

E A

L T H

TODAY A new series of bereavem ent support groups for individuals age 35-50 who have experienced the death o f a spouse will be offered by the R iverview M edical Center H ospice D epartm ent, R ed Bank, at 2:30 p.m . F or further inform ation, call 530-2382. A breastfeeding class for expectant and new m others will be offered by Riverview M edical C enter, R ed Bank, 7-9 p.m . in the Blaisdell Center for H ealth Resources. R egistration is required. F or further in­ form ation or registration, call 530-2229. “P repared Big B rother/B ig Sister” o f R iverview M edical Center, R ed Bank, will be held 4-5:30 p.m. in classroom s 3 and 4 o f the hospital. The program is designed to help expec­ tan t parents prepare their children for the new baby’s birth. R egistration is necessary. F or further inform ation, call 530-2229. A bereavem ent counseling group for fam i­ lies a n d /o r friends whose loved ones have died at least four m onths prior to the start o f the group will be offered by MCOSS H os­ pice 7:30-9 p.m. beginning today for 12 con­ secutive W ednesdays at MCOSS N ursing Services, 141 B odm an Place, Red Bank. A $30 donation is requested. For registration, call 908-972-1500. TH URSD A Y A pediatric pre-adm ission to u r will be held at 10:30 a.m . at Riverview M edical Center, R ed Bank. It is recom m ended the to u r be taken ap­ proxim ately one week prior to adm ission. F or registration or further inform ation, call 530-2488. An ongoing support group designed to help diabetics understand their condition and becom e participants in their own health care will be sponsored by R iverview M edi­ cal Center, Red Bank, 7-9 p.m . in the Blais­ dell C enter for H ealth Resources. For fur­ ther inform ation, call 530-2488. An orientation of the hom e-like birthing room for parents who will be using it for the birth o f their child will be held at 7 p.m . at R iverview M edical Center, R ed Bank. For registration, call 530-2229. SA TU RD A Y T he Stroke Club o f R iverview M edical Center, Red Bank, will m eet at 10:30 a.m. in the N euberger A uditorium . All interested are invited to attend. F or further inform a­ tion, call 530-2417. A supersitter course for ages 11 or older will be held 9 a.m .-3 p.m. in conference room A o f Bayshore C om m unity H ospital, H olm del. The program is designed to teach the es­ sentials o f infant and child care including basic first aid, infant and child CPR, drow n­ ing resuscitation and how to establish a safe environm ent. The fee is $30 and includes all course m aterials and refreshments. A discount for lunch in the hospital’s caf­ eteria will be offered. Registration is re­ quired. Call 739-5990. SUNDAY A tour of the obstetrics u nit for prospec­ tive parents will be held at 3:15 p.m. at R iv­ erview M edical Center, Red Bank. For fur­ th er inform ation or registration, call 530­ 2229. MONDAY A support group for H IV -positive pa­ tients and their families will be held at 2:30 p.m . in the east wing o f Riverview Medical

Center, R ed Bank. All are welcome. For fur­ ther inform ation, call 530-2417. T he Explorers Club o f Bayshore C om m u­ nity Hospital, H olm del, will m eet at 6 p.m. in conference room A o f the hospital. For further inform ation, call 908-739-5919. TUESDAY “ Bringing Up Baby,” of R iverview M edi­ cal Center, R ed Bank, will m eet at 7 p.m . in the Blaisdell C enter for H ealth Resources. This two-session series is designed to ex­ plore som e o f the com m on concerns parents have about caring for a newborn. F or fur­ ther inform ation, call 530-2229. W E D N E S D A Y , JA N . 2 3 “Prepared Big B rother/B ig Sister” o f R iverview M edical Center, Red Bank, will be held 4-5:30 p.m . in classroom s 3 an d 4 o f the hospital. The program is designed to help expec­ tant parents prepare their children for the new baby’s birth. Registration is necessary. F or further inform ation, call 530-2229. T H U R SD A Y , JA N . 2 4 A pediatric pre-adm ission to u r will be held at 10:30 a.m. at Riverview M edical Center, Red Bank. It is recom m ended the to u r be taken approxim ately one week prior to adm ission. F or registration or further in­ form ation, call 530-2488. A free introductory session o f Riverview M edical Center’s “ Personal Stress M anage­ m ent” program will be held at 7:30 p.m. in the Blaisdell Center for H ealth Resources at the m edical center in R ed Bank. This program is designed to show partici­ pants, step-by-step, how to recognize, m ini­ mize, control an d constructively channel the stress th at affects their lives. F or further inform ation, call 530-2488.

M e n ’s S h ir t s

O FF

O FF

O FF

O FF

Any In c o m in g D r y c le a n in g O rd e r

Any In c o m in g D r y c le a n in g O rd e r

Any In c o m in g D r y c le a n i n g O rd e r

Any In c o m in g D r y c le a n in g O rd e r

Of$ 10.00 or more

Of$ 12.50 or more

Of $18.00 or more

O f $30.00 or more

Cannot be combined with any other offer. Exp. 2/28/91

Cannot be combined with any other offer. Exp. 2/28/91

Cannot be combined with any other offer. Exp. 2/28/91

Cannot be combined with any other offer. Exp. 2/28/91

1 2

1 2

3

3

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12 [3

L a u n d e re d

9 9 * E A C H on H anger

N o L im it INCOMING ORDERS ONLY Cannot be combined with any other offer.

4 4

JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

___________________________________________

G a l l e r y R e d

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By Cheryl Makin

No. R151S0 © 1991, Frank's Nursery & Crafts, Inc.

D evoted to the arts for 35 years, the M on­ m o u th Arts F oundation, Inc. began as a sm all organization w hich sim ply w anted to help prom ote all kinds o f arts in the county. T oday, m em bership w hich includes m a­ ny well-known artists, m usicians an d per­ form ers, stands at approxim ately 400. T he R ed Bank-based organization has tw o strong groups, the Arts G allery an d the M A F M usic A ssociation u n d er its creative umbrella. A ccording to Jilltrude Barba, vice presi­ dent o f program m ing for the A rts Gallery, a series o f three free lectures on “A m erican W om an A rtists” by Sea Bright artist, illus­ trato r an d teacher Jane G eyer D am etz will begin Jan. 24 at 1 p.m . T he lectures, w hich will take place at the Eastern Branch o f the M onm outh C ounty Library, Shrewsbury, continue Feb. 28 an d M arch 28, at 1 p.m. Dametz, a fine arts teacher in the M iddle­ tow n school system, will begin her lecture series w ith som e backround on the strong influences o f E upopean w om en artists on their A m erican counterparts. T he lecture series is an annual event, typ­ ically run in the winter. Last year, the Arts G allery sponsored M argaret D oole, who al­ so lectures at Brookdale C om m unity Col­ lege in Lincroft. D oole spoke on Italian-m e­ dieval paintings and friezes. T he m ajority o f gallery events, including the lecture series, are open to the public, Barba said. She added th a t the group m eets on the th ird T hursday o f each m o n th at 9:30 a.m. for regular m eetings at the Eastern Branch o f th e M o n m o u t h C o u n ty L ib r a r y in Shrewsbury. T he m eetings are either lec­ tures or dem onstrations, h alf o f w hich are given by non-m em ber artists. At the Jan. 17 meeting, a d em onstration entitled “T he Figure in Pastel” will be pre­ sented by M iddletow n artist Barbara G rena. In February, architect G ary Eagle will of­ fer a talk entitled “T riu m p h o f the Egg,” in w hich concepts in arts an d architecture will be discussed an d com pared. Sculptor G erald Lynch, w ho w orked on carvings o f the N ational C athedral doorway in W ashington, D.C., will appear before the group in M arch. In April, Sea Bright artist Sarah H ilton will dem onstrate p ainted floor cloths, a co­ lonial craft w hich sim ulates Persian carpets. In May, the Arts G allery holds its annual spring luncheon, also open to the public, w h ic h c o m p le te s th e y e a r ’s s c h e d u le o f meetings. T his year, Ida Libby D engrove o f A llenhurst, who recently retired as N BC’s courtroom artist, will d em onstrate her work as well as speak ab o u t h er form er job. Present during th e Son o f Sam an d ex­ A ttorney G eneral Jo h n M itchell trials, D en­ grove recently published a book, “M y Days in C ourt.” H er work, w hich often appeared on the NBC N ightly News, garnered the local artist two E m m y aw ards during her court-room tenure from 1972-87. “She’s a very interesting lady,” Barba said, “especially from a fem inist p o in t o f view. She had been a teacher an d an artist. She left the field while she raised h er chil­ dren. T hen, she cam e back an d received instant notoriety. She did really well.” Besides the monthly meetings, the gallery also sponsors art exhibits by local artists, trips to area m useum s, an art-study group a n d a n n u a l m e rit s c h o la r s h ip s fo r h ig h school seniors. T h e a n n u a l M e rit A w ard S c h o la rsh ip f u n d w as e s ta b lis h e d fo r t a le n t e d h ig h school students. T he fund is based on both m erit an d need. T his year’s aw ard reception takes place Feb. 4 at the Shrewsbury branch o f the library. T he reception follows a week

THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991 4 5

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Artist Claire Archer, a member of the Monmouth Arts Foundation’s Art Gallery, shows off her print, Mother Earth, which was on display at the Office of the Super­ intendent of Schools in Freehold. o f exhibiting students’ artw ork at the li­ brary. N o rm a R abinow itz, w ho is in charge o f scholarships, noted aw ards are also given in music, dance and dram a. Both R abinow itz explained the awards are first based on m erit. Subsequently, w in­ ning students becom e eligible to apply for financial aid based on need. The arts gallery was also founded to give local artists - both professional and am ateur - the opportunity to show their work. W ork is shown at the Riverview M edical Center in Long Branch, at the Red Bank Convalescent C enter on 100 Chapin Ave­ nue; at the M idlantic N ational Bank-M erchants on 150 B road St. in R ed Bank; an d at the City Corp C redit Services in 1030 Broad Street in Shrewsbury. Noting the City Corp. show is not open to the public, Barba said the com pany awards prizes to the artists. Also, a m em bers show is annually exhib­ ited at the library in Shrewsbury during the m onth o f April. A rtists are lim ited to one painting each. W hile the art gallery’s bus trips take inter­ ested participants to art m useum s and ex­ hibits, the m usic association takes trips to New Y ork City Philharm onic rehearsals. Rabinow itz also heads the foundation’s music association. The m usic association also sponsors the M o n m o u th A rts C h a m b e r M u sic S eries consisting o f four concerts in Fellowship Hall at the First Presbyterian C hurch on River R oad in R um son. The next concert on Feb. 5 features the Borealis W ind Q uartet and is followed on April 9 by the Trio d ’Archi di Rom a. All concerts begin at 8:30 p.m . and tickets are $14 each. Annual dues for the arts gallery are $10, and $5 for the music association. F or m ore inform ation, call 741-4675 o r 577-8559. . ' '

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JANUARY 16,1991, THE INDEPENDENT

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READER ADS IN THIS SECTION PREPARED BY CONTRACT ADVERTISING, INC. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED, 1991

M a ta w a n U r g e n t C a re It usually happens quickly—a bike crash, a burn, a cut or a broken bone. Or, perhaps it’s a cold that just won’t go away. That’s when you need the Matawan Urgent Care, conveniently located at 78 State Highway 34 in Matawan, phone 290-0300. The Matawan Urgent Care represents an alternative medical care facility designed to provide prompt, professional treatment for minor emergencies and complete family medical care. The skilled staff can quickly treat anything from infections to sprained ankles, and their fees are substantially less than most emergency rooms charge. _ When you visit the Matawan Urgent Care, you w ill be treated by a trained physician who has on hand the equipment necessary to handle non-life threatening emergencies. Waiting time is generally less than fifteen minutes and appointments are not required. None of us plan on having an accident, and few of us PLAN for it. The Matawan Urgent Care offers a new concept in medical care. They hope you never need them for an emergency situation, but when you do, it’s nice to know they’re right around the corner—right in your neighborhood.

D a v id J . A d e s , Attorney At Law Most people do not often require legal services. However, when the situation arises where legal services would be advisable, we want to be sure that the attorney we choose has the experience and expertise to handle our particular situation effectively. David J . Ades stands ready to provide professional, personalized services to accommodate your specific needs. Conveniently located at 740 Lloyd Road in Aberdeen Township, phone 583-5522, he handles a wide range of cases including all types of personal injury, such as automobile accidents, falls, products liability and malpractice, worker’s compensation, incorporations and real estate. He will be glad to take the time with you to discuss your particular needs. During this initial meeting, he will explain your legal options, and based on his experience in the field of law, will also counsel you on the projected outcome of your specific case. Although a courtroom experience may be an anxious occurrence for most of us, David J . Ades does his utmost to put his clients at ease whenever possible. Contact the office of David J . Ades for an appointment or more information. His knowledge of the law and his commitment to your best interests assure you that you have made a wise choice.

M o u n ta in H ill S ch o o l

S h a ro n M . F is h e r , D ir e c to r

Preparing the young child to be able to successfully begin his learning experiences in grade school is the specialty of the Mountain Hill School, located at 163 Kings Highway East in Atlantic Highlands, phone 291-0056. Here, a child will find a warm, creative place to learn, play, and make new friends as he prepares for tomorrow. Qualified teachers present an exciting, well-balanced learning program to your youngster. They are devoted to the finest in early childhood education helping to stimulate your child. Communication skills, perceptual development, music appreciation, and recreation are all parts of their well-rounded program. They are open Monday through Friday and offer full and half day programs. Mountain H ill School offers you an affordable, convenient day care that you can rely on and trust in. Remember, to help your child prepare for tomorrow in a well-balanced program under the guidance of professional, caring teachers, contact the Mountain H ill School. You can be assured of the finest in preschool care. The Mountain H ill School is also offering a new morning summer camp program. For more information or registration call 291-0056.

tl 2 importance im xirtance of which we do not often recognize, is that of the One profession, the architect. Applying their skills to the design and planning of our homes and our commercial buildings, Boyken & Harkness is devoted to providing basic structural soundness and practicality while preserving the beauty of our environment. We are not often made aware of the important contributions of the architectural firm because they do not generally publicize their services. They are all members of a profession that devotes its energies to its product—building design—and they maintain a high ethical standard of serving the community. When a local business or corporation builds a store, office building or office complex, or when municipal planners initiate plans for a school, municipal building or institution, an architect will be involved. When you contract with a builder to construct a home for you, an architect should be consulted. In each case, they w ill design the building to be sound in structure, economical in cost and attractive in design. Utilizing modern advances in this highly specialized field, including the latest computer applications, Boyken & Harkness strives to complete each project with skill, accuracy and expertise. They are located at 53 East Main Street in Holmdel, phone 946­ 4040, and invite you to contact them for a consultation. IV ia r K ™

A . x \ . X \ - O S 0 1 1 II1 3 .1 . C P A , TTir,

rJeCtTOWC r lilllg - JJITGCt tO tll6 ll\o Now that tax time has arrived, many business owners and individuals are turning their thoughts towards reviewing their finances. Well versed in all aspects of tax laws, tax forms and the filing of returns, Mark A. Rosenthal is ready to serve you. His office is located in Matawan at 57 State Highway 34, Suite 2A, and you may reach him by calling 583-0940. Mark provides a wide range of services to his clientele and recognizes the importance of staying on top of the everchanging fields of tax planning and finance. Through the use of an electronic filing system with the Internal Revenue Service, he is able to process 1040 forms (refund accounts) quickly and efficiently. This enables you to receive your refund, generally within two weeks. Through his continuing education in this rapidly changing field and modern computer technology, Mark is able to provide just the right combination of accounting skills and consulting services. As a professional serving professionals, Mark invites you to contact his office for a consultation. His expert services are very reasonable and most importantly, personalized for each client’s needs. Let him put his years of experience and training to work for you!

R a m a d a In n - H a z le t C o r p o r a te & P r iv a te B a n q u e t F a c ilitie s & C a te rin g

Are you in charge of the arrangements for your daughter’s wedding reception, your high school class reunion or your firm ’s annual dinner dance? Is it up to you to arrange your professional organization’s seminar or your industry’s trade show? For these purposes and more, you can confidently rely on the facilities and staff of the Ramada Inn - Hazlet, located at 2870 Highway 35, phone 264-2400. _ . This establishment offers complete banquet facilities and expert catering, and will handle all details according to your specific needs. They will gladly offer you helpful advice based on their experience and expertise in catering. The Ramada Inn - Hazlet, as of November 27th, is under the new management of G.F. Management, out of Harrisburg, PA. When your next affair is held here, you can expect to receive accolades from your pampered and impressed guests. Known for coordinating all details into a flawless occasion and providing the very best menu, the catering manager gives personalized attention to each client, regardless of the size of the event. Whether it’s a prom, Bar Mitzvah, bowling banquet, wedding reception, anniversary celebration or any other special occasion, make your affair a memorable one. For reservations and guaranteed satisfaction, call the banquet specialists at the Ramada Inn - Hazlet. “ Where the value of your catered affair will be unequalled and the experience... unforgettable!

F a r r a B u ild e rs

H a z le t E le c tr ic C o .

More and more people are upgrading their existing homes with an eye towards more comfort and future saleability. With this fact in mind, Farra Builders, serving the entire Monmouth County area, phone 583-0566, is a contractor who encourages homeowners to make im­ provements on their present dwelling instead of incurring the high expenses of moving. . If you’re contemplating an addition or alterations of any kind, it would be a wise idea to consult with these home improvement specialists. They are experienced in all phases of construction work. Farra Builders specializes in room additions, decks and porches remodeling, and complete home repairs of all types. From planning and design to comple­ tion, these competent craftsmen are totally responsible for your project. You can rest assured knowing you have placed these experienced builders in charge, and they are licensed, bonded and insured for your protection. In addition, they specialize in energy-efficient Andersen replacement windows and vinyl siding to protect and insulate your home, to save those energy dollars. Remo­ deling is today’s affordable answer to changing family needs, so when it comes to remodeling, additions or home improvements of any kind, call Farra Builders. Let their craftsmen improve and beautify your home while in­ creasing its value at the same time.

S e r v in g t h e C o m m u n i t y S in c e 1976

For the finest in residential or commercial electrical contracting, the people to call in this area are those at Hazlet Electric Co., serving the Monmouth County area, phone 264-1647. These contractors are well recognized for their high standards of work and their ability to complete the job in the shortest time possible. No matter what type of electrical work is needed, these contractors have had previous experiences with it and can assure you of a first rate job at reasonable prices. They hire only qualified personnel to assist them and they are fully licensed, bonded and insured for your protection. Hazlet Electric Co. specializes in all phases of electrical contracting. Regardless of whether it’s a new installation, a rewiring job, electric heat or emergency repair, they have the experience, necessary to complete the job in a most efficient manner. They make it a point to provide expert electrical work which is always finished as quickly ana carefully as possible. When you have a job that demands an electrical contractor, contact the professionals at Hazlet Electric Co. Regardless of the size of the job, if you want it done right these are the people to call. Present this ad and receive a 10% discount.

D a v id S m ith S p e c ia lty S te e l F o r m e r l y K e y p o r t W e ld in g & F a b r i c a t i n g , I n c .

David Smith Specialty Steel are specialists in custom welding, steel fabricating and are a full service steel warehouse located on Locust Street in Keyport, phone 739­ 1919. When you need welding work done, you need to know the job will be done correctly and will stand the test of time. David Smith Specialty Steel has proven their ability to complete every job promptly and proficiently, time and time again. • No job is ever too large or small for these expert welders. Automotive, trailer hitch, truck welding, orna­ mental iron fabrication and heavy welding jobs for contractors are handled courteously, quickly and profes­ sionally. They handle any type of gas, acetylene, heli-arc or electric contracts. Most work can be completed in their well-maintained shop or they can send their mobile service to you for larger or more difficult jobs. Whether it be aluminum, cast iron or steel welding or fabrication and distribution, you can count on the experts at David Smith Specialty Steel for all your needs. They have the combination of training and experience to guarantee you a job well done. Why not give them a call?

THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16,1991 4 7

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G a r y B is h A p p ra is a l C o ., In c . G a r y B is h , P r e s i d e n t - S u s a n M o r r i s , V ic e P r e s i d e n t

READER AdS CONTINUED

H a z le t P la z a G u lf S ta tio n

M ic h a e l C o fo n e , O w n e r

No car will run forever without proper care and maintenance. At some time or other, we must all drive our car in to be serviced. In this area, wise motorists go straight to the experienced professionals at Hazlet Plaza Gulf Station, located at 3039 State Highway 35 in Hazlet, phone 264-9607. Here, their reputation is backed by years of excellent service and many satisfied customers. Hazlet Plaza Gulf Station features complete repairing on all makes of cars and trucks. They have become known as a complete, full-service auto repair center. The technicians here have had years of experience in the automotive repair field and use only the latest factory approved techniques. Anything from a tune-up or a brake job to a complete overhaul will be capably handled by their knowledgeable staff. With their expertise and today’s technology, they will be able to add years to the life of your car. Today’s automobile is a major investment. Protect your investment by making sure only well-qualified people are entrusted with its care. For the finest in automotive repair and service, take your car in to the pros at Hazlet Plaza Gulf Station.

M a r k B . M u s c a re ila , Optometrist

At one time or another, all property owners consider the prospect of selling, buying, refinancing, exchanging or insuring their residential, commercial or industrial property. A Fair Market Value appraisal of your property is essential whether you undertake the sale yourself or enlist the services of a real estate firm . This appraisal also becomes vital in financing through a lending institution or refinancing on a second mortgage. Regardless'of your reasons for needing an appraisal of your property, it would be to your advantage to consult with the experts at the Gary Bish Appraisal Co. These professionals, with office and efficient staff located at 136 Main Street in Matawan, phone 290-1010, are real estate appraisal specialists certified hrough the major appraisal group in the U.S. They and their staff are qualified to handle all of your real estate appraisal needs. Their knowledge and skills have been acquired through extensive study and experience, and their certification came through examination. These professionals pride themselves on accuracy and precision in all appraisal work. An accurate appraisal of your property is a valuable document. When you contact Gary Bish or Susan Morris, you can be certain that their appraisal will closely reflect the Fair Market Value of your property. If you need prompt and accurate appraisal work, call the Gary Bish Appraisal Co.

A r ie l P . S olis, m d , M a lik K h a n , m d & K h a lid K h a n , m d

People know and understand the value of good eyesight and Dr. Mark B . Muscareila offers only the finest in complete optometric care. Dr. Muscareila can be depended upon to test your eyes correctly. Using the highest technology and state-of-the-art testing instruments, the doctor conducts comprehensive exams including pressure evaluation for glaucoma, disease detection, field of vision, color vision and for muscle imbalances. He treats near-sightedness, far-sightedness and astigmatism with prescriptions for glasses, contact lenses, and if needed, referrals for surgery. Here, they will fit you for contact lenses with many to choose from. Daily or extended wear soft contact lenses, astigmatic soft lenses and firm lenses as well as gaspermeable lenses which give clearer vision in all cases, especially astigmatism, are offered. Most lenses are available in a wide selection of tints to enhance, or in some cases, even change eye color. You’ll also find an extensive selection of designer frames to enhance your personal appearance. The office of D r. Mark B . Muscareila is located at 65 Main Street in Keyport. Phone 264-0999 for an appointment. Your eyes will see the difference.

The history of vascular surgery dates back to Roman times when repairs were made on the bleeding vessels of Gladiators. In 1830, George James Guthrie, an English surgeon, accomplished the first successful repair of a vein. Surgical techinques for the repair and replacement of diseased arteries developed after World War II. Since arteriosclerosis is one of the most prevalent disorders of mankind, surgery can be .performed to restore adequate blood flow to the lower portions of the body or legs, or to repair or replace extensively diseased arteries. Well-recognized in this area for their expertise in treating damaged or diseased blood vessels, Dr. Ariel P. Soiis, Dr. Malik Khan and D r. Khalid Khan are located at 80 Hazlet Avenue in Hazlet, phone 739-5222. They have been trained and educated to detect, evaluate and repair damage to blood vessels including arteriosclerosis, aneurysms or blockage of vessels. Through the use of specialized testing such as angiography, Dr. Ariel P. Solis, Dr. Malik Khan and Dr. Khalid Khan can determine the extent of the damages and if indicated, perform surgery to repair arterial aneurysms, remove plaque deposits, replace diseased arteries and perform bypass surgery. Dr. Ariel P. Solis, Dr. Malik Khan and D r. Khalid Khan accept patients on a referral basis or welcomes your inquiries for a second opinion or more information.

N o rs ta r M o rtg a g e C o.

T h e C a p ta in ’s In s u ra n c e A g e n c y , In c .

P r o v id i n g C o m p r e h e n s i v e F a m i l y E y e C a r e f o r O v e r 30 Y e a r s

G a r y C a n o n ic o , L o a n O f f ic e r

In times past, when you needed mortgage assistance with your home or business, you simply went to your local banker and made loan arrangements. Today, with such an endless variety of financial assistance from various sources, most of us would have a difficult time making a wise decision regarding loan arrangements. The Norstar Mortgage Co. stands ready to provide you with loan assistance as well as professional counseling on any of the financial programs available today. Conveniently located at 1480 Route 9 in Woodbridge, phone 800-982-5556, they have earned a reputation throughout the community for their high standards of excellence. Carefully selected, the professional staff at the Norstar Mortgage Co. is highly trained and are leaders in their field. They can expertly answer any questions concerning refinancing, second mortgages, FHA, VA, conventional or any of the many new programs now available. They strive to offer the lowest interest rates available by making it a point to keep up-to-date on current market trends and staying on top of the constantly changing field of finance. With low-yield mortgage rates at their lowest in 10 years, these professionals suggest that now is the perfect time to refinance adjustablerate mortgages. Sooner or later, we need financial counseling for our home or business. If you have any questions concerning your present financing or need assistance regarding a proposed venture, give the Norstar Mortgage Co. a call today. You will appreciate their combination of professional integrity with old-fashioned courtesy.

N e w V isio n s M a n a g e m e n t G ro u p , In c . M a r g e C e n a , P r e s i d e n t • J o A n n D i n a n , V ic e P r e s i d e n t

Many property owners and businesses prefer to turn over the supervision of their residential or commercial properties to a professional management company. For many this is a wise decision, because it means that their property and their interests in it are being protected and managed by professionals, while at the same time they are freed from the day to day responsibilities usually associated with ownership. Experienced and responsible real estate management at reasonable rates is available from the New Visions Management Group. They are located at 175 Village Green Way in Hazlet and may be reached by dialing 888-0818. These local experts are members of C .A.I. (Community Association Institute), an organization which holds educational seminars on the principles of professional property management. They specialize in condominium management and also handle residential rentals, including houses and apartment buildings. They also manage commercial accounts such as shopping centers, office buildings and industrial parks. They see that your building and grounds are maintained properly. Both you and those who rent your property will be satisfied with their responsible management. And you’ll be pleased with their wide array of other services including accounting, record keeping and investment funding. Many others have trusted their properties to these capable professionals. Why not turn over your property management to the New Visions Management Group? Their integrity, responsibility and good business sense is the basis of their fine reputation throughout the area.

R ic h a rd H u b b s, P re s id e n t

The businesses of our area are indeed fortunate to have in their midst a professional insurance agency that has built a fine reputation by serving local needs through all types of insurance. The Captain’s Insurance Agency is dedicated to the individual as well as the million dollar corporation. These experienced agents provide insurance management for companies, including surveys of needs, analysis of policies, determination of risk and recommendations. They underwrite business and industry including group life, health, IR A plans, pensions, liability, bonds and worker’s compensation as well as personal, auto, life and homeowner evaluation assistance with same day policies. The Captain’s Insurance Agency is located at 352 State Highway 36 in Belford, and serves the Bayshore, Red Bank and Middletown areas. Give them a call at 787-8888 and let these trained professionals take a fresh look at your coverage. Their sound comprehensive advice ksersonalized to each client, large or small. No matter what the dimension of risk, theyw icentrate on you and your needs. The Captain’s Insurance Agency represents some of the leading insurance companies in our nation and believes that your best insurance is choosing the. right agent and being better informed. Let them provide you with maximum coverage at prices you can afford. Remember, for security and peace of mind, call The Captain’s Insurance Agency because “ Their Business Is Your Business.”

S e m c o r E q u ip m e n t & M a n u fa c tu rin g C o rp . Serving the construction industry with quality products and dependable service, Semcor Equipment & Manufacturing Corp. is located at 18 Madison Street in Keyport, phone 264-6080. Here, you will find one of the most complete selections of contractor’s equipment, tools and supplies in the area. Before you rent or buy from anyone else, call or come by Semcor Equipment & Manufacturing Corp. to check out their new and used items for sale, rent or lease. For any construction job you have, they can provide the equipment you need at very competitive prices. Bobcats, air compressors, jack hammers, space heaters and many other construction necessities are available here. They offer rental rates by the day, week or month. Prompt delivery of your equipment and supplies is another service of Semcor Equipment & Manufacturing Corp. They have built an outstanding reputation among the contractors in the area by providing high-quality, dependable equipment. Their service department renders the finest in maintenance and repair services on all types of tools, equipment and machinery. The staff of Semcor Equipment & Manufacturing Corp. is trained to provide the best services available to help you choose the equipment most suitable for your job, and to help you find the most convenient and economical means of obtaining it. Contractors are sure to be pleased with what Semcor Equipment & Manufacturing Corp. offers.

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JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

O B I T U A R I E S

R ic h a r d C . M a s t

Services were held Jan. 12 in the chapel o f T he King Jam es Care Center, N avesink, J a m es G regerson M id d le to w n T o w n sh ip , fo r D r. R ic h a rd C hristian M ast, 79, o f M iddletow n, who Jam es Gregerson, 73, o f W est K eansburg, died Jan. 5 at M on m o u th M edical Center, H azlet Tow nship, died Jan. 5 at hom e. Long Branch. M r. Gregerson, know n as “Joe,” waft a : H e was a dentist in M anhattan for 42 self-employed construction w orker an d a years, retiring in 1977. H e also taught pros­ scrap m etal dealer for m ore th an 50 years in thetic dentistry at N ew Y ork U niversity W est K eansburg. H e was an A rm y W orld School o f D entistry. H e graduated from the W ar II veteran. H e was the current com ­ U niversity o f Iow a an d the N ew Y ork U n i­ m ander o f V eterans o f Foreign W ars Post versity School o f D entistry. H e was a m em ­ 4303, W est K eansburg, an d was a m em ber ber o f X i Psi Phi dental fraternity, and a a n d past com m ander o f A m erican Legion fellow o f the A m erican A cadem y o f D entist­ P ost 273, K eansburg. H e was a m em ber o f ryth e M ilitary O rder o f C ootie P u p T en t 38, D r. M ast was b o m in Rom e, N.Y., and Bayshore Area, an d a m em ber o f the Laurel lived in M an h attan before m oving to M id­ S portsm en’s Club, H azlet. H e was a com ­ dletow n four years ago. m u n ican t o f St. A nn’s R om an Catholic H is wife, th e form er D orothy I. M itterC hurch, Keansburg. way, died in 1989. H e was bom , lived and died in the same Surviving are a brother, Theodore, Staten house in W est Keansburg. Island, three nephew s an d three nieces. P osten’s F uneral H om e, A tlantic High­ A brother, R aym ond, died in 1976. lands, was in charge o f arrangem ents. Surviving are his brother, Jack, W est Keansburg, an d several nieces, nephew s and H e le n W ils o n B e lle z z a cousins. H elen W ilson Bellezza, 84, o f Hazlet, L aurel F uneral H om e, H azlet, was in died N ov. 28 at Bayshore C om m unity H os­ charge o f arrangem ents. pital, H olm del. B eat M eerkam per She was a retired clerk for D izie Lee Bak­ ery, K eansburg, for m ore th an 25 years. She Services were held Dec. 1 at Jo h n E. Day was a m em ber o f St. M ark’s Episcopal Funeral H om e, R ed Bank, for Beat M eer­ Church, Keansburg. kam per, 67, o f M iddletow n, w ho died N ov. Mrs. Bellezza was b o m in Jersey City an d 29 a t R iverview M edical Center, R ed Bank. lived in K eansburg before m oving to H azlet H e had been a research lab director at four years ago. D u P o n t Co., Parlin, Sayreville, for 33 years H er first husband, K enneth W ilson, died before retiring in 1988. in 1955. M r. M eerkam per was b o m in Switzerland Surviving are her husband, A nthony; two a n d lived in F air H aven before m oving to sons, K enneth an d T hom as W ilson, b oth o f M iddletow n in 1983. Florida; tw o brothers, W alter Bahr, M onta­ gue T ow nship, Sussex County, an d John Surviving are his wife, the form er R uth Meyer; a son, R oy B., Louisville, N.C.; a Bahr, Springfield; a sister, M ildred LaBella, daughter, G abriele Jones, C harlotte, N.C.; L ak e w o o d ; eig h t g ra n d c h ild re n ; a n d six great-grandchildren. an d five grandchildren. Jacqueline M. Ryan H om e for Funerals, Jo h n E. D ay F uneral H om e was in charge Keansburg, was in charge o f arrangem ents. o f arrangem ents.

M a r y A n n N e ila n S in to n

J a n i c e S ir o n i J e s s u p

Surviving are her husband, W illiam Ray­ m ond; a son, W illiam T hom as; a daughter, S haron M arie Sinton; two brothers, M artin an d T hom as N eilan, an d two sisters, C athe­ rine M cG ill an d M argaret Lax.

Janice Sironi Jessup, 55, o f Shohola, Pa.-, form erly o f Hazlet, died N ov. 18 at N ew ark Beth Israel M edical Center, Newark. She was a teacher for the H azlet Board o f E ducation for 23 years. She was a m em ber o f the G olden C hapter o f O rder o f the East­ ern Star, K eyport. Mrs. Jessup was b o m in N ew ark and lived in Jersey City an d H azlet for 29 years before m oving to S hohola four years ago. Surviving are her husband, C arlton I. Sr.; three sons, M aj. C arlton I. Jr., Arlington, Va.; Dw ight K , Burlington, an d Allan F., O rlando, H a.; a daughter, Susan M. Benedetti, G ilbert, Ariz.; her father, Alfred E. Sironi, Leisure Village, Lakewood, and five grandchildren. J o h n W . M e h le n b e c k F u n e r a l H o m e , H azlet, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

H oughton F uneral H om e was in charge o f arrangem ents.

M a tth e w P . W ils o n

Services were held N ov. 23 a t H oughton F uneral H om e, Jersey City, for M ary A nn N eilan Sinton, 58, o f U n io n Beach, who died N ov. 19 a t Riverview M edical Center, R ed Bank. She was a teacher’s aide for the Jersey City B oard o f E ducation School for 32 years. M rs. Sinton was b o m in Jersey City and lived there m ost o f her life before m oving to U n io n Beach four years ago.

H e l e n M .L . S e g o s k i e H elen M ary Lewickie Segoskie, 83, o f A berdeen died Dec. 10 at Bayshore C om ­ m unity H ospital, H olm del. She was a seam stress for M aidenform , P erth Amboy, for 25 years, retiring in 1978. She was a com m unicant o f St. Joseph’s R o­ m an Catholic C hurch, K eyport, and a past m em ber o f th e O ak Shades Ladies A uxilia­ ry, Aberdeen. M rs. Segoski was b o m in N ew Y ork and lived in A berdeen all h er life. Surviving are h er husband, Fancis F.; her son, Francis J., an d tw o daughters, Clair Flaherty, and Eleanor K w iecinski, all of Aberdeen; three brothers, F rank Lewickie, A b e rd e e n ; F e lix C h a rle s , F lo r id a , a n d G eorge B ruzdow ski, F o rd s, W o o d b rid g e T o w n s h ip ; a s is te r , S te lla L e v e n d o s k i, Fords; nine grandchildren, and six great­ grandchildren. D ay F uneral H om e, K eyport, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

M atthew P. W ilson, 73, o f Lake Park, Fla., form erly o f M iddletow n, died Jan. 9 at H ospice H ospital, W est Palm Beach, Fla. H e was a chauffeur for M aersk Shipping Lines, Newark, for 20 years, retiring in 1983. H e was an A rm y veteran o f W orld W ar II; a form er m em ber o f St. M ary’s R o­ m an Catholic Church, an d its Senior Citi­ zens, N ew M onm outh, M iddletow n; an d he was a m em ber o f the V eterans o f Foreign W ars Post 2179, P o rt M onm outh, M iddle­ town.

D ia n e S t in e m ir e

J o h n P . H e r r ic k S r .

Services were held Oct. 29 at Jo h n E. Day-Bedle Funeral H om e, K eyport, for D i­ ane Stinem ire, 48, o f K eyport, who died Oct. 25 at Bayshore C om m unity Hospital, H olm del. Mrs. Stinem ire was b o m in Staten Island and lived there before m oving m K eyport 25 years ago. Surviving are her husband, Jack-A . Sr.; four sons, Carl, Hazlet, Jordan, Keyport, Jack A. Jr., Plainsboro, an d T im m y, at hom e; a daughter, Lea Stinem ire, at hdm e; a brother, George Beahm, Roselle; two sisters, M arguerite M askevich an d D olores Braddt, b o th o f Staten Island; an d four grandchil­ dren. Jo h n E. Day-Bedle F uneral H om e was in charge o f arrangem ents.

Jo h n P. H errick Sr., 64, o f Hazlet, died N ov. 20 at Bayshore C om m u n ity H ospital, H olm del. H e was a chem ical operator for the Onyx C hem ical Corp., Jersey City, for the p ast 43 years. H e was a m em ber o f H oly Fam ily R om an Catholic Church, U n io n Beach. Mr. H errick was b o m in Jersey City an d lived in U n io n Beach before m oving to H azlet three years ago. Surviving are a daughter, B arbara Bardenhagen, Jersey City; a brother, Edw ard, Brick Tow nship; a sister, D o ttie Lawless, Rahway, an d nine grandchildren. Jacqueline M. R yan H om e for Funerals, K eansburg, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

V irginia C. M oore, 82, o f Shadow Lake Village, M iddletow n Tow nship, died Dec. 11 at R iverview M edical Center, R ed Bank. She was a graduate o f Stetson U niversity, Deland, Fla., a m em ber o f Pi Beta P h i So­ rority, the A merican A ssociation o f U niver­ sity W om en, the U nited M ethodist Church, R ed Bank, an d the Social Ivers o f Shadow Lake Village. Mrs. M oore was b o m in Boston and lived in R ed Bank since 1940 before m oving to Shadow Lake Village in 1979. H er husband, Jo h n C. Jr., died in 1979. Surviving are a sister, Eleanor R. Jo h n ­ son, Lexington, Mass.; tw o nephew s and five nieces. W orden Funeral H om e, R ed Bank, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

Services were held Dec. 12 at St. C ath a­ rine’s R om an C atholic C hurch, H olm del, for Paul G. T am o w Jr., 42, o f Lincroft, M id­ dletow n T ow nship, w ho died Dec. 9 at R iv ­ erview M edical Center, R ed Bank. H e was director o f physical assets at Fast Forw ard Inc., Howell, for the past six years. H e was a 1967 graduate o f M iddletow n T ow nship H igh School an d a graduate o f Engine City Technical School, U nion. H e was a com m unicant o f St. C atharine’s R o ­ m an Catholic Church. Mr. T am ow was b o m in R ed Bank an d lived in Belford, M iddletow n, before m o v ­ ing to L incroft 11 years ago. Surviving are his wife, the form er M ary Louise Sabia; tw o sons, M ichael P. an d Paul G. II, an d a daughter, L aura M. T am ow , all a t hom e. Jo h n E. D ay Funeral H om e, R ed Bank, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

H erbert Y ou n g

W il l ia m J . M o r a n S r .

Services were held Dec. 10 at D ay F une­ ral H om e, K eyport, for H erbert Young, 59, o f K eyport, w ho died Dec. 5 at C om m unity M edical Center, T om s River. H e was head custodian a t the AberdeenM ataw an Board o f E ducation for 24 years. H e was a N avy veteran o f the K orean W ar. M r. Y oung was b o m in Packard, Ky., and lived in K entucky before m oving to K ey­ port 38 years ago. Surviving are his wife, the form er Lillian Brown; two sons, R obert, Laurence H arbor, O ld Bridge Tow nship, an d Paul, Keyport; two daughters, Gail, K eyport, an d Phyllis, P erth Amboy; a stepdaughter, E m m a Boehler, U n io n Beach; an d three grandchildren. In term en t was at M aple G rove Cemetery, H ubbard, Ohio. D ay F uneral H om e was in charge o f ar­ rangements.

W illiam J. M oran Sr., 71, o f W est K eans­ burg, H azlet T ow nship, died Dec. 18 a t R iv ­ erview M edical Center, R ed Bank. H e was a security sergeant for ScheringPlough Co., U nion, for 35 years, retiring in 1984. P rio r to that, he was a form er police officer in Newark. H e was an A rm y veteran o f W orld W ar II an d a com m unicant o f St. A nn’s R o m an C atholic C hurch, K eansburg. Mr. M oran was b o m in Elizabeth an d lived in N ew ark before m oving to H azlet 32 years ago. Surviving are his wife, the form er Joan Piotrow ska; a son, W illiam J. Jr., H azlet; two daughters, R enae M olloy, K ey Largo, Fla., an d Elizabeth M oran, Aberdeen; a sis­ ter, M argaret Bredshajer, M aplew ood; four grandchildren, an d one great-grandchild. J o h n W . M e h le n b e c k F u n e r a l H o m e , H azlet, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

A n n a F r a n k li n

George F. Senn, 77, o f M iddletow n died Jan. 1 at R iverview Extended Care Facility, R ed Bank. H e was a director o f engineering for SATCOM, F o rt M onm outh. H e was a m em b er o f the F irst M ethodist Church, an d M asons E atontow n Lodge 9, an d a life m em ber o f the Intern atio n al Electrical an d Electronics Engineers. Mr. Senn was b o m in P hiladelphia and lived in Little Silver until he m oved to M id­ dletow n 35 years ago. Surviving are his wife, G ladys; a son, R obert G., o f A m herst, N .H ., an d a grand­ daughter. W orden F uneral H om e, R ed Bank, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

V i r g in ia C . M o o r e

A nna Franklin, 63, o f N o rth M iddletow n, M iddletow n Tow nship, died Dec. 25 at R iv­ erview M edical Center, R ed Bank. Mrs. Franklin was b o m in K eam y and lived in P ort M onm outh, M iddletow n, until m oving to N o rth M iddletow n 10 years ago. She was a freelance artist. She was a com ­ m u nicant o f St. C atherine’s R om an C atho­ lic Church, N o rth M iddletown. Surviving are a son, Louis, F o rt L auder­ dale, Fla.; a daughter, A nna M ae Franklin, P ort M onm outh; a brother, D onald N o r­ m an, Keansburg; two grandchildren and several nephews an d nieces. Laurel F uneral H om e, W est Keansburg, H azlet Tow nship, was in charge o f arrange­ m ents.

K aren C . P a sq u a

M r. W ilson was b o m in Brooklyn and lived in Staten Island and M iddletow n be­ fore m oving to Florida in 1988.

K aren C. Pasqua, 45, o f M iddletow n, died Dec. 14 at R iverview M edical Center, R ed Bank.

H e was predeceased by his first wife, the form er Eugenia Blendowski.

M rs. P asqua was b o m in T roy, N .Y ., and lived in California an d L ondon before m ov­ ing to M iddletow n three years ago.

Surviving are his second wife, the form er E m m a K luin; a son, M atthew A., M iddle­ town; a sister, M ary Folgierski, Brooklyn; and two grandchildren. Jo h n F. Pfleger F uneral H om e, M iddle­ tow n, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

P a u l G . T a r n o w Jr.

Surviving are h er husband, R obert H. P a sq u a , a so n , S ean , a n d a d a u g h te r, K irsten, all a t home. Jo h n E. D ay Funeral H om e, R ed Bank, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

G eo rg e F. S en n

L o u is H y e r J r. Louis H yer Jr., 72, o f K eyport, died Dec. 7 at Bayshore C om m unity H ospital, H olm ­ del. M r. H yer was an eq uipm ent o perator for K eyport for 22 years, retiring in 1976. H e was b o m in M ataw an an d was a life­ long resident o f K eyport. Surviving are his wife, the form er M arjo­ rie Collins; a son, R obert, K eyport; a daugh­ ter, H azel K irscher, Jackson, an d a grand­ daughter. Jo h n E. Day-Bedle F u neral H om e, K ey­ port, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991 4 9

D arw ood G . M yers

L o u is e S . A u s tin

R e g in a R y a n

A r l in e A g n e s C h i n e r y

D arw ood G. Myers, 90, o f M iddletown, died Dec. 3 at Riverview Extended Care Facility, Red Bank. Mr. Myers was a partner in the form er Investm ent Brokerage Firm , Foster & Ad­ am s, New York, for m ore than 40 years, retiring several years ago. H e was an Army veteran o f W orld W ar I and W orld W ar II, an d a m em ber o f the Presbyterian C hurch at Shrewsbury.

Services were held Dec. 17 at G ethse­ m ane Lutheran Church, Keyport, for Louise S. Austin, 55, o f Hazlet, who died Dec. 15 at Bayshore C om m unity H ospital, Holmdel. Mrs. A ustin had been a secretary for W akefern Foods, Edison Tow nship, retiring in 1985. She was a m em ber of the G ethsem ane L utheran Church and the church council. She was a form er m em ber o f R ari­ tan High School Band Parents Club. She was born in Brooklyn and m oved to H azlet 26 years ago. Surviving are her husband, Philip; one son, Philip H., at home; three daughters, Lisa Austin, N orth Plainfield; Stefanie Row ­ land, Shrewsbury, and Phyllis Klien, H ow­ ell; her m other, Irm gard Stefan, Dyre, Ind.; a sister, Frances Achor, Highland, Ind., and one grandson. H olm del Funeral H om e, H olm del, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

Services were held Dec. 15 at St. Jam es R om an Catholic Church, Red Bank, for Re­ gina Ryan, 95, o f H olm del, who died Dec. 13 at H olm del Convalescent Center. She was a com m unicant o f St. Jam es R o­ m an Catholic and a m em ber o f its A ltar Rosary Society. She was a m em ber o f Red B ank W o m e n ’s C lu b , a n d th e C a th o lic D aughters o f America, and was a volunteer for the Am erican Red Cross, Shrewsbury. Mrs. Ryan was born in New Y ork and lived in T inton Falls for 40 years before m oving to H olm del three years ago. H er husband, M artin, died in 1963. Surviving are a nephew, Robert Brandt, Freehold; a niece, Joan Flynn, Queens, N .Y .; a g r e a t-n e p h e w , D o n a ld B r a n d t, Hazlet, and a great-niece, Eileen M urphy, M iddletown. John E. Day Funeral Hom e, Red Bank, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

Services were held Jan. 10 at Jo h n E. Day Funeral H om e, R ed Bank, for Arline Agnes Chinery, 79, o f M iddletow n, who died Jan. 8 at R iverview M edical Center, Red Bank. She was a teacher at K eyport G ram m ar School, Keyport, for m any years, retiring in 1949. She was a graduate o f N ew ark State Teachers College. Mrs. Chinery was born in K eyport and lived in M ataw an and K eyport before m ov­ ing to M iddletow n 10 years ago. H er husband, Alfred W ood, died in 1960. Surviving are a daughter, M ary Hill, with w hom she lived; two sisters, D oris Carhart, Keyport, an d G race Layton, M iddletow n; and one grandchild. Jo h n E. Day Funeral H om e, Red Bank, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

R u th E . B ir m in g h a m

J o h n T . C o n n e lly

Ruth E. Birm ingham , 80, o f Keyport. died Dec. 14 at Emery M anor N ursing Hom e, Old Bridge. Miss Birm ingham was a payroll supervi­ sor at H udson River State H ospital in Poughkeepsie, N.Y., for 42 years retiring 19 years ago. She was a com m unicant o f St. Joseph’s R om an Catholic Church, Keyport. She was born in Poughkeepsie and had lived in Georgia before moving to Keyport 15 years ago. Surviving are her brother, Harry, Downington. Pa.; two nieces; one grandniece and three grandnephews. W aitt Funeral H om e, M organville sec­ tion o f M arlboro Tow nship, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

John T. Connelly, 49, o f Leonardo, M id­ dletown Tow nship, died Dec. 16 at home. He was a police officer in S um m it from 1965 to 1970. From 1970 to 1990, he was a lieutenant in the com puter records depart­ m ent o f the U nion County Prosecutor’s Of­ fice, and from 1985 to 1990, he was the supervisor o f com puter processing for the W oodbridge T ow nship Board o f Education. In April, he becam e a self-employed com ­ puter consultant. He was a graduate of Rutgers U niversity, N orthw estern U niversi­ ty, Evanston, 111., and the C hubb Institute, Short Hills, M illburn Township. Mr. Connelly was born in S um m it and lived there before m oving to Leonardo six years ago. Surviving are a daughter, Denise C onnel­ ly M arazzo, and a granddaughter, T am m y Jean, both o f Leonardo. John P. Condon Funeral Hom e, Leonar­ do, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

Mr. Myers was born in N ew Y ork and lived in Essex Fells before m oving to M id­ dletow n 11 years ago. Surviving are his wife, Elizabeth; a son, H ow ard G., Atlanta, and Lawrenceburg, Ky.; two daughters, the Rev. Elizabeth W. Myers, Milford, Pa., and M argaret B. M y­ ers, New H aven, Conn.; a sister, Constance Anderson, Crosslands, K enneth Square, Pa.; and one grandchild. Jo h n E. Day Funeral Home, Red Bank, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

C a th e r in e W o lfe B a e t z Services were held Dec. 10 at St. Jam es R om an Catholic Church, Red Bank, for Ca­ therine Wolfe Baetz, 74, o f M iddletown, who died Dec. 6 at Robert W ood Johnson Medical Center, New Brunswick. She was a com m unicant o f St. Jam es R o­ m an Catholic Church. Born in Lewis, Del., she lived in Chicago and in Old Bridge T ow nship before m oving to M iddletow n 10 years ago. Surviving are her husband, John A.; three daughters, B arbara Baetz, Piscataway; Joan Krajewski, East Brunswick, and M argaret Burnett, W est Peabody, Mass.; and four grandchildren. John E. D ay Funeral H om e, Red Bank, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

A n n a T e r e s a T u r r in Services were held Dec. 14 at St. M ary’s R om an Catholic Church, Colts Neck, for A nna Teresa T urrin, 86, o f Colts Neck, who died Dec. 12 at CentraState M edical Center, Freehold. She and her late husband operated an egg farm in G illette for m ore than 25 years. She was a com m unicant o f St. Joseph’s R om an Catholic Church, Stirling, Passaic Tow n­ s h ip , a n d S t. M a r y ’s R o m a n C a th o lic Church. Mrs. T urrin was born in Passaic and lived in Gillette for riiore than 60 years before m oving to Colts Neck 10 years ago. She was the widow o f A nthony T urrin. Surviving are a son, Richard H. Sr., with whom she lived; a brother, A nthony “Jack” D ePiero, M arathon, Fla., and three grand­ children. Interm ent was at St. V incent D ePaul Cemetery, Stirling. Higgins M em orial H om e, Freehold, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

J o s e p h in e G lo w a c k i L e e Services were held Jan. 12 at Jesus the L o rd C h u r c h , K e y p o r t, fo r J o s e p h in e Glowacki Lee, 82, o f Keyport, who died Jan. 8 at Bayshore C om m unity Hospital, Holmdel. She was the form er ow ner and operator o f J.M . & J. Shop, Keyport, for m any years before her retirem ent. She was a 50-year m em ber and a charter m em ber o f Lincoln Hose Fire Com pany Ladies Auxiliary and a m em ber o f Jesus the Lord Church. Mrs. Lee was born in M onm outh County and lived in K eyport for 63 years. H er husband, Allyn E., died 19 years ago. S u r v iv in g a re a so n , M a rc u s , a n d a daughter, Jacqueline Brandauer, both o f Keyport; five sisters, C onstance Hix, West Virginia, Eva Dobesky, Keyport, Bernice A dubato, Belford, M iddletow n Tow nship, Agnes H anson and M ary Glowacki, both o f H olm del; two grandchildren, and one great­ grandchild. Interm ent was at G reen G rove Cemetery, Keyport. John E. Day-Bedle Funeral H om e, Key­ port, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

.n >n i jfiffa' o tgif 1 3 t.i i r j «*

M a r ie E . P la th M arie E. Plath, 67, o f W est Keansburg, Hazlet Tow nship, died Dec. 10 at Bayshore C om m unity H ospital, Holmdel. She was a m em ber o f the Early M orning Breakfast League and the T hank G od It’s F r id a y L e a g u e a t th e A ir p o r t P la z a in Hazlet. Mrs. Plath was born in Brooklyn and lived in Leonardo, M iddletow n Tow nship, before m oving to W est K eansburg in 1948. Surviving are her husband, Albert R. Sr.; three sons, Albert Jr. an d W illiam Plath, both o f Belford, M iddletow n, and Robert Plaith, Hazlet, and eight grandsons. Laurel Funeral Home, Hazlet, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

D o r o th y M e lo fc h ik R y e r s o n

Services were held Dec. 19 at Old First M ethodist Church, W est Long Branch, for D orothy Melofchik Ryerson, 68, o f Hazlet, who died Dec. 16 at Bayshore C om m unity H ospital, H olm del. She was a secretary at Sterns D epartm ent Store, W oodbridge Tow nship, before re­ tiring in 1974. She was a form er m em ber o f the W om en’s Club o f Bayonne and the 46th Street M ethodist Church, Bayonne. Mrs. Ryerson was born in Bayonne and H enry G . S ch w a rz lived in Long Branch and Bayonne before m oving to H azlet 16 years ago. H enry G. Schwarz, 73, o f Keyport, died She was the widow o f R aym ond. Dec. 12 at Bayshore C om m unity H ospital, Surviving are a daughter, K aren Dillon, Holm del. W est Long Branch, and a grandchild. He was the ow ner and operator o f Dairy Braun Funeral H om e, Eatontow n, was in Q ueen, Aberdeen, for 15 years, retiring in 1983. He was a N avy veteran o f W orld W ar charge o f arrangem ents. II and a com m unicant o f Calvary M ethodist A n n F e in g o ld Church, Keyport. Mr. Schwarz was born in New Brunswick G raveside services were held Dec. 31 at and lived in M ataw an befor9 m oving to W oodbine Cemetery, O ceanport, for Ann K eyport 52 years ago. Feingold, 82, o f Keyport, who died Dec. 29 Surviving are his wife, the form er Edna at Bayshore C om m unity Hospital, H olm ­ M atthews; a son, W illiam, Point Pleasant; a del. brother, W illiam, California; four grandchil­ She was a dancer for 13 years, retiring 56 dren, and one great-grandchild. years ago when she got m arried. Day Funeral Home, Keyport, was in Mrs. Feingold was born in A rgentina and charge o f arrangem ents. m oved to the U nited States in 1911. She lived in U nion City for 50 years before M ary A n n S ta n h o p e m oving to Keyport in 1966. Surviving are her husband, Morris; a son M ary Ann Stanhope, o f W est Keansburg, Richard, and a grandson. Hazlet Tow nship, the oldest living m em ber G utterm an-W ien Funeral H om e, M arl­ o f K eansburg M ethodist Church, died Jan. 6 boro, was in charge o f arrangem ents. at the Lodge, .Neptune. She was 102. She was a self-employed licensed practi­ cal nurse, doing hom e nursing care, before retiring in 1954. Mrs. Stanhope was born in Sea Bright and was a lifelong resident o f M onm outh County. Surviving are a daughter, A nna Bowne, W e st K e a n s b u rg ; 10 g r a n d c h ild r e n , 21 great-grandchildren, and seven great-greatgrandchildren. John E. Day-Bedle Funeral Home, Key­ port, was in charge o f arrangem ents. i

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F r a n k M u lle r

Frank Muller, 86, o f M iddletown, died Jan. 8 at Riverview M edical Center, Red Bank. He was a longshorem an until retiring, and a com m unicant o f St. M ary’s Rom an Catholic Church, New M onm outh, M iddle­ town. Mr. M uller was born in Jersey City and lived m ost o f his life there before m oving to M iddletow n in 1970. Surviving are his wife, the form er Ann H anrahan, and m any nephews an d nieces. John F. Pfleger Funeral Hom e, M iddle­ tow n, was in charge o f arrangem ents., ,

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B ry ce G ray Bryce Gray, 71, o f Ewing Tow nship, for­ m erly o f M o n m o u th H ills, M id d le to w n Tow nship, died Dec. 17 at the V eterans Ad­ m inistration M edical Center, East Orange. He was a transportation planner for New Jersey D epartm ent o f T ransportation, T ren ­ ton, before his retirem ent. H e was an Army Air Corps veteran o f W orld W ar II. Mr. G ray was born in Longport an d lived in M onm outh Hills before m oving to Ewing 10 years ago. Surviving are two sons, Bryce, W hite­ thorn, Calif., an d Philip I., Briceland, Calif.; two daughters, Suzanne M actier, N ew Y ork an d Locust, M iddletow n, and A lexandra M actier, Locust; three grandchildren, and two great-grandchildren. Jo h n E. Day Funeral H om e, Red Bank, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

H e r b e r t S . M c N a lly Services were held Dec. 17 at St. M ary’s R om an C atholic C hurch, N ew M onm outh, M iddletow n Tow nship, for H erbert S. M c­ Nally, 86, o f M iddletow n, who died Dec. 13 a t home. Mr. M cNally was an ad m in istrato r for the M etropolitan Insurance Co. for over 20 years retiring in 1970. He was a co m m u ­ n ic a n t o f S t. M a r y ’s R o m a n C a th o lic Church; a m em ber o f the Old G uard, and the Lions Club, Red Bank. H e was born in N ew Y ork an d lived in Keansburg before m oving to M iddletow n over 30 years ago. Mr. M cNally was predeceased by his wife, Virginia V. in 1978. Surviving are his sister, Florence W irtz, M ataw an, and a niece an d nephew, M arilyn an d Jo h n W irtz, T om s River. Jo h n E. Day Funeral H om e, R ed Bank, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

F r e d e r ic k W . S a g g in Fredrick W. Saggin, 67, o f M iddletow n, died Dec. 20 at R iverview M edical Center, Red Bank. He worked for Jersey Central Power & Light Co. for 39 years, retiring in 1989. H e was a N avy veteran o f W orld W ar II. Mr. Saggin was born in N ew ark an d lived in the H azlet-M iddletow n T ow nship area for m ost o f his life. Surviving are his wife, the form er Lor­ raine Steneck; a sister, Lucille Rinker, W est Keansburg, Hazlet, and m any nephews and nieces. John F. Pfleger Funeral H om e, M iddle­ town, was in charge o f arrangem ents.

R u th L. P a tte n Services were held Jan. 8 at Buckley F u ­ neral Hom e, Asbury Park, for R uth L. Pat­ ten, 64, o f Colts Neck, who died Jan. 5 at R iverview M edical Center, Red Bank. She was born in M ataw an an d lived in Colts Neck for the past 43 years. Surviving are her husband, Osborne; two sons, Robert, W inston Salem, N.C., and T hom as, at home; four daughters, Polly D a­ v id s o n , F a ir H a v e n , S h a ry n R o ss, Shrewsbury, Carol, Asbury Park, and Ja n ­ ice, at home; a brother, Bill Kite, Keyport; two sisters, D orothy W inters, Lincroft, M id­ dletow n Tow nship, an d Barbara Cottrell, Asbury Park; an d 10 grandchildren. Buckley Funeral H om e was in charge o f arrangem ents. .

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JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

P O L I C E

M ATAW AN

B E A T

An unknown caller reported at 12:15 a.m. Jan. 7 th a t there was a suspicious vehicle in the area o f W ashington Ave. Sgt. R ichard N usbaum , P atrolm an Ernest K ostzur an d P atrolm an A nthony Brizendine responded to the call and dispersed people collecting alum inum .

All information in the following reports was taken from local police department re­ cords. H O L M D E L __________________________

An atten d an t a t the gas station at the cor­ ner o f R oute 34 and M iddlesex R oad re­ ported at about 4 p.m. Jan. 6 th at a custom ­ er entered the station, began pum ping gas while the atten d an t was in the office and left w ithout paying for $4.17 w orth o f gas.

An Independence W ay m an reported at about 9:30 p.m. Jan. 8 that som eone broke into the passenger side window o f his gray 1987 O ldsm obile and stole a W histler R adar detector an d a box o f approxim ately 30 cas­ sette tapes.

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Patrolm an Richard Verdi responded.

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Patrolm en Frank Allocco an d Eric H of­ fm an responded an d found a m ale G erm an shepherd w ith no tags, which appeared to be vicious.

8. Check & Fill W indow Washer Fluid 9. Check & Fill Battery as required

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7. Check & Fill Power Steering Fluid

14. Wash Exterior W indow s

T he duty nurse at the A rnold W alter N ursing H om e on South Laurel A venue re­ ported at about 4:45 a.m. Jan. 6 th at there were three or four juveniles banging on the rear windows o f the nursing home.

E V E R Y M O N TH IS

A Sutton Drive m an reported at about 12:30 p.m . Jan. 5 th at som eone had m ade a hole in the rear driver’s side w indow o f his VW Jetta.

P atrolm an T hom as F. D urdack respond­ ed and was told by nursing hom e personnel th at three juveniles had fled when he ar­ rived.

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The m an reported th a t num erous item s were taken, including a few d iam o n d rings, a $100 silver certificate an d a large q uantity o f quarters. Patrolm en R obert Phelan, R ichard N us­ baum an d Ernest K ostzur responded, an d an investigation is being conducted.

A nim al control was called an d rem oved the anim al.

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A H olm del man reported at headquarters at about 2:30 p.m. Jan. 6 th at the night be­ fore, he had his car parked at the B utton­ w ood M anor and som eone had rem oved a CD player and rad ar detector. P atrolm an Joseph Dzwil responded to the call. A m an a t Balm oral A rm s reported at about 2:30 a.m . th a t his ap artm en t had been ransacked som etim e between 4:30 p.m . Jan. 5 an d the tim e o f the report.

A Telegraph H ill R oad w om an reported at about 1:10 p.m. Jan. 7 th at a G erm an shepherd was in front o f her residence and w ould n ot allow her to go outside.

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2. Install New O il Filter

P atrolm an R obert M cG ow an responded to the call, an d an investigation is being conducted.

A Freehold man reported at 8:36 p.m. Jan. 8 that his 1990 beige Volkswagen was broken into an d the radio was stolen while the vehicle was parked at St. Benedict’s Church.

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The suspect was possibly driving a brown Chevy w ith New Jersey plates.

Sgt. T hom as Vetterl responded to the call.

P atrolm an R ichard W olak responded to the call an d said th at it d id n ot appear th at the hole was m ade in an attem p t to steal the vehicle.

D urdack and H azlet police checked the area, b u t found no one.

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Greater Media Newspapers

THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991

P hotographs by M artin P etterchak

LE G C O N T R O L

Raritan High School 135-pounder John Erven (r) is on his w ay to a 6-4 win over St. John Vianney’s Ron Suayan in a Jan. 5 dual meet. Th e Rockets won the B North match to open defense of their division title.

51

W IN N IN G F O R M

Raritan’s Jam es Sabin (top) controls Dorn Napolitano of St. John Vianney during their 112-pound bout Jan. 5. Sabin beat Napolitano 11-4 as the Rockets posted a 36-21 win over the Lancers in a key Shore Conference B North Division clash.

R o c k e ts o n c o u rs e to d e fe n d B N o rth m a t c ro w n By Alan Karmin

W ith a host o f determ ined and talented underclassm en, the R aritan H igh School w restling team has been w orking hard in defense o f its Shore Conference B N orth D ivision title. R aritan is 5-3 overall, 2-0 in B N orth dual meets. O n T hursday, the Rockets will host R ed Bank Regional; on Saturday, they’ll visit R ed Bank Catholic. Both dates are B N o rth m atchups. Led by ju n io rs M ike T om asulo and John Erven, th e Rockets are strong in the low and m iddle weights. A t 103 pounds, Tom asulo is 9-1 and placed second in the Lenape Valley T ourna­ m en t in Decem ber, while Erven (135) is 9-2 and finished first in th a t sam e tournam ent. “M ike d id a lot o f w ork in the off-season in m aintaining his weight and wrestling in different open tournam ents and clinics,” said Rockets’ coach Rich D unnells. “T hat really helped him a lot as he got o ff to a great start and has been w restling real well. “Jo h n also did som e w ork in the off-sea­ son. H e had an older brother who was a good wrestler an d I think he could surpass h im .” Senior Jim m y B rackett 5-3 at 125, ju n io r

T im M cG inn 7-4 at 130, an d senior G ene Stevens 8-3 a t 140 add support to the tal­ ented contingent in the lower and m iddle weights. The Rockets will also get a boost when ju n io r Rocky Strazzella returns from an in ­ jury. Strazzella tore up som e ligam ents in his ankle while playing soccer in Florida and after w inning his first m atch o f the year was forced to sit o ut a while. But D unnells said Strazzella is com ing back strong and could help o u t a t either 135, 140, or 145. O ne grappler who is done for the season is senior heavyweight Jack Dowd. Dowd was w inning his m atch against Joe Colleton o f M ataw an on T hursday, 10-2, when Colle­ ton caught him in the head and arm and drilled him to the m at on his shoulder. D ow d suffered a th ird degree shoulder sepa­ ration. H e will be in a sling for six weeks and it will be three m onths before any activ­ ity at all. D ow d ended his season a t 4-4 an d will be replaced by senior Lenny Pezza (0-1). A key in the upper weights is ju n io r Mike W hite (160), who is 7-3-1 on the year and placed th ird in the Lenape Valley T ourna­ m ent. But D unnells feels the team ’s strength is in th e lo w e r w e ig h ts w h ile th e h ig h e r weights need som e m ore tim e to develop.

‘ It s e e m s l i k e w e n e v e r h a v e a r e a ll y w e a k y e a r . A lo t o f o t h e r c o a c h e s u s e th e te rm ‘ r e b u ild in g y e a r . ’ B u t w it h u s , it a lw a y s s e e m s lik e w e g e t a d e c e n t c o m p e t it i v e g r o u p . W e n e v e r g e t t h e w h o le b u n c h o f s t a n d o u t s in o n e y e a r b u t w e ’r e a lw a y s c o m p e t it iv e .’

Rich Dunnells Raritan wrestling coach “ S o m e o f t h e s e t e a m s w e ’r e g o in g against,” said D unnells, “th eir strength is in the higher weights. So we know when we go into these m atches th at we have to rack up the p oints in the lower weights. T he lower to m iddle weights is where we’re strong b u t the problem is a lot o f team s we go against are strong there too so it will be an interesting year.” After com ing off a 12-6-2 season an d going through the B N orth slate undefeated, D unnells says it w on’t be a cakewalk this tim e around.

“Last year in a lot o f m atches we saw it w as going to be a w alk-through so you aim ed for a little m ore o f a challenge, like keep them u n d er 12 or 10 team points. “T his year we d o n ’t overlook anybody. Every m atch is going to be a tough m atch for us, b u t we will be in every m atch. W e have som e tough division m atches com ing up - R ed Bank Regional, Long Branch an d O cean - they’re definitely going to be strong com petition for us this year.” O ther m em bers o f the R aritan m a t squad include seniors R ob O’D onnell (189) an d T ed W ittke (152), ju n io rs Pete M acchia (145) an d Jam es Sabin (112), sophom ore Sean M alone (171) an d freshm an Larry M agill(119). W ith so m any underclassm en, D unnells says he can’t help b u t th in k ab o u t the possi­ bilities in the future. “I t seems like we never h av e a really w eak year. A lot o f other coaches use the term ‘rebuilding year.’ B ut w ith us, it always seems like we get a decent com petitive group. We never get the w hole bunch o f standouts in one year b u t w e’re always com ­ petitive. “But I have to assum e th a t w ith seven juniors, a sophom ore an d a freshm an start­ ing varsity, there’s nine guys I assum e will be back next year an d th en we could be really strong.”

R a r it a n C e n t e r s e t t o h o s t o u t d o o r s p o r t s m e n ’s s h o w W hen the eighth annual G arden State O u tdoor S portsm en’s Show opens in the R aritan C enter Exposition Hall, Edison, on Thursday, it will be the largest show o f its kind to ever be presented in N ew Jersey. V eteran prom oters Jack K err and C hub K irchener have contracted m ore than 300 exhibitors o f fishing an d hunting products, guide services, outfitters, taxiderm y, origi­ nal art, m ounted anim als, sea shells, and o ther gear related to the outdoor experience. K irchener an d K err have arranged a fourday sem inar program th a t includes m ore

than 50 presentations by som e o f the best know n nam es in the outdoor field. Each o f these in-depth sem inars is provided free o f charge. A few show highlights include a tro u t fishing pond, casting pool, A m erican Fish­ ing Institute “Fishing Sim ulator” A quarium com plete w ith live fish an d the type o f hab­ itat they prefer, 40-foot long display o f some o f the largest w hitetail deer ever taken in the U nited States, Earl Schriver’s Birds o f Prey, D uane Biller’s W orld o f Reptiles, W onders o f the Sea, a collection o f sea shells gathered from around the world, an d a full m o u n t o f

a giant K odiak Brown Bear m easuring over 10 feet high. T here are trips to fit m ost any budget. For e x a m p le , fre sh w a te r an g le rs w a n tin g to catch a bragging size bass, m usky or n o rth ­ ern pike m ight o p t for a h alf or full day of fishing at R ainbow Lake, a jewel o f a pond sitting atop the Scott M ountain Range over­ looking the M usconetcong Valley. K evin Flannery, ow ner o f R ainbow Lake, has stocked the lake w ith several species o f trout, largem outh an d sm allm outh bass, pike, musky, crappie an d bluegills. T ro u t fisherm en seeeking solitude an d

perhaps o p p ortunity to catch an above aver­ age size tro u t w ithout leaving the state ought to check o u t T he O ne T h a t G o t Away exhibit. Cliff T insm an o f East Brunswick, ow ner o f this highly successful operation, has over a m ile o f the M usconetcong R iv er u nder lease an d is offering half- o r full-day fishing trips com plete w ith a guide a n d shore lunch. Show hours are 1-10 p.m . T hursday and Friday; 10 a.m . to 10 p.m . Saturday; an d 10 a.m . to 6 p.m . Sunday. A dm ission is $7 for adults, an d $3 for children u n d er 12.

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JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT S P O R T S

E a g l e s m u s c l e in o n r a c e fo r A N o rth h o o p h o n o rs By Rob Acampora

Dec and P itts had fouled out. Joe M erlino cam e off the bench to m ake a steal off an inbounds pass in the final few seconds to The Shore Conference A N orth D ivision seal the game. is a league th a t has seen C hristian Brothers A cadem y and N eptune dom inate in boys’ “Joe cam e in o ff the bench and showed basketball over the past few years - but now poise in a pressure situation,” Kelly said. it’s tim e to w atch M iddletow n South High “H e has had to respond like this at tim es School m ake its presence know n in the loop. this season. In this instance, he d id not T he Eagles are showing signs th a t they com m it a foul like some inexperienced play­ ers m ight d o .” could be a threat in the division race even Y aubel h it the gam e-w inner on a 10-foot though two o f the Shore Conference’s top 10 team s (CBA and M analapan) call A N orth ju m p e r w ith :03 left to sting the Hornets. hom e. P itts only scored five points th at night, After a 15-9 cam paign last season, South b u t D ec an d G raham each scored 15 points is off to a 7-2 start and a top 10 ranking o f to pick up the slack. In South’s last outing, the team ’s seventh eir own in the Shore Conference. The team has been led by a trio o f 6-4 senior game w in streak ended w ith a heart-break­ frontcourt cagers — R ich Dec, K evin G ra­ ing 60-59 loss to N eptune, w hich w on the game in the f in a l: 12. ham and R obert Pitts. P itts scored 16 points against the Scarlet All three players are averaging double fig­ ures in the scoring departm ent, all three are Fliers and G raham had 17, while Dec added strong rebounders, an d all three provide a eight. T he loss was a setback for the Eagles, b u t great am o u n t o f experience for coach M ark the team is still in the h u n t for the A N orth Kelly to w ork with. “These three players give this team great title as one o f this season’s sleeper teams. “We know w hat team s are in our divi­ size up front,” Kelly said. “They each have sion,” Kelly said. “We know CBA is a power had their m om ents this season, and when one has h ad an off-game th e other tw o have in the Shore Conference, while N eptune is always tough. W e’re ju st trying to take it been there to pick up the slack.” one step at a tim e right now. This is the only D ec is averaging 12 points and seven re­ way we can take it. W e cannot be caught bounds a game, while G raham is leading the looking ahead.” Eagles w ith his 16 ppg average (8 rpg), and Even w ith the defeat at the hands o f N ep­ P itts (14 ppg) has the team ’s top offensive tune, M iddletow n South is in second place perform ance by scoring 23 points against in A N o rth a t 3-1 (one game behind CBA). Freehold Tow nship and is leading the team T he Scarlet Fliers (4-5) m ay have w on a in rebounding, averaging 10 rpg. tight gam e on their hom e floor, b u t they’ve T he key in the E agles’ early season suc­ been struggling w ith a young lineup. cess has been the developm ent in the backT he Eagles still have a shot at the league court o f Chris Y aubel and D ave Cerchio. title, b u t right now second place is looking Both guards are new to the varsity level good for a team som e people d id n ’t think b u t they have responded w ith consistent w ould finish higher th an fourth. veteran-like perform ances. M iddletown South’s title hopes will be on “C hris has m ade fast progress during the the line Friday w hen the Eagles host CBA season,” Kelly said o f his sophom ore guard (9-1; 4-0 A N orth) at 7 p.m. who is averaging 12 ppg. “H e has really The key for the Eagles will be how well given us solid play in the backcourt an d we their big m en can shut dow n 6-6 center Ja­ are pleased w ith his play. H e is a hungry son Fitcher, w ho has taken his game up a player who w ants to continue to im prove notch this season. and get even better. T he Eagles’ young backcourt will also “D ave is a fine all-around athlete and he have thier hands full trying to contain K eith has helped us in the rebounding departm ent K urowski, the Colts’ second leading scorer. as well as scoring. D ave (averaging 10 ppg) “T he team and I know w hat CBA is capa­ is another sophom ore and w ith Chris gives ble of,” Kelly said. “We ju s t have to play this team a sound future in the backcourt.” our game an d play aggressively.” Keep in m in d th a t the Colts will have to T he Eagles served notice they were a team to w atch w hen they won the Bayshore face a M iddletow n South lineup th at can get offensive production from any o f its five C hristm as T ournam ent over the holidays. T he players showed their heart by gutting starters — all o f w hom are averaging double o ut a tough overtim e win over H olm del in figures. the cham pionship game. T his game ranks as one o f the early The 57-56 win was accom plished after “m ust-see” games this season.

T he 22nd annual M opar Parts Sum m ernationals, scheduled for the weekend o f July 4-7, will be round nine o f the 18-race, $18m illion N H R A W inston D rag Racing Series national tour. Offering a total aw ards package in excess o f $900,000, the event is expected to attract a b an ner field o f m ore than 550 professional an d sportsm an com petitors from all over N o rth America. “M opar is delighted to sign on as sponsor o f the N H R A M opar Parts S um m em atio­ nals,” said Joe Hilger, M opar’s m arketing m anager. “Chrysler has enjoyed a strong presence in the N ortheast for m any years, an d the S um m em ationals gives us the per­ fect venue to showcase both M opar and Chrysler to the thousands o f race fans and high perform ance enthusiasts who will jo in

Raritan’s Chris Manning (32) drives past Red Bank Catholic’s Jodi Henderson during R B C ’s 39-34 win over the Rockets on Thursday.

B N o rth ra c e ta k e s s h a p e

W ith the suprising decline o f the squad at Long. Branch, the Shore Conference B N orth D ivision boys’ basketball race is up for grabs. T he G reen W ave was upended in its sea­ son opener by R aritan an d has struggled ever since. W ho w ould have figured th at a team with 6-9 forw ard Chris Alexander, bo u n d for the U niversity o f Virginia, 6-6 forw ard Shane Ashford, an d a sound developing player in Lester Taylor w ould be 5-4 overall and 2-2 in B N o rth at this point? W ith the team m ost people picked to win the division in trouble, R ed Bank Catholic has ju m p ed to the fore. T he Caseys took the lead in the division on T hursday w ith a 57­ 53 com e-from -behind w in over now secondplace R aritan. RBC is 5-0 in B N orth, 7-1 overall. Offen­ sively, this team is explosive w ith guards Sean M cG overn an d T om M cAllister aver­ us at Raceway Park for this prestigious aging a com bined 45 ppg. event.” But give R aritan credit for its effort Raceway Park, the host for the M opar Thursday; in fact, the Rockets h ad the lead P arts S um m em ationals, is in the process o f entering the fourth quarter. N obody gave com pleting a $3 m illion upgrading o f its the Rockets a serious chance at the begin­ facility. Im provem ents include a new VIP ning o f the season, b ut I called this team suite/operations tow er com plex th a t will be “T he Sleeper o f the B N o rth D ivision.” in full operation at the event. R em em ber, R aritan started to peak late As a m ajor supporter o f N H R A W inston last year in the state tournam ent, including D rag Racing,' M opar m arks its th ird year as a win over No. 2 seed Hillsborough in the a sponsor o f the M opar Parts Mile-High C entral Jersey G roup III toum ey. N ationals in M orrison, Colo., in 1991. T he Rockets’ starting lineup o f Frank Pa­ M opar Perform ance also posted more talano, Jo h n D rennan, Pete N eubacher, Joe than $ 1 m illion in contingency aw ards dur­ R om an and M ark Schiavo is an experienced ing the 1990 season, becoming the first inde­ u n it - with four o f those players having pendent sponsor to to p the $1 m illion pla­ started last year. teau for a single season. The Rockets (9-2 overall, 3-1 B N orth) O n the race track, D arrell A lderm an’s use a tenacious defense and a control-tem po W ayne County Speed S hop/M opar Dodge offense to frustrate their opponents. T his D aytona captured four national event victo­ team m ay n o t light up the scoreboard, b ut ries and the N H R A elapsed tim e national the players give a 100-percent effort every record (7.184 seconds) - the quickest run in game an d coach D ick M cCallum has taken N H R A Pro Stock history - on the way to capturing D odge’s first W inston Series Pro the Rockets to a higher level. RBC an d R aritan have laid the groundStock cham pionship crown. >

N H R A event adds sponsor M opar, Chrysler M otors’ parts division, will expand its m otorsports program in 1991 to include sponsorship o f the N ational H o t R od A ssociation S um m em ationals at O ld Bridge T ow nship Raceway Park.

P hotograph by M artin P etterchak

D R IV IN G R O C K E T

R O B A C A M P O R A w ork for an exciting a n d possible title decid­ ing rem atch, b u t d o n ’t tell th e O cean Spar­ tans they are o u t o f contention. T he Spartans (2-1 in B N o rth ) have been up an d dow n, b u t w ith players like forw ard Phil Petillo, p o in t guard B rett V anderm ark a n d o ff-g u a rd J e f f B a ld w in , O c e a n s till could m ake this race even tighter. R ed Bank Regional m ay n o t be a serious contender this season, b u t the Bucs are the team to w atch for in the future. R ed Bank is at the .500 m ark overall (5-5), w ith a 2-3 log in B N o rth play. T he absense o f M ark D onnelly an d his 19 points per game (ankle injury) places a roadblock in the second h a lf o f R ed Bank’s season. Strong play from M ichael Polloway, Ty Perry an d M ustafa Barksdale has supported the jo b being done by senior K evin U hrich, who has been the team ’s stabilizing force at p o in t guard. W hen D onnelly returns, the Bucs m ay be a tough team to stop. So w ho’s going to w in the B N o rth title? T h at is anyone’s guess. T he R ockets have an u pper h an d w ith th eir defense, b u t the Caseys have a topnotch offensive team th a t can consistently score w ith anyone in the Shore Conference. Long Branch m ay have th e m ost talent o f any team in this division; O cean has some w eapons in its lineup; an d if R ed Bank can take its play to an o th er level the Bucs may still battle for the title. RBC is in the d river’s seat now, b u t th at can easily change in w hat has been a crazy start to the 1990-91 B N o rth race.

S P O R T S

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St. John Vianney’s Charlie Mohr tries to find room to dribble as Red Bank Regional’s Kevin Uhrich moves into defensive position during the Bucs’ 76-51 win over the Lancers on Thursday.

’D a w g s w a it f o r o f f e n s e t o g e t in g e a r o n c o u r t B y Rob Acampora

W ith the new year in full swing, Joe L an­ za an d his boys’ basketball team a t Rum son-Fair H aven Regional H igh School will look for m ore progress in this rebuilding season. T he Bulldogs started the cam paign by los­ ing their first seven gam es before com ing up w ith their first win o f the season on Jan. 8 over K eyport, 49-43. “Beating a K eyport team th a t is playing aro u nd .500 and is near the top o f our divi­ sion gives these guys som e confidence,” L anza said o f the win. “T his proves to this team th a t we are capable o f w inning som e games, b u t we will need m ore efforts like th a t gam e for the rest o f this season.” T he Bulldogs gave Lanza th a t kind o f ef­ fort for three quarters against M anasquan on Jan. 9. T he difference was the second quarter, where the Bulldogs saw forward M ike G allagher take ill and senior center Q u in n Kiley com m it his second foul early in the quarter. The Big Blue w ent on to outscore the ’Dawgs 19-3 in the quarter, and th e end result was a 44-29 loss for R um son. T he m ost consistent elem ent on the 1-8 Bulldogs squad has been the defense, which has held m ost opponents u nder 50 points. “T he defense is right where we w ant it,” Lanza said. “W e have pressured th e ball and m ade o u r opponents m ake m istakes and turnovers. U nfortunately, our offense has h ad its problem s w ith m aking too m any tu rn o vers.” T he prom otion o f freshm an M ike M c­ Carthy could be the answ er to the team ’s ball control and scoring woes. M cC arthy has quickly gone through th e freshm an an d JV ranks to m ake his first varsity appearance against K eyport. T he 6-1 guard/forw ard

cam e through w ith nine points in the win. M cC arthy’s em ergence will be a shot in the arm for an offense that has struggled. For as good as R um son’s defense has been, the offense has n o t been there for th e m ost part. From D ay One, R yan Z anetich has been Lanza’s top offensive player. T he 6-1 for­ w ard has been averaging ab o u t 12 ppg. “R yan has been the lone gun to this point,” L anza said. “H is scoring has been solid w hen you consider the tem po we play at. H e scored his share in the K eyport win (11 points) w hile shooting 45 percent from the field, b u t he was off in the M anasquan game by going ju st 4-16 from th e field (9 points). We need R yan’s shot to keep our offense close to o u r opponents.” Senior guard D av id Forsyth cam e up w ith an 11-point effort in the K eyport win, and m ore efforts like th a t offensively will help the ’Dawgs. Forsyth an d D ave K enler are b oth 5-10 and are two o f the team ’s three seniors. T hey have been Lanza’s “stability” in the lineup. M att Jones has returned after m issing five games an d adds depth in th e backcourt. R um son is in for a busy week, w ith M ater Dei, H om del an d P o in t Pleasant Borough com ing up. “W e are optim istic we can win a gam e or two this week,” Lanza said. “O u r confi­ dence is at a high p o in t for the season. We have got to keep the level o f play we have had over the last two weeks. O ur goal now is to shoot for a .500 record in the C N orth D ivision.” R um son is currently 1-2 in C N o rth and will host division rival M ater D ei on Friday a t 7 p.m . O n Saturday, the Bulldogs will visit H olm del at 2 p.m ., before hosting P oint Borough, Tuesday a t 6:30 p.m.

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S H O R T S HAZLET Collectors Showcase presents a comic book an d baseball card Sunday D ouble­ header, to be held Sunday and Feb. 10 at the R am ada Inn, 2870 R oute 35, Hazlet. Show hours are 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Admission: $2. Details: 291-1632. T he H azlet Renegades won their divi­ sion cham pionship at th e 1990 Eagles Soccerplex H oliday Soccer T ournam ent w ith a 4-0 record. H azlet beat the Clarksto w n L ig h tn in g , 2 -0 , S t. R o s e H ig h School, 4-0, the H oboken All-Stars, 2-1, an d Eastern Regional Select, 4-2, in the cham pionship game. J e ff Cobb and Steve Roberto each scored three goals, David Janezic an d Brian M organ scored two goals apiece, and Scott D aly and D a­ vid L arkin added one goal each for the Renegades. Janezic, Larkin, Cobb, R ob­ erto, G ary L in stra and Ja so n Homowitz had assists. O ther team m em bers includ­ ed J e ff Silva, Jim m y Reddy, Vinnie M arazacca, D anny Pulizzano, M a tt Lobur an d C hris Tuero. HOLM DEL

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Y o u ’ ll r e c e i v e a k e y a n d if t h e k e y s t a r t s th e 1 991 C h e v r o le t C a v a lie r , th e c a r is Y O U R S !

K irsten Brendel o f H olm del was re­ cently nam ed the U niversity o f Pennsyl­ vania Female A thlete o f the Week. The senior center scored a school-record 41 points in the Q uakers’ 86-74 win over Bucknell in the consolation game o f the Tobacco R oad Classic. In an 83-71 loss to F urm an in the first ro u nd o f the to u r­ nam ent, Brendel led Penn (4-4) w ith 16 points an d nine rebounds. For her twogame perform ance, Brendel was voted to the all-tournam ent team . O n Jan. 7, Brendel, a H olm del High School grad­ u a te , b e c am e P e n n ’s a ll-tim e le a d in g w o m e n ’s b a s k e tb a ll s c o re r w h e n she netted 31 points in a 77-57 win over R id­ er to reach 1,211 career points. T he pre­ vious m ark was 1,202. K irsten, an eco­ nom ics m ajor, is the daughter o f Joanne an d P hilip Brendel. S t. Jo h n Vianney High School is seek­ ing a head softball coach an d a freshm an baseball coach for the spring season. C andidates m ust have at least 60 college credits. Details: Ken Szyarto, 739-0800. M ID D L E T O W N T he trustees of the Brookdale C om ­ m u n ity C ollege F o u n d a tio n w ill h o st their annual “Sports Celebrity D inner” on Jan. 31 at 6:30 p.m . at Squire’s Pub, W est Long Branch. T he annual event raises funds in support o f the F ounda­ tio n ’s activities. Tickets are $100 per per­

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son, an d include cocktail reception an d dinner. M aster o f cerem onies will be Brookdale graduate J im H u n ter, cu rren t­ ly w ith CBS Sports. F eatured guest is Bill W hite, president o f the N ational League. P h il Rizzuto, W illie M ays, Lou Piniella an d J o h n “T he Count” M ontefusco have all accepted th eir invitations, an d a raffle o f sports m em orabilia is scheduled. D e­ tails: 842-1900, ext. 752. R E G IO N A L

T he U nited States 0 v er-3 0 Baseball League is registering players for the 1991 season. T he 21-game season begins in late April. T he U n ited States 0 v er-4 0 Baseball League is also registering play­ ers for the 1991 cam paign. A 10-team league will begin play in April. F or infor­ m ation on either league, call Bob, at 1­ 908-899-5990. Experienced baseball players are needed for team s in the M en’s Senior Baseball League. Players m ust be at least 30 years old. G am es are played in Cen­ tral Jersey locations. Details: Jo e Krupka, days, 1-201-769-6300, o r evenings, 1­ 201-937-9378. T he $150,000 Jo h n n y P etrag lia PBA O pen will be held at C arolier Lanes, N o rth Brunswick, the week o f M arch 3-9. The M arch 9 final will be televised live by ABC-TV. T he O pen is one o f the stops on the PBA’s 16-week w inter to u r an d will include Pro-A m an d Celebrity Pro-Am events an d autograph sessions. T he to u rn am en t will benefit the N ew Je rs e y T o u r n a m e n t o f C h a m p io n s , a statewide program o f physical fitness, sports training an d athletic com petition for special education children. Details: 462-7945 or 1-908-846-2424. News about area athletes in college, local recreation teams or registrations may be sent to Sport Shorts, 1 Register Plaza, Shrewsbury 07702, att. Sports Dept. To reach the Independent Sports Department, call 1-201-254-7000, ext. 229, Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

G a m

New Jersey’s prem ier am ateur sporting event, the G arden State G am es, has m oved its headquarters to the R aritan Center in Edison. Executive D irector R ay Funkhouser said the m ove puts the headquarters o f the sports festival w ithin m inutes o f the cam ­ puses o f Rutgers U niversity and the sur­ rounding Middlesex County facilities that are utilized for the annual sum m er sporting event. Funkhouser, his staff an d a team o f vol­ unteers are now located in R aritan Plaza I. The G am es’ new mailing address is G arden State G am es, P.O. Box 6923, R aritan Cen­ ter Edison, New Jersey 08818-6923. The G arden State G am es will enter its ninth year o f com petition this sum m er. Tryouts will be held throughout the state in April, May and June, and a weekend o f fi­ nals will be held July 11-14.

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Soon after the N ew Y ork N ational Boat Show ends, N ew Jersey will have its ow n pow erboat exhibition w hen th e fifth annual N ew Jersey Boat Show opens a four-day run Feb. 7 at th e R aritan C enter Exposition Hall, Edison. A total o f 55 different boat lines will be exhibited, in ­ cluding sport boats, cruisers, high perfor­ m a n c e b o a ts, r e c re a tio n a l c ra ft, b ass boats, fishing boats an d those w ith pon­ toons. Show hours will be 3-10 p.m . Feb. 7; 1-10 p.m . Feb. 8; 11 a.m . to 10 p.m. Feb. 9; an d 11 a.m . to 7 p.m . Feb. 10. A dm ission is $6 for adults, $3 for chil­ dren ages 12-17, an d free for children under 12 accom panied by an adult.

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Events o f the n in th annual sports festival are: archery, baseball, basketball, bowling, cycling, disabled events, diving, equestrian, fencing, field hockey, figure skating, gym­ nastics, ice hockey, ju d o , karate, lacrosse, rhythm ic gymnastics, roller skating, shoot­ ing, soccer, swimm ing, synchronized sw im ­ ming, table tennis, taekw ondo, tennis, vol­ le y b a ll, w a te r p o lo , w a te r s k iin g , weightlifting an d wrestling. T h e G a r d e n S ta te G a m e s h a v e b e e n funded through corporate sponsorships and a grant from the state. R ecent state budget cuts have seen the state support decrease. This has forced the G arden State G am es to enlist m ore backing from the corporate sec­ to r in order to continue the program at its current level. For further inform ation on either partici­ pating in or contributing to the G arden State G am es, call 1-908-225-0303.

S P O R T S

J .

THE INDEPENDENT, JANU ARY

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16, 1991

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• C O C K T A IL L O U N G E & R e s ta u r a n t o n P re m is e s • AM -FM R a d io , C o lo r T.V . • S p e c ia l D ay R a te s • In -R o o m M ovies A v a ila b le CO U PO N

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all room s

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$ 2 9 .9»1 4 IH I

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■ ‘ o ffe r v a lid w ith coupon o n ly 's u b je c t to a v a ila b ility E X P IR E S 1-31-91 J

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35 H o lm d e l, N .J . 0 7 7 3 3

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■'J - G R E A T E R M E D I A N E W S P A P E R S

DEADLINE: JAN. 22 £ ISSUE DATE: JAN. 16 £?PV

H O U S E S

O F W O R S H IP

ASSEMBLIES OF GOD

Win a Free Dinner For Two

First Assembly of God Shrewsbury

FREE P ro c e ssin g , 1 roll of film,

2 2 0 S y c a m o re A v e ., S h re w s b u ry . S u n : 8 :2 0 a m W o rs h ip S e rv ic e . 9 :4 0 a m B ib le C la s s e s fo r a ll a g e s. 10 :45a m W o rs h ip S e r­ v ic e . 7 p m E ve n in g R ally. W e d : 10am L a d ie s ' P ra y e r. 7 :3 0 p m A d u lt B ib le S tu d y , Y o u th & C h ild re n ’ s S e rv ic e s . S a tu rd a y 8 a m M e n ’ s P ra y e r. F. E b e r R e itze l, P a s to r. 74 1 -0 0 4 8 .

p lu s 1 fre e roll a t M 0 T 0 P H 0 T 0 ,

Monmouth Worship Center

S tra th m o re L a n e s P laza, R o u te 34,

S e rv in g M o n m o u th C o u n ty F rie n d ly p e o p le : P ra c tic a l B ib le te a c h in g . S p irit fille d w o rs h ip : Y o u th a c tiv itie s . H o m e B ib le s tu d ie s th ro u g h o u t area M e e tin g in M a rlb o ro , 57 7 -9 1 5 0 .

1 s t PR IZE DIN N ER F O R 2 & 1 T - S H I R T 2 n d PR IZE

A b erd een , p lu s 1 T - S h ir t 3rd PR IZE -1 T - S h ir t 4 th P R I Z E - I T - S h i r t

EPISCOPAL

5 th P R IZ E -IT - S hirt

Christ Church The Episcopal Parish, in Shrewsbury P hotograph by M artin P etterchak

D O U B LE -T E A M E D

St. John Vianney’s Dave Milisits looks like he’s about to run out of room as Red Bank Regional’s Terrence Walton (l> and Kevin Uhrich move in during the Bucs’ 76-51 win over the Lancers on Thursday.

C a s e y s to p p le R o c k e ts By Rob Acampora

________________

T h u r s d a y ’s g a m e b e tw e e n R e d B a n k C atholic and R aritan was a contest to de­ cide who w ould take the lead in the Shore Conference B N o rth D ivision boys’ basket­ ball race. T he Caseys had the early advantage, lost it a n d then had to com e back in the fourth qu arter to pull out a 57-53 w in over the Rockets. • RBC (7-1) rem ained unbeaten in division play at 5-0, while the R ockets (9-2) fell to 3-1 in B N orth action. T he gam e was played at R aritan’s tem po, keeping RBC’s big guns out o f the offensive action for the first three quarters. Sean M cG overn and T om M cAllister w ere held to u nder 10 points com bined as the team s fought to a 24-24 halftim e stand­ o ff in Hazlet. T he Caseys led 11-8 after the first quarter, an d got m ost o f Billy A very’s 10 points in the first h alf w hen they needed it. In th e th ird quarter, the R ockets turned th eir defense up a notch and held RBC to eight points while taking a 35-32 lead. R aritan was holding one o f the best offen­ sive team s in the Shore Conference in check - until the fourth quarter. M cAllister cam e back to life in the final

quarter to score 11 o f his 15 points, while M cG overn scored 10 o f his 22 points as R BC outscored R aritan 25-18 in the final stanza. C enter Pete N eubacher paced R aritan w ith a team -high 12 p oints along w ith seven rebounds, w hile Jo h n D rennan cam e down w ith a team -high 11 rebounds to go along w ith his 10 points. In other local B N o rth action, R ed Bank Regional (5-5) w on its fifth gam e o f the sea­ son to surpass its entire w in o u tp u t o f a year ago. The Bucs, still playing w ithout top scorer M ark Donnelly, exploded in the first q uar­ ter o f their game against St. Jo h n V ianney an d eased hom e w ith a 76-51 win on T hurs­ day. Red Bank w ent to 2-3 in B N o rth while the L ancers (2-8) fell to 0-5 in th e division. T he Bucs saw K evin U hrich score nine o f his 13 points in the first qu arter while the team outscored St. Jo h n Vianney 24-5. The Lancers never recovered from the f ir s t q u a r t e r b lo w o u t, a n d w ith o u t to p scorer Chris Bove in the lineup it m ade their com eback attem p t even tougher. Terrence W alton scored 14 points for R e d B a n k , w h ile S am P o o m p r a k o b s r i nailed three trifectas an d led the Bucs w ith 15 points o ff the bench. M att Slocum led the Lancers w ith 19 points and 12 rebounds.

B ro a d & S y c a m o re . 7 4 1 -2 2 2 0 S U N D A Y S E R V IC E S : 8 a m E u c h a ris t & 10a m P a rish E u c h a ris t, C h u rc h S c h o o l & C o ffe e H o u r. W EDNESDAY: 9 :3 0 a m E u c h a ris t THU R S: 7 p m E u c h a ris t V is ito rs A lw a y s W e lco m e !

If you find Andy Indy hiding in an advertisement in this w eek’s issue, you may win an Andy Indy T-shirt and/or a Dinner for two at P ER IW IN K LE’S, 1070 Ocean Ave., Sea Bright, where extraordinary French and Continental cuisine is served in a charming atmosphere. Ju s t fill out the entry blank below and mail to:

JEWISH Temple Beth Ahm

55 0 L lo yd R o a d , A b e rd e e n 5 8 3 -1 7 0 0 A F R IE N D L Y T E M P L E F O R A L L A G E S F ri E ve n in g s: 8 :3 0 p m ..S a t M o rn in g s : 9 :3 0am S IN G L E B A R /B A T M IT Z V A H S P re -s c h o o l th ro u g h A d u lt S o c ia l, E d u c a tio n a l & C u ltu ra l P ro g ra m s . C o n s e rv a tiv e C o n g R a b b i N eil C o o p e r

ANDY

NON DENOMINATIONAL

C/O The Independent 1 Register Plaza, Shrewsbury, N.J. 07701

Announcing New Life Community Church

The winner will be drawn from the entry blanks with the correct answer.

I FOUND ANDY! H e w a s h id in g in th e

j A d v e r tis e m e n t o n P a g e _ j N a m e ___________________ I A d d r e s s ________________ 1 ______ J P h o n e ___ J S h ir t S ize_

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M e e tin g A t O ce a n A v e . E le m e n ta ry S c h o o l O ce a n A ve ., N o rth M id d le to w n S u n d a y A t 10 A M N u rs e ry & C h ild re n s S u n d a y S c h o o l F o r In fo P le a se C all 5 6 6 -7 6 7 9

Lincroft Bible Church

I I I . i

7 9 0 N e w m a n S p rin g s R d (O p p o s ite B ro o k ­ d a le C olle g e ). P a s to rs , G a ry R. B e c k e r & G a ry W . D o p e ra ls k i. S un. W o rs h ip 10 :45a m & 6 p m S un. B ib le S c h o o l, 9 :4 5 a m B ib le S tu d y & Prayer every W e d 7 :3 0 p m 747-1231

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PRESBYTERIAN

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Tower Hill First Presbyterian Church 25 5 H a rd in g R d, R e d B a n k 9 :0 0 & 1 1am S u n d a y W o rs h ip S e rvice s 9 & 1 1am C h u rc h S c h o o l f o r a ll a g e s! 8 p m W e d P ra ise & P ra y e r S e rvice s. O ffic e s 7 4 7 -1 3 4 8 . D ia l-A -T h o u g h t 74 7 -1 1 8 2 . T o w e r H ill S c h o o l 7 4 7 -1 3 9 3 . S in g le s M in ­ is try 7 7 5 -3 4 2 1 . P a s to rs : T h o m a s C re n s h a w R o b e rt B e ll & L a w re n c e R u b y

5 6

JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

'

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W EDNESDAY e

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t e A D V E R T IS IN G

P R O P E R T Y

Buyer: James Walsh

80 Raritan A ve ..................................... $90,000

6 Evergreen S t . Keyport

Seller: Henry & Diane Sulikowski Buyer: Marie Infiante

L IN E S

These real estate transactions are a matter of public record. There may be a delay of up to three months between clos­ ing and publication. ABERDEEN

........$152,500

Seller: James & Dolores Shunilak Buyer: Christian & Anne Zingalis

K EYPO RT

17 East Wilson Circle, Red Bank .$170,000

231 Atlantic St. No. 2 3 .......

Seller: John & Rita Desmond Buyer: Donald & Debra Klein

.$75,190

Seller: Amwood Svc. Corp. Buyer: Manuel Cerqueira

22 W est Wilson Circle, Red Bank ..$15,000

18 Ivins C ourt.................................... $146,000

Seller: John Fahey Buyer: Wayne Dougherty & Janet Mink 27 Willow A ve .................................... $100,000

Seller: Est. of Catherine Vallinatos Buyer: Brian Ferrari

231 Atlantic St. No. 4 7 .......

H O L M D E L _______________

,.$60,770

Seller: Amwood Svc. Corp. Buyer: Alison Anderegg

Seller: Martin & Lydia Herrick Buyer: Herbert & Patricia Smart

Seller: Joseph & Carole Smith Buyer: Kevin & Virginia Ruesterholz

231-5 Atlantic St...................

6 Ardm ore Place.............................. $325,000

Seller: Amwood Svc. Corp. Buyer: Carmelita Mislang

..$82,400 41 Bonnie Drive, North Middletown ............................................................... $189,900

Seller: Comm. Devel. Inc. Buyer: Nick & Mary Ferrazano

COLTS NECK 5 Field Point D riv e ........................... $472,500 4 Amsterdam C o u rt.........................$302,000

Seller: Brown-Forman Corp. Buyer: William & Mary Allan

Seller: Thomas & Betty Eagar Buyer: Lawyers Title Ins. Co.

11 Carriage Drive............................. $262,000

M ID D L E T O W N 14 Tall Tree R o a d ............................ $255,000

Seller: Ambrose & Grace O’Connor Buyer: Brian & Mary Burriss

27 Hartshorn Drive........................... $293,000

Seller: Gerald & Marie Whalen Buyer: Alex Moslimani

K E A N S B U R G ______________________ 170 Creek R o a d ............................... $100,000

Seller: Ignatius & Evelyn Causa Buyer: Daniel & Irene Andujar HAZLET $200,000

23 Cresci Blvd..........................

Seller: John & Frances Walsh

W e ic h e rt

Seller: Anthony & Virginia Espinoza Buyer: Anthony Espinoza 1 4 5 11th St., Belford........................$146,000

2 Arbor L a n e ..................................... $600,000

Seller: Christopher & Lisa Butler Buyer: Mitchell & Adrien Friedman

48 Whispering Pines Drive, Lincroft ...............................................................$292,500

Seller: Robert & Marie Mulvihill Buyer: Thomas & Donna O’Callaghan

33 Galway Drive............................... $196,000

Seller: Luis & Sonia Torres Buyer: Mary Concia

S E C T IO N

47 Centre Ave., North Middletown ..$125,000

8 Thorne Place, New Monmouth ..$173,000

Seller: Ray & Eleanor Fuller Buyer: Michael & Patricia Duffy

46 Crescent St.....................................$70,000

10 Wealthy Ave., North Middletown .$80,000

Seller: Est. of Thomas Schultz Buyer: Carmine & Dawn Mode

Seller: Asta Group Inc. Buyer: Thomas & Anne Cerqua

W e ic h e rt

Seller: Thomas & Judith Dossett Buyer: Sara & Edward Clancy

Seller: Est. of Anne Miller Buyer: Leonora Lomedico 40 Commonwealth Ave., Red Bank $160,000

Seller: G. & S. Eisele Buyer: Peter & Marie Vella 190 Davis Lane, Red B a n k

$216,000

Seller: Francis & Lillian Toto Buyer: Vincent & Kathy Pace "

W e ic h e rt

1051 Division St., Navesink............$84,900

(f a t y r u r f u la t iw

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Seller: Patricia Steward Buyer: Scott & Melanie Heffernan 92 Gulfstream Drive.........................$130,000

Seller: John & Catherine Fardella Buyer: Maurice & Cynthia Mulvihill

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44 Krueger Place, North Middletown .■•■.......•■.•......■•■■....................■■■■■■■■■■$117,800

Seller: Robert & Grace Woetko Buyer: Robert & Alberta Festa 3 Lakeland Drive, Port Monmouth ...............................................................$140,000

Seller: Ronald & Joanna Werner Buyer: Tullio & Kathy Carfagno 34 Leonard Ave., Leonardo............. $71,000

Seller: Est. of Lillian Dolly Buyer: Leonard & Carol Paulin

B IL L R H O D E S Bill R hodes has been nam ed the re cip i­ ent o f the Listing A w ard fo r N ovem ber and D ecem ber in the Aberdeen office . A to p produce r all o f his eighteen years, he has earned c on tinuou s m em bership in the New Jersey M illion D ollar Club. He has received the prestigiou s C erti­ fied R esidential S pecialist D esignation fro m the National A ssociation o f Real­ tors. W hat s eparates Bill from the re s t is his relentless desire to ge t you the best possible price fo r y o u r house w ith o u t com prom ising his professional integrity. Call Bill tod ay fo r all you real estate needs.

ED NA LEFF Edna Leff has been nam ed the recipient o f the Sales A w ard fo r the m onth o f No­ vem ber in the Aberdeen office . Edna has been w ith W eichert since 1982 and has been a m em ber o f th e p restigiou s N ew Jersey S tate M illion D ollar Sales C lub fro m 1985 to 1990. She has been in the W eichert M illion D ollar C lub since 1984. A three tim e w inne r o f the Sales A w ard, Edna has also received it in June and O cto ber o f this year. Edna has re­ sided in Old B ridge since 1975 w ith her husband and tw o sons. Call Edna fo r all y o u r real estate needs.

BARBARA KENAS B arbara Kenas has been nam ed the re­ cip ie n t o f th e D ollar V olum e A w ard fo r th e m onth o f N ovem ber in th e A berdeen office . Since joinin g W eichert R ealtors eigh t yea rs ago, B arb ara has becom e one o f M onm outh C oun ty’s ou tstanding profession als. A m em ber o f the New Jersey S tate M illion D ollar Sales C lub from 1985 throug h 1990, B arbara has also received num erous o ffice and re­ gional aw ards. Call B arbara fo r all yo u r real estate needs.

A B E R D E E N O F F IC E

A B E R D E E N O F F IC E

5 8 3 -5 4 0 0

5 8 3 -5 4 0 0

5 8 3 -5 4 0 0

Realtors

T h e A m e r ic a n D r e a m T e a m

Seller: William & Joni Gartner Buyer: Jeffrey & Jayne Onori 372 Main St., Port M onm outh........$150,000

Seller: Vincent & Anne Cerqua Buyer: Edward & Gladys Smith

Realtors

Realtors

Its )

T h e A m e r ic a n D r e a m Tea m

T h e A m e r ic a n D r e a m T h u n

JV

Seller: Archie Kumasaka Buyer: Michael & Kathleen Roberts 8 Neptune Place, North Middletown $62,000

W e ic h e rt

W e ic h e rt. l£ >

69 Maida Terrace, Red B a n k ....... $176,000

Main Street........................................... $75,000

A B E R D E E N O F F IC E

W e ic h e rt

6 7-A Locust Point Road, Locust ..$159,900

Seller: Thomas & Judith McCabe Buyer: David & Barbara Duryea

Seller: Eileen Weidel Buyer: David Best 2 Voorhees Court, Port Monmouth ..$165,000

Seller: Yolanda Forcella Buyer: Derek & Veronica Moore

G re a te r

Deadline Monday 1:00 pm Hours: 9:00 am - 6:00 pm

Media Newspapers

POWER PACKAGE, JANUARY 16-JANUARY 22,1991

1

R e a d y o u r ad carefully the first d a y it a p p e a rs a nd rep ort a n y e rro rs b efo re the next d eadline: this will be the o n ly p ro o f yo u receive. E rro rs sh o u ld b e re p orte d im m ed iate ly as G re a te r M e d ia N e w s p a p e rs can be re spo nsib le for the first incorre ct insertion only.

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

076

Snow Plowing..................................... 093

c

Buildings/Garages............................... 020

Situations Wanted

.......................039

Tutoring.................

063A

Contractors........................................ 076A

Tailoring................................................ 094

,..001-002

Business/Office Services.................... 021 Commercial Properties...................... 022

Resumes/Typing

--------

040

Drywall/Sheetrock.........................— 077 Electrical.................... - ......................-.078

Video/Audio Sales & Service.......... 094A Wallpapering — .................................. 095

MERCHANDISE

Exterminators....................................079A

Windows

Apartments for Rent............................005

Industrial Properties............................ 023 Business Loans/investment...............024

Lost & Found ..................................064 Pets & Livestock..................................065 Personals .................................. 066 Meet Your Match-............................. 066A Psychics............... 067

Fencing.............................................079B Floor Finishing - ................. 079C

Window/Treatments..........................096A

Photography

079D General Contracting................. Gutters..................................................080

Income Properties

t r id

e

p

N O T IC E S ...

REAL-ESIAIfc

.................... 019

Domestic Help.

- .................. — .038

Houses for Rent.................................. 006 Houses for S ale .................................. 007

Business Opportunities.......................025

Antiques__________________________042 043 Appliances------------------

Business Wanted................................ 026

Computers------------------

044

Open Houses.................................... 007A Condos................................................. 008

Business Equipment...........................027

Clothing........................

045

Contracting Equipment....................... 028

Firewood--------------------046 Furniture........................................... -..047 General Merchandise..................... ~..048

Adult Communities...........................008A Furnished Rooms................................009 Rentals to Share................................. 010 Mobile Homes..................................... 011 Lots & Acreage................................... 012 Real Estate Wanted............................013 Mortgages............................................014

R N A N C IA L Accounting........................................... 029 030 Financial Services.................

Stores...........................

001 Public Notices TO PLACE A PUBLIC NOTICE or ANNOUNCEMENT Call 1-800-660-4-ADS N O T IC E O F P U B L IC C O M M E N T P ER IO D A N D P U B L IC H E A R IN G T h e New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection, Division of Solid Waste M an­ agement hereby gives notice that a draft Solid Waste Fa­ cility Permit for the Monm outh C o u n ty B o a rd of C h o s e n Freeholders, Hall of Records, Freehold, New Jerse y 07728 has been prepared pursuant to N .J.A .C . 7:26-1 et seq., the S o lid W a s te M a n a g e m e n t Regulations. T h e facility is an existing sanitary landfill lo­ c a t e d a t th e M o n m o u t h C o u n ty Reclamation Center on A sb ury Avenue, Block 131 Lot 19.01 in the Borough of Tinton Falls. T h e Monm outh County Board of Chosen Freeholders has made an application to the Department of Environmental Protection proposing a verti­ cal expansion of the existing Phase II landfill. Th is will in­ crease the permitted capacity by 4,100,000 cubic yards and extend the life of the landfill by three years. All solid wastes generated within Monm outh County are disposed of at the landfill. Notice is further given that a public hearing on this draft Solid W aste Facility Permit has been scheduled for Feb­ ruary 5, 1991, 7:00 p.m . at the M o n m o u th R e g io n a l H igh School, 535 Tinton Avenue, Tinton, Falls, New Jersey. T h e Public Com m ent period will begin February 18, 1991 and will close fifteen (15) days after the close of the Public Hearing. A n y o n e w ishing to subm it written com m ents during this period, or who would like to olbtain copies of the draft per­ mit and a fact sheet describ­ ing the facility should contact: Edward J . Londres, Assistant Director Division of Solid W aste M an­ agement

..017 ..018

.................................068

EN TER TA IN M EN T Entertainment/Party Hanning..................069 Tickets................................................... 069A

Cleaning Services.........................—

Home Irrprovement

- .................080A

......................................096

B O A TIN G Boats for S ale

............................... 105

Boating Accessories........................... 106

Lawn Care/ Landscaping.................. .081 Lawn Mower Repair..................... -....082

A U TO M O TIV E Auto Rent/Lease..................................111 Auto/Truck Wanted.............................. 112 AutoTowing........................................ 112A

Autos For S ale .....................................110

S ER V IC E D IR ECTO R Y

Kitchen Cabinets.............................. 082A Masonry/Paving.................................. 083

Income Tax........................................030A Money to Loan...........................- ....... 031

Merchandise Wanted-------------------------.049 Musical Instruments_______________ 050

Air Condition Sales/Service...............070 Appliance Repair.............................. 070A

Moving & Storage ........................084 Light Hauling......................................084A

Money Wanted.....................................032

Sporting Equipment______________ .051 Garage Sales-------------060

Building & Remodeling------------------------071

Odd Jobs/Cleanups..................... —

085

Auto Financing..................................... 114

Carpentry_________________

Painting Wallpapering.........................086

Auto Insurance..................................... 115

Auctions_______________ ________ — 061 ..062 Flea Markets/Bazaars -

Carpet Cleaning--------------------073 Carpet Install/Repair/Sale .............074

EMPUQSMEt t L Office & Floor Space..

.................................063

Gifts & Crafts......................................048A Infants/Juvenile Items---------------------- 048B

Summer/Winter Rentals..................... 015

COMMERCIAL

Instruction

Help Wanted Full Time........................035 Help Wanted Part Tim e.......................036 Babysitting/Child C a re ........................037

001 Public Notices CN 414 Trenton, N e w Jerse y 08625 (609) 530-8597 Anyone interested in review­ ing the administrative record or Department files on the fa­ cility should contact: Valerie W oods B ureau of Registration and Permits Administration Division of Solid Waste M an­ " agement CN 414 Trenton, New Jerse y 08625 (609) 633-7929 All data submitted by the ap­ plicant is available as part of the administrative record. At the public hearing, anyone may submit oral or written statem ents c o n ce rn ing the draft permit. Reasonable lim­ its may be set for the time al­ lowed for oral statements, and the submission of statements in writing may be required. Following the hearing, a writ­ ten transcript will be made available for inspection by the public. All com m ents will be consid­ ered in making a final decision on issuance of the permit. Should the Department decide to approve the permit, it will issue a response to com ­ ments wjiich will identify any c h a n ge s' from the draft ver­ sion, and describe and re­ spond to all significant issues raised during the Public C o m ­ ment Period or during the Public Hearing.

OTHER CATEGORIES

001 Public Notices S e w e ra g e

Trea tm en t

Plant Center Ave B e lf o r d , M o n m o u th County, N J 07718 Th e secondary treatment fa­ cility discharges treated, disin­ fected w astew ater into the M onm outh County Bayshore Outfall A u th o rity’s regional outfall facility (N JP D E S / D S W Perm it No. N J0024694) for conveyence and ultimate dis­ c h a r g e in to th e A t la n tic O cean, classified as S C w a­ ters. T h e T O M S A facility has a design capacity of 10.8 million gallons per day (M G D ) as a 30-day average, and is pres­ ently treating 8.65 M G D . This permit action proposes issu­ ance of a permit with indirect discharge to surface water (c a te g o ry L ) and c om po st module (category V), for the on -site co m p o stin g facility, co m po ne n ts and p ro po ses that the existing discharge to surface w ater (category A) a nd d is c h a rg e to g ro u n d w ate r (c a te g o ry S ) perm it com ponents be terminated. T h is notice is being given to inform the public that N J P D E S has prepared a draft N E W J E R S E Y P O L L U T A N T D IS ­ C H A R G E E L IM IN A T IO N S Y S ­ TEM ( N J P D E S ) a c tio n (N J P D E S N O . NJ0025356), in accordance with the provi­ sions of the New Jerse y “W a ­ ter P ollutio n C o n tro l Act" (N .J .S .A. 58:10A-1 et seq.) and its implementing regula­ tion s ( N .J .A .C . 7-.14A-1 et seq.).

Th is is an existing facility and ..$287.50 implementation of the New Je rs e y Pollutant D ischarge P U B U C N O T IC E N ote: issuance of a Draft Elimination System s require­ N J P D E S Permit for Proposed ments are the enforcement Term ination of the Existing mechanism by which existing Discharge to Surface Water p o llu t a n t d is c h a r g e s are P erm it C a te g o ry , and Re brought into conformance and placem ent with an Indirect compliance with laws, regula­ Discharge to Surface Water tions and standards. T h e pol­ Permit Category for an Exist­ lution control requirem ents ing Treatm ent Facility in Mid­ are th ose co n ditio ns nec dletown Tow nship. e ssa ry to restrict the dis­ charge of pollutants and pro­ Notice is hereby given that the tect the public health and the N e w Je rse y Departm ent of environment Environmental Protection, Di­ vision of W ater R esources T h e draft docum ent prepared proposes to restrict and con by N J D E P is based on the ad­ trol the discharge of pollutants ministrative record which is on from the file at the offices of the T o w n s h ip of Middle N JD E P , Division of W ater Re­ to w n S e w e ra g e A uthority's sources, located at 401 East (T O M S A ) State Street, Trenton, M ercer

January 16, 1991 .

001 Public Notices

072

088

Motorcycles/Mopeds........................... 116

Ceramic Tile Repair/ Install................ 075

Plumbing/Heating..........................— 089 Roofing/Siding......................................091

Trucks/Vans............................- ............ 117 Motor Homes/Rec. Veh.......................118

Chimney Cleaning— ...................~...075A

Special Services

Car/Van Pools......................................119

001 Public Notices

C o u n ty , N e w J e rs e y . It is available for inspection, by Additional information concerappointm ent, betw een 8:30 ing the W ater Pollution C o n ­ A .M . and 4:00 P.M ., M onday trol requirements applied to through Friday. Appointments this facility (N J P D E S Permit for inspection may be sched­ No. NJ0025356) may be ob­ uled by calling (609) 633-3869, tained between the hours of 8:00 A .M . and 4:30 P.M ., M on­ Interested persons may sub­ day through Friday from Joel mit written com m ents on the C . Simpkins (D S W and indi­ draft to the Assistant Director, rect D S W permit issues). B u­ W astew ate r Facilities M a n ­ reau of Municipal Discharge agem ent Element, at the ad­ Perm its, (609) 633-3869 or dress cited above. All com ­ Tim Ruby (com post issues), m e nts shall be su bm itted Bureau of Pretreatment and within 30 days of the date of Residuals, (609) 633-3869. this public notice. All persons, Jo h n F. Fields including applicants, w ho be­ Acting Assistant Director lieve that any condition of this W a stew ate r Facilities M a n ­ draft docum ent is inappro­ agem ent Element priate or that the D e p art­ m ent’s tentative decision to Jan ua ry 16 & 18,1991 issue this draft docum ent as a $477.50 final agency action is inappro­ priate, m ust raise all rea­ P U B L IC N O T IC E sonably ascertainable issues a n d su b m it all rea so na bly N o te : Issua nce of a Draft available argum ents and fac­ N J P D E S Permit for Proposed tual grounds supporting their Term ination of the Existing position, including all support­ Discharge to Surface Water ing material, by the close of Category, N J P D E S Permit No. the public com m ent period. AH NJ0024708, and Replacement com m ents submitted by inter­ with an Indirect Discharge to ested persons in response to Surface W ater Category for this notice, within the time an Existing Treatm ent Facility limit, will be considered by the in Union Beach. N J D E P with respect to the re quirements being applied to Notice is hereby given that the this facility. After the close of Ne w Je rs e y Departm ent of the public com m ent period, Environmental Protection, Di­ the Departm ent will make a vision of W ater R esources final decision. T h e Depart proposes to restrict and con­ ment will respond to all signifi­ trol the discharge of pollutants cant and timely com m ents from the when a final decision is made. Bayshore Regional Sew erage T h e discharger and each per­ Authority’s (B R S A ) son w h o has submitted writ­ Sew erage Treatm ent Plant ten com m ents will receive no­ 100 O ak Street tice of N J D E P 's final decision. Union Beach Monm outh C ounty, N J 07735 Any interested person may re­ quest in writing that N J D E P T h e secondary treatment fa­ hold a nonadversarial public cility discharges treated, disin­ hearing on the draft docu fected w astew ater into the ment. Th is request shall state Monm outh C ounty Bayshore the nature of the issues to be Outfall A u th o rity’s regional raised in the proposed hear­ outfall facility (N JP D E S / D S W ing and shall be submitted Perm it No. N J0024694) for within 30 days of the date of conveyence and ultimate dis­ this public notice to the A ssis­ c h a r g e in to th e A t la n tic tant Director, W astewater Fa­ O cean, classified as S C w a ­ cilities M anagem ent Element, ters. T h e existing B R S A fa at the address cited above. A cility has a design capacity of public hearing will be con 8.0 million gallons per day ducted whenever the N J D E P (M G D ) and is presently treat­ determines that there is a sig ing 7.5 M G D . nificant degree of public inter­ est in the permit decision. If a Th is draft permit proposes to public hearing is held, the terminate the existing D is­ public com m ent period in this c h a rg e to S u rfa c e W a te r notice shall automatically be (D S W ) (category A ) category extended to the close of the o f N J P D E S P e r m i t N o . public hearing. NJ0024708 and replace it with

Pool Services................................—

Auto Parts/Service.............................. 113

001 Public Notices

- ........................092

001 Public Notices

an Indirect Discharge to S ur­ ministrative record which is on face W ater (category L) com ­ file at the offices of the ponent. It is also proposed N J D E P , Division of Water Re­ that the effluent loading limita­ sources, located at 401 East tions be established using an State Street, Trenton, Mercer effluent flow of 16 M G D , as C o u n ty , N e w Je rs e y . It is available for inspection, by requested by the B R S A . appointm ent, betw een 8:30 T h e Department has deter­ A.M . and 4:00 P.M ., Monday mined that the discharge to through Friday. Appointments g ro u n d w ate r (D G W ) (cat­ for inspection may be sched­ egory S ) com ponent of the uled by calling (609) 633-3869. existing N J P D E S Permit No. N J0 02 47 08 , for the sludge Interested persons may sub­ ash lagoon(s), will, at a future mit written comments on the date, be permitted under a dif­ draft to the Assistant Director, ferent (new ) N J P D E S permit W a s te w a te r Facilities M a n ­ number. T h e Department has agement Element, at the ad­ decided that until this new dress cited above. All com ­ final D G W permit, which will m e n ts shall be su bm itted replace the existing D G W per­ within 30 days of the date of mit com ponent in the expiring this public notice. All persons, permit, has been issued by including applicants, who be­ the Department and becomes lieve that any condition of this effective, it will be necessary draft docum ent is inappro­ to retain the D G W colnditions priate or that trhe Depart­ and requirements in an effec- m ent’s tentative decision to tivce N J P D E S permit. For this issue this draft docum ent as a reason, the Department has final agency action is inappro­ carried over (unchanged) the priate, m ust raise all rea­ D G W conditions and require­ sonably ascertainable issues ments of the existing permit to and subm it all reasonable this draft permit. After the new available argum ents and fac­ D G W permit has been issued tual-grounds supporting their and is effective, the B R S A position, including all support­ may petition the Department ing material, by the close of to terminate the category’s the public com m ent period. All com ponents of this permit. com m ents submitted by inter­ ested persons in response to Th is notice is being given to this notice, within the time inform the public that N JD E P limit, will be considered by the has prepared a draft N E W N J D E P with respect to the re­ J E R S E Y P O L L U T A N T D IS ­ quirements being applied to C H A R G E E L IM IN A T IO N S Y S this facility. After the close of TEM ( N J P D E S ) a c t i o n the public comment period (N J P D E S N O . NJ0024708), in the Department will make a accorda n ce with the provi final decision. T h e Depart­ sions of the New Jerse y “W a­ ment will respond to all signifi­ ter P ollutio n C o n tro l Act c ant and timely com m ents (N .J .S .A . 5 8:1 0A-1 et seq.) w hen a final decision is made and its implementing reguta T h e discharger and each per­ tion s ( N .J .A .C . 7 .1 4 A -1 et son w h o submitted written seq.). com m ents will receive notice of N J D E P 's final desision. Th is is an existing facility and implementation of the New Any interested person may re J e rs e y Pollutant D ischarge quest in writing that N JD E P Elimination System require hold a nonadversarial public ments are the enforcement hearing on the draft docu m echanism by which existing ment. T h is request shall state p o llu t a n t d is c h a r g e s a re the nature of the issues raised brought into conformance and in the proposed hearing and compliance with laws, regula­ shall be submitted within 30 tions and standards. Th e pol­ days of the date of this public lution control requirements, notice to the Assistant Direc­ are th o s e co n ditio ns n e c ­ to r, W a s te w a te r Fa cilities e ssa ry to restrict the dis­ Management Element, at the charge of pollutants and pro­ address cited above. A public tect the public health and the hea ring will be conducted environment. whenever the N J D E P deter­ mines that there is a signifi­ T h e draft document prepared cant degree of public interest by N J D E P is based on the ad­ in the permit decision. If a

001 Public Notices public hearing is held, the public com m ent period in this notice shall automatically be extended to the close of the public hearing. Additional information con ­ cerning the W ater Pollution Control requirements applied to this facility (N J P D E S Permit N o. NJ0024708) may be ob­ tained betwen the hours of 8:00 A .M . and 4:30 P.M ., M on­ day through Friday from Joel C. Simpkins (for D S W and in­ direct D S W permit issues), B u re a u of M u n ic ip a l D is ­ charge permits, at (609) 633­ 3869 or (for D G W permit is­ sues), the Bureau of Ground W ater Discharge Control, at (609) 292-0424. John F. Fields Acting Assistant Director W a stew ate r Facilities M a n ­ agem ent Element January 16 & 18, 1991 $562.50 “All real estate advertised in this new spaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference lim itation or discrim ination based on race, color, religion, sex or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or dis­ crimination. . Th is new spaper will not knowingly accept any adver­ tising for real estate which is in violation of the law. O ur readers are informed that all dwellings advertised in this new spaper are available on ar^E ig ua ^gg ortu nit^D aste /^^

005 Apartments fo Rent

SELLING HEAL ESTATE? Studies have shown that 5 out of 6 home buyers read the C L A S S IF IE D S when shopping for a new home! Th e buyers are clear on what they want in a classified ad. T h e y want complete information and they do not want abbreviations.' T h e y prefer the most impor­ tant inform ation first. O u r Classifed Staff will be happy to help you write the most effective ad.

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

2

JANUARY 16-JANUARY 22,1991, p o w e r PACKAGE

005 Apartments fo Rent

005 Apartments fo Rent

A S B U R Y P A R K - Pvt duplex, 2 bdrm, 1 bdrm w/glass sun porch & studios in restored home. 774-1815

O L D B R ID G E Eat-in kitchen, 1 bedroom , lg living rm. Central air, all utilities included. Avail­ able now . $675.mo. 607-0688

B E L M A R - 1 bedrm hi-rise, luxury condo. W /W carpeting, dishwasher, laundry facilities. Avail immed. $625.-$650./mo + utils. No pets. 780-8888

P E R T H A M B O Y - 3 b d rm . quite area, near parkway & major highway's, 566-5532

E A TO N C R E S T A P TS Tennis & swim club. Large size room s w/19ft living rm.

O n ly m inutes from O c e a n ,

RED BANK

G R E A T LOCATION 1 bedroom apartm ent, a/c, w/w carpeting, off street park­ ing. $575.per mo. Immediate occupancy. Call 530-9266

Beaches, Golf C ourses, Fish­ in g & B o a t in g . N e a r all R E D B A N K - 3rm s, 1st fir. In­ Houses of W orship & Malls. cludes heat/utilities. $575mo. M on-Fri 9:30am -4pm , + sec. vacant. 291-1206 542-1105. Pine Brook Rd. S E A B R I G H T - 2 b e d r m ., Hope Rd., Eatontown. knotty pine liv. rm., kit., bath. 2 blocks from Exit 105 G S P . W alk to beach, shops, N Y E A T O N T O W N - 1bdrm, new bus. No pets. Y e ar’s lease, kitchen & bath. All utilities in­ sec. $600. + util. 741-0398. cluded. $650. 542-1254 E D IS O N - 2nd floor of 2 family, 2 bedrm. apt. $775. + utils. Avail, immediately. 248-1299

E N G L I S H T O W N - 2 - 2 bedrm apts. $650. ea. 1 bedrm. apt. $ 5 7 5 ., n e a r s h o p p in g . No pets. M U S T H A V E V/z mo. se­ curity. 308-1126 after 5pm. E N G L I S H T O W N - B ea utiful furnished 3 rm. apt. $500. incl. util. 1 mo. sec. 780-0107. F A IR H A V E N - 3 b d rm , 2 baths, rec rm, living rm, dining rm, $ 1 ,200 m o.+ util. 741-7077 F A R M IN G D A L E - Lovely Irg. 2 bedrm Tow nho use . Great lo­ cation. $700. Call 938-3261 F R E E H O L D - Lrg. 1 bedrm, encl. porch, pvt parking. Good neighborhood. $575/mo. incl heat & water. 462-5917, eves. F R E E H O L D - South St. 1 bedrm, $600. Also 2 bedrm & office. Call 577-8100. F R E E H O L D - 4 rms, older co­ lonial, g ood loc., $700/mo. Ref’s, 1 1/2 mo sec. 462-1444 F R E E H O L D - 2 bedrm, heat & hot w ater incl., walk to bus, reference’s. $650. 462-6055 H I G H L A N D S - 4 ro o m s ( 2 bdrms)heat & hot w ater sup­ plied. $575mo. 291-9152 J A M E S B U R G - New 1 bedrm. carpet, dishwasher, w asher & dryer. N o dep. $700. 521-0738 J A M E S B U R G - 1 bedrm. du­ plex apt. w/storage & laundry. $ 5 5 0 .+ utils. 248-8995. K E A N S B U R G Clean & cozy 4 room apartment. Heat in­ cluded. $550.month. 787-0758 K E Y P O R T P riv a te h o u s e . Luxury 1 bedroom directly on b a y. P rivate b ea ch . $635. month includes heat. Single preferred. Call 264-2026. L O N G B R A N C H - Lg. 2 bedrm in 2 family home. $ 7 2 5 .+ utili­ ties & security. 787-0065 L O N G B R A N C H - Astor G ar­ dens 1 bdrm, carpet, a/c, ideal loc., nr ocean, transp., shop­ ping, 5mins. to G S P 571-1489

006 Houses for Rent A T L A N T IC H IG H L A N D S - 3 bedroom s, dining room , large yard. $1,150. + util. 291-2240 A T L A N T I C H IG H L A N D S 3bdrm colonial, Ivng rm/frpl.. $875m o. + sec. 291-1206 B E L M A R - 2 bdrm in new 2 fam. hom e. Kit., din., liv., laun­ dry, off st. parking, 1 st fl, quiet n e ig h b o rh o o d . A d ults p re ­ ferred. No pets. $650/mo + utils. Avail Ja n 1. 280-0035.

D IS N E Y A R E A Kissimmee, Fla. 3/4 bedroom luxury homes for rent. Sleeps 6-10. 3 miles to Disney/Epcot/M G M . $550-$850. weekly. 201 -251 -8050 or 247-2495. E . B R U N S W I C K 1 fa m ily house w/yard & basement. Perfect for sm. family/couple. $925.m o. refs. 247-3531 F R E E H O L D B O R O - S ingle family 3 bedrm ., 1 bath, gas, hot water & heat. $850. per mo. + util. 1 1/2 m o. security. Call evenings 462-8128. M A R L B O R O L u x u r y s p lit level. 4 bedrm s, 2 1/2 baths, den & basement. Lg yard, 2 car garage. $1,250.mo + utili­ ties. Availalbe now . 972-6861 M A R L B O R O - Tow nho use for rent. 2 o r 3 bedrm. & 2V2 baths, fireplace, a/c, pool & tennis. $995. + util. 946-2175. M A R L B O R O - 3 brdrm. exc. cond. $800. + util, per mo. No children/pets. 946-8356 eves M ID D L E TO W N Chapel Hill 3 bedroom s, 2 bath Colonial. Available immediately. Lg kit., b e d rm , re c rm , g a ra g e , $1,200.m o + util. 530-1234 W . L O N G B R A N C H - 3 bedrm hom e on treed acre. $ 1 ,0 0 0 .+ utils. 222-8170 or 222-8175

007 Houses for Sale

007 Houses for Sale H O U SE $ 1 .0 0 No m ortgage to w orry about, or even a single monthly pay­ ment. Full price one dollar. Little known program, get the facts. Am azing recorded mes­ sage reveals details. Fee. Call anytime: 1 -9(Jb-990-4949

008 Condos J A C K S O N - 6 O Acre Reserve Lovely 2 bedroom, IV 2 bath end unit. Fireplace, central air, neutral w/w carpet, washer/ dryer. $750./month + security & utilities. Call 367-9580 O L D B R ID G E - Society Hill. 2bdrm s, 2 B A ranch. Close to Rte. 9 & N Y commuting. Gas heat, a/c $875mo. 542-3373

K E A N S B U R G - Rent/option. 2bdrm , 5rm ranch, 67X100, zoned commercial., $90,000. T I N T O N F A L L S - Le n a p e $900mo. + nego. 2yr. option W oods. 2bd, 2 1/2 B A, a/c, ga­ rage, near Bell Labs/Ft. M on­ Call 431-4309 mouth $975mo. 542-3373 M A TA W A N W E S T E N D - Tow nhouse­ LEASE PURCHASE 2 B R Ranch in area of large /condo, bedrm, din., liv., den, new houses. High efficiency bar rm , kit., patio, lots of h e a tin g s y s t e m , g a r a g e , closet & storage, $750. Call freshly painted & cleaned. 774^6279^-5^111^776^83^ Great location. O w n e r financ­ ing. $123,000. A3700 (201)583-5400 W E IC H E R T R EA LTO R S

M YRTLE BEACH

M A T A W A N - Lrg. home, 2 1/2 baths. O w ne r will hold 30yr 1st mortgage. No credit ck w/ 1/3 dow n. $169,900. 290-0622 R E D B AN K -1 Orm hom e, 2 car g a r , in c o m e $ 1 2 , 0 0 0 . $120,000. 1(800)675-1837. S K I H O U S E in H ighm ount, New York. At Belleayre M oun­ tain Ski area. 3 bdrm , contem­ porary, fire place, all major appliances. Southern exp o­ s u re , d e c k s , efficient low maintenance, excellent condi­ tion. View of slopes. 5 minutes to lifts fro m th is h ea vily w ooded lot with beautiful old stone walls. Skiing, golf, ten­ nis, horseback riding, swim ­ ming near by. 35 minutes to Hunter W indham or W oo ds­ tock. $127,500. Call after 6 pm 536-1501.

Depending On Season 2 BEDROOMS *475.-*675. 3 BEDROOMS $550.-*825.

C O V E R E D B R ID G E I b e d r o o m -lo w e r un it. 2 blocks to clubhouse. Rent or buy. Call 536-5530____________

$2 0,00 0. B E L O W C O S T 1

Ashborne I, New bedroom , den. $80,000. 536-3870 or 364-3666

M E T U C H E N - New 3 & 4 rm. apts. Central air, w/w carpet­ ing, exc. loc., walk to bus or train. 3 rm .-$675. + util. 4 rm .$775. + util. 549-6898

A S B U R Y P A R K N O . 3 level tow nhouse. 3 bedroom s, 2 1/2 F R E E H O L D T W S P . - Poets 009 Rooms To Rent baths, den, living rm ., dining cor. 2bd, 2V i B A , gar., patio, A S B U R Y N O . - C le a n , y r rm, kitchen & sum m er kitchen. c/a, appl. $950. 462-2042 round, community kit. & bath, Private patio with gas grill. Central air & vacuum . Sale or H A Z L E T - Lux. 2 bedrm 1 1/2 $80. & up per wk. 988-4749. bath, c/air, laundry rm, near lease option. B y owner. E A S T B R U N S W IC K - Large G S P , N Y C train, $850.mo incls rm. avail, in shared house, pri­ Please call 776-6551 or working hrs M r Yula 467-9700 heat & water. 739-4818, after vate bath. Call G ary 254-6622. 7pm or 758-2869 office._______ F R E E H O L D T W S P - C ro w n N E W B R U N S W IC K - Unfurn. Pointe, 1 yr young Center hall rm. in 2 bedrm. apt. $250. mo. Classified Works Colonial, 4/5 bedrm, 2 fire­ rent. $300. security. 937-8367 places, jacuzzi & skylight in master bath, baseboard heat­ ing, stained w o o d , 6 -panel d o o rs , M o n s a n to c a rp e t Bask in the Sun on a . throughout, parquet floor in kitchen, professional land­ Beautiful Sandy Beach,.. scaping w/sprinklers, alarm Play Tennis on the Lighted system, full basement. O w ner m o tiv a te d to s e ll: Courts...Enjoy the Jacuzzis and $274,999,431-3205

M IL L T O W N - 3 1/2 large semi­ furnished rm s., prof. single or couple. No pets. 545-7375 O C E A N G R O V E - Lovely apts. in re n o v . V icto rian house, near conveniences. Heat incl. From $450. 988-1170 eves. O C E A N T O W N S H IP

T W IN B R O O K V IL L A G E GARDEN APTS. 1 & 2 bedroom s from $590. Modern spacious apts. Heat, hot and cold water, cooking as included. Near Eatontown shopping. Exc. schools. Hwy. 35, Ocean T w p . M on.-Sat. 9-5, Sun. 11-5.

5 4 2 -2 0 9 3 O L D B R ID G E C L A R ID G E C O U R T Is proud to announce the com m ence­ ment of our apt. renovation program com e see our newly renovated 1 & 2 bedrm apts. Reasonable rent. 360-9494 O L D B R ID G E - C O U N T R Y L I V IN G A P A R T M E N T S . 2 Bedroom G d n Apts or To w n h om e s. Includes heat, hot water, gas, no pets. 360-2992.

F R E E H O L D 114 Court St

O P E N H O U SE January 2 0 ,1 -4 PM O w ne r financing available to this mint 2 year old 4 bedroom C olon ial hom e. Assum a ble mortgage. $134,900. Call 462-4791 HAZLET C U S TO M RANCH O F YOUR D R E A M S - Fabulous 9 room s on % acre park like prop, new gourm et kit., 2 FPs, den, FR w/skylites, must-see nautical rm w/bar, ingr pool, 3 car gar. R em o de le d. Amentities ga­ lore. All you want in a home. $229,900. A3743. (201)583-5400 W E IC H E R T R EA LTO R S

M A R L B O R O G R E E N S - For rent. 1 bedrm . & loft, 2 V2 baths, air, pool, tennis, club­ house, walk to bus. 972-1981. O L D B R ID G E -C h e e s e q u a k e Village. Beautiful 2 bedroom s. B us to shopping. $650.month. ne2O tiable^3o|^^fM 583^400

Resort Condo For M Y R T L E B E A C H Rent S o u t h C a r o lin a

Saunas...Relax at the Oceanfront Cabana Bar.

l 2 B e d ro o m

i

011 Mobile Homes

1

R U V E C F IN A N C IA L S E R V IC E Call 219-1848 $ V E N D IN G S B E S T IN ’91 $ Earn cash fast. Be your own boss. Local area. Call Zach 1-800-226-9996.

S E A S I D E H T S - 3 b e d rm house near boardwalk, avail M ay-Sept. $700/wk. 254-7144

s t“ d!° .

iE

SK S" -

$500 t o 6 0 0 I *3 6 0 t o 450, A ll R A T E S A R E W EEK L Y _

L I T T L E S IL V E R - Entire Prof office in heart of town, 1 , 1 0 0 sq.ft., avail immed. 747-1744 M A N A L A P A N O F F IC E Professional park on Rt. 9.

$ 2 0 0 . p e r m onth incl. everything. 303-1717. M A N A L A P A N O F F IC E S T O S H A R E - F/T, P/T, w/waiting rm. Util. incl. Fully furn. Very reas. Great location. 591-2875 O C E A N P O R T - 1,200 sq. ft. of­ fice & workshop, $850. in­ cludes heat. Call: 222-6923 R E D B A N K -F ro n t St opp. Riv erview H osp 3 lg rms. Parking in rear. $800.mo. 741-9010 R E D B A N K - 200-2000 sq. ft. available. Elevated building., $1. per ft. Also store front

avail^alUen^S^^gOO^ 018 Stores

T O M S R IV E R - Rte. 37 East. Store or office for rent. Imme­ diate occupancy. 686-7020 T O M S R IV E R - Rte 37 with overhead door. Asking $800. mo. Call 341 -5250____________

020 Buildings/ Garages G A R A G E - With alarm fenced in with electric gate. All sizes,

jga^^og^m ass^ogss^ 022 Commercial Properties

542-1700 Photographs Gladly Shown= LEDDY A DICK POLITY 566-5220

M L M F R O M A S iA Largest Netw ork Marketing C o . in J a p a n & T a iw a n , ground floor in U S A . T o p dis­ tributor in Jap an is earning over $750,000/mo, after 8 yrs. T o p month over $2 million. Call (908)324-6522. 24hrs.

A S S E M B L E R S - toys, crafts, electronics, bears. For more info. 1-609-693-5955 Ext 191

AVON A Great w ay to earn extra $$ Call Robin 938-4152

AVON

All areas -$ $$ - Sales

Toll Free 1-800-662-2292

C L A S S IF IE D R E A D E R S

C H A U F F E U R male or female for Marlboro to N Y C 5 days a week. Good benefits. Good, pay. Please call Howard at 1-800-843-4117

If you place a call to a "900" phone number, you will auto­ matically be billed a fee, which

R E S T A U R A N T -H ig h income. Very busy location. O w ne r will finance. Call 248-0002

C IV IL S E R V IC E J O B S State, county, local positions available. Good pay plus job security. For info call, $2./min. 1-900-872-4732 Ext 99

vanes^r^our^hon^bilj^^ 025 Business Opportunities BEAUTY SALON

Fast sale. Buy. Established s a lo n . L o w re n t $ 6 0 0 . $20,000. Easy payments. Call ow ner 364-0090.

parties. Call 286-3853

E N V IR O N M E N T A L Products W arm market sales 446-7835

S N A C K R O U T E - G o u rm e t patented machines for sale. $ 2,000.-$3,000. w eekly possi­ ble for the rest of your life! B uy direct from manufacturer. Call Adam : 800-245-0134 S U P P L E M E N T Y ou r Income Choose your ow n hours as you develop your ow n busi­ ness. Opportunity and training meetings held weekly. Call 201-901-3840

Com e learn about the latest marketing programs & strate­ gies that will flourish in the 90’s. Featured will be a "re­ cession proof" business op­ portunity that will insure your financial future. Limited seat­ ing. Reservations, 583-4705.

CHARGE Y O U R A D !! N ow y o u c a n ru n a n a d a n d

C H A R G E IT!

027 Business Equipment

Seeking mature indi­

oriented. Applicants

BUY & SE L L

applications at our

ICE CREAM STORE Established, with equipment, including over 14 seats. Good location. Lo w rent. Extra large space & parking. Cash only. 290-1188

L O C A L V E N D IN G R O U T E Fo r Sale. W o n ’t Last! Call To d a y, 1(800) 695-4044.

Your ad can be here

are invited to fill out

Used office Furn. 542-1360 O F F IC E FU R N .-D rafting T a ­ bles (3), Executive Desk, C re denza, Office Cabinets, Arm Chairs. Exc prices. 681 -2442 O F F IC E F U R N IT U R E - Executive/secty. desks, w/wo re­ turns: lateral & vertical files; E X T R O N phone system; chairs; tables; m em ory typewriters;room dividers & more. 389-5300

U S Berkel-Stainless steel. Call 972-9563

Freehold Office. N e w s T ra n s c r ip t 3535 Route 9, No. Freehold, NJ 07728 Please no calls. Equal Opportunity Employer D E C O R A T IN G A S S O C IA T E S ee king creative busin ess m inded person for interior decorating. Training. Part/full time. Call 583-3712 D E C O R A T O R - Career in dec­ orating. Flexible hours. Will train. Call: 370-1691

028 Contracting Equipment M A C H IN E R Y -S h e a r, Finger B rake, Tu rre t P unch, Spot Welder, Drill Press, Heliarc Welder. Best prices. 681 -2442

D IS P A T C H E R -T a x i C o. E. Keansburg area. Full or part time. Call 787-1342 D R IV E R S -Ta x i E. Keansburg area. Full or part time. Call 787-1342

S N O W P L O W -M Y E R S 8 ’ Lights included. Like new. Asking $1,200. Call 545-3885

EA R N M O N E Y reading books! $30,000. yearly income poten­ tial. Details: 805 -68 7-60 00 , Ext. Y-26018

TR AILER S - LANDSCAPING Backhoe ★ Bull Dozer Brand New 908-938-5663

E A R N T H O U S A N D S stuffing envelopes. Send S A S E to Edw ards Enterprises, Room 16, P. O . Box 110, Hackettstown, N J 07840. Fee.

030 Financial Services J M F A P P R A IS A L S -C e rtifie d Real Estate Appraisals Estates-Tax Appeal-Divorce From $99..................... 566-9160 N E W & S M A L L Businesses! Accept major credit cards. Increase sales. N o w opening new merchant accounts. 1-800-626-2296, extG11

031 Money to Loan &

LO A N S BY MAIL U p to $5,000. in 72hrs. We can help you get a signature loan by mail. 1-900-246-6500

032 Money Wanted

E. Bruns./Spotswood. Unisex, 7 sta. Reasonable. Must sell due to medical. 257-4655

Mon-Fri, 9am-5pm.

vidual who is detail

1 -8 0 0 -6 6 0 -4 -A D S H A IR S A L O N

Full Time Temporary

B LIN D H E M M A C H IN E - Motor & stand. Excellent condition. 780-4410

B U S IN E S S , P E R S O N A L E Q U IT Y L O A N S . C A L L 201-793-4047.

U s e y o u r VISA o r M A ST E R CA RD to p a y fo r y o u r C la s s if ie d a d

CLERICAL POSITION

1-900 Numbers Available ________Call 219-5935________

S L IC E R -E L E C T R IC

M A R L B O R O - Route 9 Front LAWN SPR IN K LE R Shopping Center. 1,250 sq. ft. Sales & Service business for 52,000 cars/day. $1,250.mo, sale. Incl. equip. & van. 200 + Call 1-800-777-5188 accounts. $40,000. 571-1735

Y ou C an C h a rg e Y our Ad To M a s te r Card o r V IS A

L U N C H E O N E T T E -C o o k m a n Ave. Asbury Pk. Good poten­ tial. Fully equipped. Attractive lease. Sell or fease. 776-6441

R E A L P E O P L E - M odel search. All types & ages. Pho­ tos to be submitted to N Y agencies. Call Sherry for appt. & details 229-0500

★ ★ ★ ATTENTION:

M O N . J A N 2 1 ,7 :3 0 P M

KEYPO RT

035 Help Wanted Full Time

BONSAI G R EEN H O USES Full-Tim e & good pay. Call Japan Nosery 446-2186

EA R N $500. or more weekly Stuffing envelopes at home. W A L L T W P - 1,250 sq. ft. of S en d long S elf-a d d re s se d , prime new space, plenty of stamped envelope to: parking, off rte. 34, 195, on C o u n try L iv in g S h o p p e rs , Hurley Pond Rd, abuts Allaire Dept. N4, P .O . Box 1779, Den­ Airgort^800i mo^38^224(^ ham Springs, LA 70727-1779

Downtown (Broad St) 450sq ft. Call 264-2000 Ext 20

025 Business Opportunities

M O B IL G A S O L IN E & R EP AIR business for sale. 16 yrs. at location. 609-494-0317 days or 609-597-1480 eves

M O R G A N V IL L E - Wickatunk C A R E E R B U R N O U T ? Quit the village. A dult p ark, 12x65, “rat race” & become financially 2bdrm , c/a, extras. Enclosed free. 446-4853 24 hr. hot line. cabana rm, shed. Parking for 4 cars, corner lot. $40,000. C A R W A S H - 6 self service carw ash bays & 2 detail bays ^ ^ T e ^ ^ ie ^ f te r^ jD rr^ ^ w ith ro a d fro n ta g e on 3 015 Summer/Winter streets. Heavy population with ideal d e m o g ra p h ic s . Does Rentals good volume with lots of room for improvement. Ow ners will L O G C A B IN , PA. hold financing for qualified $800./per week buyer. G R O U P W R E A L T Y , 254-1331, eves Broker, 908-389-5300 M Y R T L E B E A C H - Ocean view D R E A M J O B -E a rn $75.-$150. Condo. 2 bdrm, 2 bath. From pe r e vening sho w ing high $375. weekly. 584-0951/7611 fashion jewelry at home

M A R LBO R O G R EEN S

A B E R D E E N 3 bedroom ranch on 1/2 acre. Full basement, f/p. $148,000. Call 290-0168

M E T U C H E N - 2 bdrm $795/+, 3 bdrm $975/+. Res. parking, avail immed. 766-3922

S P O T S W O O D - F e m a le to share 3 bedrm. All amenities. $ 40 0.+ Vz utils. 251-0087

• Locate venture capital •Small business analysis • Franchise location services

B R IC K -B ric k Blvd. Prof of­ $ FIR E YO U R B O S S $ fice s^). Avail imm. Basement O w n h e a lth y s n a c k / d rin k storage. Pvt bath. 477-5544 route locally. Requires 8-10 hrs. week and $15,000. cash H IG H L A N D P A R K P rofe ssion al building 500 ­ investment. Recession-proof, 3,000 sq. ft. On site parking turnkey, $30,000. per year possible. Call Operator 6 Call 718-698-2989 1-800-762-1965 H O L ID A Y S P E C IA L - Eaton­ town. 1 M o. free rent. A L L uti­ lities & cleaning se rvic e s. F R E E S E M I N A R From $250. For info: 389-5577

L O N G B R A N C H - Uptow n, ZV z rms, fully furn.. all utils, cable. Ideal 1-2 adults. 870-3900.

F R E E H O L D - Poets C orner, 3 bedrm, 2Vz bath, din. rm ., den, appls., c/a, garage. $139,900., ow ner fin. poss., 431-0608

N O . E D IS O N - Prof for 2 bdrm 1Vz bath lux. townhouse. $500 utils & appl. incl. 603-0595

W e help small businesses, startups, individuals.

5 7 7 -0 8 9 2

L O N G B R A N C H - W a lk to O cean. 1 & 2 bedrm, w/w. Heat/hot water inc. 787-7007

315 8 th Ave., Asbury Park N J Call 502-0079

E A S T B R U N S W IC K - Prof., non sm oker to share 3 bedrm. house. $390.w/util. 247-5551.

VENTURE CAPITAL

017 Office & Floor Space

A B E R D E E N - Immac. well kept freshly painted Strathm ore colonial. 3 bedrm., 2 1/2 bath, a/c, priv. back yd. W alk to N Y tran s., sch oo ls, houses of worship. $164,900. 566-3260

VISIT M ODEL R EG E N C Y

010 Rentals to Share

024 Loans/ Investment

Bill & Jackie Canino

2

NO M O N EY DOW N 1 B LO C K FROM BEACH Best location, completely ren­ o v a te d $ 1 0 ,0 0 0 .-$ 3 0 ,0 0 0 . u n d e r co m p a ra b le c o n d o s selling in the neighborhood. Monthly paym ents less than rent.

U N IO N B E A C H - On bus line. Kitchen facilities. Older gen­ tleman preferred. $85. weekly + security. 739-4408._________

M A R L B O R O 'R e sa le s-5 5 + Robertsville Village Route 9. Bus service & shopping. Call 536-9000

008a Adult Communities

R IP-O FF!! $ 3 9 ,0 0 0 .

R E D B A N K - Clean, single rm. w/river view. Near all trans & sh o pp in g . $95/wk incls all utils & parking. 758-1000

LUXURY CONDOS

008 Condos A S B U R Y P A R K N.E.

P O R T M O N M O U T H - Room for rent in prvt. house, kit. privil. $80.wk Joh n 787-5076

H A Z L E T - New 14x60 mobile home. Also resale 12x54. No pets. Call: 888-9335

WEEKLY RATES

W . L O N G B R A N C H - 2 story colonial, full attic/bsemt., 2 car gar., gas heat/water, lg. fe n c e d y d ./ d e c k , q u a lity schools, low taxes. Anxious to sell. $199,900. Mack Morris Realtors 946-0600____________

009 Rooms To Rent

S o u th C a r o lin a

2 or 3 Bedrooms All Units Beachfront. Everything You Need For A Great Vacation At Half The Price Of The Jersey Shore

S O U T H R I V E R - S a le b y ow ner. Ju st reduced for quick sale. 3 bedroom custom brick ra n c h . 2 b a th s , c o u n try kitchen, fireplace in living room, huge sunroom , full fin. b s m t. w /se p a ra te la u n d ry area, central a/c, gas heat, se­ curity sys., hardwood floors. Asking $149,900. 257-2030.

Greater Media Newspapers

★ ★ ★ ATTENTION: C L A S S IF IE D R E A D E R S If you place a call to a "900" phone number, you will auto­ matically be billed a fee, which varies, on your phone bill.

035 Help Wanted Full Time A D M IN IS T R A T IV E AssistantA ssistant H ead C ou n se lo r. Childrens co-ed Sleep Aw ay Cam p, Poconos. 972-8175

'ASSEMBLERS NEEDED S H R E W S B U R Y ! - Immediate openings. N o exper. needed. F/Part-tim e. 1-216-324-5139 8am -10pm 7 days.

EA R N U P T O $339. weekly without leaving home. A m az­ ing details. 219-7772__________ E A R N $600. or more weekly mailing circular at home. No e xp e rie n ce . S en d self ad­ dresses stamped envelope to: P .O . Box 48 Flint, Ml 48501-0048 EA R N $300.to $500. per week reading books at home. Call 1 -615 473-7440, ext. B-893

Easy W ork! Excellent Pay! Assemble Products at Home. C A L L F O R IN F O R M A T IO N 504-641-8003 Ext. 2945 E N G IN E E R - Mechanical, tech­ nical sales representativestelephone-applications w orklinear actuators. Motion S ys­ tems Corp. 61 Riordan Place, S hrew sb ury. 842-5060. Ask for Randy_____________________

EXECUTIVE SECRETARY Synagogue-

M a n a la p a n ,

Freehold area. Experienced, self starter. Good skills (T y p ­ ing, W ord processing, steno). S o m e e v e n in g s . B e n e fits. Send resume to: Box 3203, Greater Media Newpapers 1 Register Plaza, Shrew sbury, N J 07702 F U L L O R P A R T T IM E - Proc­ ess mail at home. N o experi­ ence n ecessary. All areas needed. Call 680-1999 GOVER N M EN T JO BS $16,412.-$59,932./yearly. N o w hiring. Your area. Fee 805-687-6000, Ext.P-2212 G O V E R N M E N T J O B S -N o w hiring. U p to $36,000. per yr. $24. fee. Call 1-800-283-3550

Your ad can be here

Media Newspapers

G re a te r

035 Help Wanted Full Time

035 Help Wanted Full Time

H AIR DRESSIjER- & Manicurist P A R T T IM E / F U L L T IM E - Join to take over following in Mat­ a winning team! Good income potential! Call 525-1229 awan, Market Place. Call 290-0202 or 946-4519. HALL/LU N CH R O O M M O N IT O R -S e n d letter of applica­ tion and resume to Dr. Harry P o w e r s , S u p e r in t e n d e n t , M o n m o u th R e g io n a l H igh School, 535 Tinton Ave, T in ­ ton Falls, N J 07724. AAEOE IM M E D IA T E O P E N IN G ! H O M EM A K ER /H O M E H E A L T H A ID E S - Full or part tim e. N o e x p e rie n c e n e c ­ essary. Free training course. Earn hourly w ages. C A R & P H O N E N E C E S S A R Y . Call Family & Childrens Service. 222-9100

h u u 'W

H o s p ic e Hospice Nurses are needed throughout Monmouth and Middlesex counties.

IN T E L L IG E N C E Job s. C IA , U S Custom s, D EA, etc. N o w hiring. Call (1) 805-687­ 6000 Ext. K-9454. Fee.

Registered Nurses with medical/surgical expe­ rience are needed. BSN, community health nurs­ ing and/or oncology ex­ perience preferred. Full­ time/part-time with flexi­ ble hours along with oncall, by pager/beeper evening hours of 4:30pm-8:30am or 9:00pm-8:30am are available.

N EED M O N EY FAST? Make up to $125./day trim­ ming photographs. No exp. nec. Call now 324-4707

MCOSS offers an ex­ cellent salary and full benefits package.

H O M E T Y P IS T S P C users needed. $35,000. potential. Details. Call: (805) 687-6000, Ext. B -2 1 11

H O S P IT A L JO B S Start $6.80/hour, your area. N o experience necessary. For info, call 1-900-990-9399 ext. 379 6am -8pm 7 days. $12.95 phone fee.

NURSE

IN D U S T R IA L N U R SE W e have an immediate open­ ing for an RN in our Sayreville facility. Prior industrial nursing experience preferred, but will­ ing to train a self starter with em ergency room experience. Successful candidate should h a v e g o o d a d m in is tra tiv e skills, familiarity with O S H A regulations a plus. Hours are 3:30pm to 12:30am, M onday thru Friday, but must be flexi­ ble for occasional first shift duties. W e offer an excellent salary and benefit package. T o ar­ range for a confidential inter­ vie w call, 9 0 8 -61 3-43 64 or send resume to:

S U N S H IN E B IS C U IT S , IN C . P .O . Box # 7 Sayreville, N J 08872 E.O .E ./M F

PO STAL JO BS $11.40-$14.90/hour No experience necessary. For exam & application info call 2 1 9 -8 3 6 -8 1 5 7 , e x t. 1197, 9 a m -9 p m 7 d ays. Fee re­ q u ire ^ ____________________ P O S T A L J O B S - $18,392.$67,125./yr. N o w hiring Fee: 1-805-687-6000 Ext. P -2 1 11 for current list

YOU G E T:

YOU M U ST: •Be o v e r 18, have hom e phone & C A R •Be experienced, reliable, ambitious •Relate well to people

YOU C H O O SE: •Days,-Shifts,-Hours (esp. need F/T D A Y S ) If you are qualified, a p p ly in p e rso n to d a y & S TA R T W ORK TO M O R R O W !

3 5 5 -7 5 5 5 NILSEN D E T E C T IV E A G E N C Y 1203 E. Broad St. Elizabeth (1 bl. off Broad, nr. RR arch) Perfect for Vets & Retirees E .O .E.

D A T A E N T R Y - Experienced plus kn o w le d g e of A R /A P necessary. Morganville office. 10^2. Available immediately. Call Ann: 591-0500

M CO SS Equal Ooponunny £mployp'

SALESW O M EN & MEN $ 2 7 0 .-$ 5 5 0 . G ro ss per retail sale & this com es from talking with peo­ ple that requested information through national ads, tv ads, direct mail, Sears & exhibit lo­ cations. Full training. No can­ vassing. Com pa ny benefits.

BRITA N N ICA 9 0 8 - 3 8 9 -3 8 1 8 S C H O O L P S Y C H O L O G IS T N J Cert., two days per wk. Send letter of application and resum e to Dr. Harry Powers, S u p e rin te n d e n t, M o n m o u th Regional High School, 535 Tinton Ave., Tinton Falls, NJ 07724. Application deadline Ja n . 20, 1991. AAEOE T E L E C O M M U N IC A T IO N S Distribution & Sales. Excellent opportunity. Com pa ny training & suppport. Call M r. Roberts 3 7 9 -3 8 7 1 ,1 0 -1pm or-after 4 T E L E P H O N E A N S W E R IN G Service O perators. Days and evenings, full or part time. Will train. Permanent pleasant position with profit sharing. Call 308-3133

U.S. MAIL JOBS

W A ITER /W a itre ss interested in learning to tend bar. Excel­ lent pay & w orking cond. Call Ja c k before 11 am 446-2111

•TOP starting Salary •Job S E C U R IT Y •Future M G M T . O p p'y

T h e Star Ledger has early M o rn in g P a rt T im e w o rk . Starting salary $100.00, plus car expenses and route prof­ its. Fringe benefits include: V i­ sion, dental, life insurance and vacations. Rapid increase in salary. 6 days per week! Call 1-800-242-0850.

Requirements are: Prev. Telem arketing exper. ■A Smiling face •Enthusiastic personality •A desire to earn F/T income working P/T hrs. D R IVER W A N T E D - Part-time. Hours: 9-1 pm, M on.-Fri. O w ners car used. H ours flexi­ If you got what it takes call ble. Call 308-1854 after 8pm Jo d y now E A R N E X T R A IN C O M E - P T, Profitable home base busi­ 4 6 2 -4 5 4 0 ness. For details 521-0510.

S T S Nursing Services

P O S T A L J O B S - $11.40 to $14.90hr. For exam & applica­ tion info. 219-836-8157 Ext. 1197 9am -9pm 7days (fee)

M ID D L E TO W N J O B S IT E

■$6hr. salary Bonus/Incentives Earns you $10.-$12hr.

CIRCU LA TION S E R V IC E R E P S

F U L L E R B R U S H C O .Eam up to $100-$300 wkly servicing family, friends & our custom ers out of your home. Call 747-6688

036 Help Wanted Part Time

036 Help Wanted Part Time

H A IR D R E S S E R -E x p a n d in g N E ED E X T R A C A S H ? Sayreville shop. Beautician, sham poo person, manicurists Light office cleaning in beauti­ ful buildings. 3 -4 hrs. per needed. 727-5305, 525-1640 night, M on thru Fri. High Pay. H O M E E D U C A T O R for unique Red Bank, Eatontown and children’s learning products. Freehold areas. Flexible hours. Call 254-5702 566-6100 H O M E W O R K E R S N E E D E D O F F IC E C L E A N IN G - Holmdel, For 2 page list of companies & P T , e ves, 5 days per wk, job descriptions send S A S E + $ 5 .50/hr. Call 754-2442 $4.95 to Hom ew ork PO Box O W N E R O P E R A T O R Of 323 Old Bridge N J 08857 pickup truck w/plow wanted for Red Bank area. 946-8356 H O U S E C L E A N IN G Part time m o rn in g s. M ust have ow n transportation. Call & leave m essage at 679-8191_________ I N E E D 4 P E O P L E - T o learn m y business! $ 1 ,000.-$2,000. /month + profit sharing. Call 238-1332 or 446-5749 I N S T R U C T O R S - No experi­ ence necessary. Will train in liquid embroidery. 521-2630

P A R T T IM E Beautiful offices on Rte. 35 in M iddletown. N o experience necessary. M ornings 9-2pm , M onday thru Fridays. Te le ­ phone work. Earn $7./hr. plus excellent benefits. 615-9000

Your ad can be here

036 Help Wanted Part Time P A R T TIME EARLY M ORNING N e w sp a p e r routes, 5:00 to 6:30am. 7 days are available in your area. Earn $400.00 to $500.00 per month, plus cash incentives. A reliable car is a must. Call toll free 1-800-242-0850. P A R T T IM E / F U L L T IM E - Un ­ limited income. 24 hour re­ corded message. 254-1174. P A R T T IM E - Profitable home base business. For details call 201-536-8513 P R IN C E S S H O U S E P R O D U C TS A Colgate-Palmolive Co. E a rn $ 1 5 .-$ 2 0 . p e r h o u r. Please call 390-2832.

C l a s s i f i e d S e lls

036 Help Wanted Part Time S A L E S - T u rn spare time into profits selling quality toys from Discovery. 747-8904 S E E K IN G creative, business minded person. Full training leading to executive position. Flexible hours. Call 370-1779 A D M IN IS T R A T IV E AssistantP T , to assist VP of operations in an environmental business. Can lead to F T . Som e typing required, knowledge of book­ k e e p in g / a c c o u n tin g . G o o d communication skills. Please call 846-3992

ATTENTION: C L A S S IF IE D R E A D E R S If you place a call to a "900" phone number, you will a u t o -' matically be billed a fee, which v a n e s ^ 5 r^ o u rjD h o n ^ 3 iM ^ ^

1 - 8 0 0 -2 7 2 - 1 2 0 4

$11.77 to $14.90 / $12. Fee No w Hiring, Y o u r Area N o Experience Necessary 1-900-988-0678 Ext. 4128

SECURITY GUARDS

A P P O IN T M E N T SETTERS

036 Help Wanted Part Time

3

Call Ann Healy, R.N.,C.

P O S T A L J O B S $11.41 to $14.90 an hour. For exam & apllication information, call 9-9, 800-999-9838 Ext NJ144

R E G I S T E R E D N u rs e w ith ORexperience for private sur­ gical center. Freehold. Send resum e to: G re ate r M edia N e w s p a p e rs , B ox 3004 Shrewsbury, N J 07702

036 Help Wanted Part Time

POWER PACKAGE, JANUARY 16-JANUARY 22,1991

IN C O M E T A X P R E P A R A T IO N M o r e th a n 25 y ears experience ALLAN M. ADELSON

7 3 9 -2 0 8 0 STEVEN KAPLAN

J o a n n M a ss a g li CPA

4 9 5 -3 5 1 6

If you place a call to a "900’ phone num ber, you will auto­ matically be billed a fee, wljiich varies, on your phone bill.

E E L

• 20Years Experience • Quality Service at Reasonable Rates • Convenient Meetings at Your Home or My Office

6 7 9 - 0 4 7 9 ACCO UN TAN T at Reasonable Rates Will prepare all tax returns Business and individuals Yo u r Hom e or M ine 19 Years Experience

s &

s

FINANCIAL SERVICES

Park VUIago Condos 49 Village Ct. Hazlet Call for appointm ent

739-2632

Alfred Szajewski, MBA Certified Public Accountant

Attention: • Individuals •Small Businesses • Partnerships • Corporations Reasonable Rates ForTheFollowing: •TaxReturns • Auditing •TaxPlanning • Financial Statements • General AccountingServices Weekend&EveningAppointments AtYourHomeOrOffice

CalJ 264-8543

C ertittod Public A ecou ntan tt 225 Gordons Comer Road, Suite 2H, Manalapan. New Jersey 07726

Call for Appointment

ROBERT]. KISH, CPA

William B. King, CPA

John P. Lawlor

116-A Craig Rd. Manalapan

7 8 0 -2 2 7 7

C e r tif ie d P u b lic A c c o u n ta n t Member AlCPA & NJSCPA Computerized Processing 77 Milltown Rd. East Brunswick

Member AlCPA & NJSCPA

Electronic Filing Available

390-8484

JAMES A.

THOMAS J. M0LL0Y Public Accountant • INCOME TAX PREP*

IN C O M E T A X P R E P A R A T IO N Federal • NY • N J

New Business Set-Ups

• Reasonable Y our H om e o r M in e

Specializing in Personal Taxes

(across from Bradlees/Channel)

Personalized Service At Your Home & A t Your Convenience

PREPARATION OF ALL TAX RETURNS

Evening & Weekend Appointments Available

2 3 8 -5 2 7 0

M O R G A R T C e r t if ie d P u b lic A cco u n ta n t (New Jersey-New York)

780-8460

5 8 3 -0 9 4 0

577-1905 Personal & Business Tax Returns & Tax Planning

BERKOWiTZ, ROSEN, BOLOTSKY & CO.

• Individual & Business • Small Business Accounting Services • Financial Planning • Business Planning By Appointment

257-4215

1 0 4 0 E Z - $ 1 5 .0 0 1 0 40 A - $ 2 5.0 0 1040 - $ 4 0 .0 0 W ill M ake House C alls For Appointm ent:

4 9 5 -2 3 5 9 W4 FORM PREPARED FREE “

‘ “

m

r

1 •

Income Tax Preparation Business & Personal

5 7 7 -6 3 0 4 Holiday Plaza 3443 Rt. 9 Freehold, N J. Evening Hours Available

A R TH U R L A R A IA F e d e ra l & S ta te TAX R ETU R N S 7 DAYS 9 AM to 9 PM

721-6527 JO E L PERLM AN C e rtifie d P u b lic A c c o u n ta n t in N.J. & N .Y .

7 0 0 R o u t * 18 East Brunswick

T O M P IE D M O N T Call

390-7616

6 7 9 -4 9 5 5

536-2425

GORDON SCH W A RTZ CPA & MBA

IR W O O D

F R E E

Specializing in Individual and Small Businesses TAX RETURNS PREPARED Strathmore Professional Building Route 34, Matawan

566-1048 Over 25 yrs. experience

TAX RETU RN S PREPA RED Federal & S tate

21 yrs. experience

JERRY HILLMAN PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT

Business & In d iv id u a l Tax R eturns Your Home or My Office OVER 25 years e x p e rie n c e

NEW OFFICE

Member AlCPA

MEMBER NJSCPA, AlCPA

★ ★ ★

C L A S S IF IE D R E A D E R S

N

C e rtifie d P u b lic A c c o u n ta n t C o m p le te A c c o u n tin g T a x & F in a n c ia l S e r v ic e s . E le c tr o n ic F ilin g C a p a b ility F o r 9 u ic k P e rso n a l I n c o m e T a x R e fu n d s .

FO STER CARE

ATTENTION

C a li 4 4 6 -3 8 0 0 F o r M o re In fo rm a tio n

MARK A. ROSENTHAL

$339. W E E K L Y possible as­ s e m b lin g p r o d u c t s fro m home, & hundreds of other home based income opportu­ nities. Fee. Call am azing re­ corded message, 24 hours: 914-289-1136, ext. C560.

Special children need special hom es. If you are a person w ho can give an exceptional child a family, w e will provide tra in in g , c o m p e n s a tio n , & ongoing support to your fam­ ily & the foster child living with you. If you are interested, call C P C Mental Health Services 591-1750

P r o f e s s io n a l A c c o u n t in g S e r v ic e s a n d T a x P r e p a r a t io n

C ertified Public A cc o u n tan t

TAX SERVICES

Q U IC K !! With our direct connection to the IRS we can offer you the FASTEST RETURN PROCESSING POSSIBLE. Your refund will be deposited directly INTO YOUR CHECKING ACCOUNT.

KOPPAR

536-7767

D A V ID CO H N C PA

536-2879

• Tax Return Preparation • Accounting & Financial Services for Corporations, Small Businesses & Individuals. • Specializing in obtaining financing for growing businesses. Member AlCPA, NJSCPA, NYSSCPA In your home or my office Mon.-Fri. 9-9, Sat. 9-6

Reasonable Rates

F E D E R A L IN C O M E T A X REFUNDS

Certified Public Accountant

Certified Public A«ountant

W A N T E D ; 8 9 P E O P LE Earn $$ while losing up to 29 lbs. in the next 30 days. All natural program . All products are strictly Kosher. Dr. recom m ended. 1 0 0 % guaranteed. Call 324-4586

MICHAEL BARRY

TAX CONSULTANT RONALD TESTA PERSONAL & BUSINESS RETURNS REASONABLE RATES 7 DAYS A WEEK YEAR ROUND SERVICE 17 YEARS EXPERIENCE

2 5 1 -8 7 6 7 ENROLLED TO PRACTICE BEFORE THE I.R.S. 4

' ■

(W o o d y )

SCHLACKM AN, CPA • All Individual & Business Taxes • Small Business Accounting Services

CALLFOR AN APPOINTMENT 7 2 1 -2 3 3 8

YOUR AD CAN BE HERE!

E L E C T R O N IC F IL IN G YOUR TAX REFUND IN 2-3 WEEKS COMPUTERIZED TAX PREPARATION LOW, LOW FEES OPEN YEAR ROUND 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE T A X P R O S 205 ROUTE 9 NORTH FREEHOLD, NJ

780-9590 9 AM-9 PM BY APPOINTMENT FREE ELECTRONIC FILING WITH THIS AD ON RETURNS PREPARED BY US

4

JANUARY 16-JANUARY 22,1991, POWER PACKAGE

Greater Media Newspapers



/ t

CALL 1-800-660-4-ADS

W e H onor

DeadlineThursday3PM 8

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4

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This directory will be revised monthly. Cancellations will be accepted and necessary copy changes will be made for the first publication of the month only. Please check deadline information.

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InterioV&B rSystems

x

4 4 6 -5 1 3 4

• A p p lia n c e R e p a ir • A s p h a lt/ C o n c r e t e P a v in g • B u ild in g / R e m o d e lin g •C arp et C are • C le a n in g S e r v ic e s • C lo s e t R e m o d e lin g ■D e c o ra tin g S e r v ic e s • E le c t r i c a l

Your Complete Home Improvement Specialists

★ A dd itio ns ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★

•F e n c in g •F l o o r s / F l o o r

C are ' G a ra g e D o ors « H andy P erso n s • K itc h e n s / B a th s - L a w n C a r e / L a n d s c a p in g - P a in tin g / W a llp a p e rin g « P lu m b in g / H e a t/ A ir ■P o o l C a r e >R o o fin g / S id in g / G u tt e r s / W in d o w s » S p e c ia l S e r v ic e s • S p r in k le r S e r v ic e

r

* Vinyl S iding Ceramics ★ Renovations Kitchens ★ Bathrooms Replacement Windows Framing, Sheetrock, Taping Lowest Prices Quality Workmanship Free Estimates Friendly-Courteous-Service Call Barney or Victor

BUILDERS

F re e E s t.

D RY W A LL CONSTRUCTION • Additions Renovations • Sheetrock • Tope • Spockle Clean 6 Courteous Free Estimates T.A.F. DRYWALL

6 7 9 -0 5 7 3

1 - 6 0 0 -6 4 0 -3 9 6 9

“^et Tti ‘SuuMfa" ‘tyowi 'Ztme'

D. RIZZIE ♦4 Complete Renovations Additions & Alterations New Homes • Decks Kitchens • Baths Basements W indow s/D oors R oofing/S iding

P J ’S G e n e ra l C o n tra c tin g • Kitchens • Baths •Basements • Decks • Skylights • Cement Work \ •Security Alarm Sys. • And Much More QUALITY WORK Free Estimates

♦ f

M&R REUTTER

♦ • Additions • Decks ♦ ■ • 11chens - Bathrooms ♦ | • Garage • Basements ♦ Repairs Any Size ♦ 4

4 3 1 -M 2 jf

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\ndw r ( (instruction

HOME IM PROV EM EN T • Carpentry • Replacement Windows • Decks • Painting • Wallpapering • House Painting Reasonable Rates 7 3 9 -8 8 5 3 METHNER HOME IMPROVEMENTS “Serving Central Jersey ♦or 37 Years" • Custom Homes • Additions • Garages &Basements • Roofing &Sidmg • Dormers &Decks • Kitchens • Baths • Windows &Doors • Carpentry Member of Better Business Bureau 2 5 4 -2 6 5 1

CU STOM C O N T R A C T IN G • Decks • Drywail • Kitchens • CustomCabinets • Remodeling • DropCeilings ■Basements • Entertainment Units All General Woodworking No Job Too Large Or Small!! 1 (8 0 0 )3 3 9 -6 0 5 8

5 2 5 -7 7 8 6 < F u lly I n s u r e d

R I C H ’S

(201) 4 4 6 -6 0 5 8

DANE CUSTOM

C A R P E N T R Y IN C .

General Contractors Renovations & Remodelin Additions • Custom Work ReferencesFreeEstimatesFullyInsured

• • • • •

446-5921

C a ll D av id 9 4 6 -4 1 1 9

m

D ecks A d d itio n s B a s e m e n ts P a tio D o o r s W in d o w s

F R E E E S T IM A T E S F u lly In s u r e d

cm vw m

& O'Leary & Masterson

BUILDERS & CONTRACTORS •Designsavailable •Bathroom, Kitchens •Decorative interior stonework •Finishedbasements •Decks, plain&fancy

• Additions • Dormers • Add-A-Level • Kitchens • Windows, Siding, Roofing • Decks &Remodeling : 251-3792 .r 525-06621 Fully Ins.

5 2 8 -6 3 2 1

Refs on request I

A S P H A L T / C O N C R E T E / P A V IN G Q U A L IT Y M A SO N RY W O RK Floors •Patios •Footers •Walks •Curbs V eneer •Steps •Fireplaces •Patios BLOCK Foundations ■Chim neys •Buildings ALL PHASES OF MASONRY WORK Residential/Com mercial FREE ESTIMATES 7 8 0 - 5 5 1 0 FULLY iNSURED SEE OUR YELLOW PG. AD IN THE FREEHOLD AREA

FALCO CARPENTRY ADDITIONS REPAIRS BASEMENTS BATHROOMS DOORS WINDOWS SKYLIGHTS DECKS MOLDINGS OAKHANDRAILS DROP CEILINGS INSURED

CONTRACTING • Bathroom Remodeling • Kitchen Remodeling • Window&Door Replacement 1 ■Decks • Handyman Services 1 CompleteRepairS RemodelingService

251-7341 Free Estimates

FREE ESTIMATES

431-0338

I

References Provided

Home Improvement ADDITIONS/REMODELING • SIDING/ROOFING •WINDOWS/DOORS • KITCHENS/BATHROOMS • PAINTING • WINDOWTREATMENTS

CONTRACTOR

Kitchen C a b in e ts R efin ish ed a s N e w

HOME IM PRO VEM EN TS SIDING, D ECKS,

Your Existing Cabinets Restored To Custom Finish Counter Top Replacement Expert Mica Resurfacing

T O T A L REN O VA TIO N S F R E E E S T IM A T E S F U L L Y IN SURED

4 6 2 - 8 2 8 2

2 6 4 -0 4 5 6

Serving All Your " Remodeling Requirements

* K itc h e n s * A lte r a tio n s * A d d itio n s O u r R a te s A re R e a so n a b le O u r R e s u lts W ill P le a s e Y ou

DEPENDABLE 1W E ARE LOCAL

M.Sandberg

446-0621

RELAX... Let Someone Else Do The Work

A R C Y H O M E IM P R O V E M E N T S EAST BRUNSWICK -AREA

2 3 8 -0 0 9 9

ENGLISHTOWN AREA

9 7 2 -3 3 2 2

KITCHEN & BATH ROO M REM ODELING BASEMENT FINISHING • DECKS • WINDOW & DOOR REPLACEMENT PAINTING & PAPERING • GENERAL CARPENTRY

2 3 0 -0 0 9 9

| FREE ESTIMATES | 7 2 3 -1 7 9 2

*$ 0 0 g i i M \ W ° o rf S p e c ia liz in g in Q u ality • R o o fin g • A d d itio n s « K itc h e n s • S e a m le s s G u tte rs • D o rm e rs

Marlboro

A

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

Matawan

F u lly I n s u r e d

East Brunswick

L ie . # 1 1 6 5 4

• • • •

K it c h e n s • B a s e m e n ts • In te r io r /E x t e r io r • W a llp a p e r • D r y w a ll

F r e e E s t im a t e s

L ic e n s e # 6 3 9 0

S ER V IN G Middlesex and Monmouth C o .’s C O M P L E T E H O M E R E M O D E LIN G

•• KITCHENS • BATHROOM S BASEM ENTS • DROP CEILINGS •• W PAINTING |D INDOWS••DECKS DOORS

■SINCE1976"

2 5 1 -0 1 1 1

B a th s D ecks P a in tin g • T ile W o r k

110%DISCOUNTWITHTHISAD

TOLL FREE

. R E S ID E N T IA L & C O M M E R C IA L



■ £ o o f 5 o r 'W a " s ? |

O u r a -B ilt

780-8821 566-1916 238-6411

B E A C O N C O N T R A C T IN G

FULLY INSURED

1

Window & Door Replacements General Carpentry

• All Structural Repairs • Sills Replaced • Insect Daaage Repaired F ree Estim ates Fully Insured

$

JO N A S H C O N T R A C T IN G Specializing In A l l Phases o f H om e Im p ro ve m en ts

^ c u ttc n e U t S P E C IA L IZ IN G IN :

739-1763 Free Estimates

Kitchen & Both Remodeling Bosement Fininshing

ALL INTER IOR IM P R O V E M E N T S {SPECIALIZING IN: > Kitchens ■ Basements ■ Decks > Sheetrock & Painting

i

WOOD SHOP REFINISHERS

G A N O

Fine Quality Builders Professional Service Complete Reference List All Work Guaranteed • Custom Homes • Roofing • Additions • Siding • Decks &Deck Repairs • Complete Renovations

Insurai

SHANNON , CARPENTRY1I HOME IMPROVEMENTS i

In c.

577-8416 Free Estimate

mm®

J .

J. LeCour

AFFORDABLE

1 -8 0 0 -7 9 4 -8 6 0 4 F ree E s tim a te s

ASTOR

• Buildings Jacked & Leveled • Foandations Repaired * FREE Inspection

1 ( 8 0 0 ) 8 7 5-487 5 349-2001

S A V E

$

ip O u t T h e C o l d T h i s W i n t e r C a ll U s A t: F or: A ls o

679-4040

■Q ua lity Insu lated W in d o w s & D oors • A ttic Insu lation • C a ulkin g & S ealing • N eed m o re S pace ? • G arage C o n v e rs io n s ■ F in ish ed B a se m e n ts Fully Insured Free Estimates

D EE D EE INC.

PROFESSIONAL REMODELING COMPANY FOR ALL YOUR NEEDS - BIG OR SMALL

ADDITONS/ALTERATIONS BATHROOM S/KITCHENS DECKS/SKYLIGHTS FIREPLACES/CONCRETE

D O O R S/W IND O W S PORCHES/BASEM ENTS PAINT ING /PAPE R ING ROOFING/CARPENTRY

(2 0 1 ) 5 6 6 -3 2 3 8 Free Estimates

*I£s®evrfAL*

F R E E E S T IM A T E S “N o J o b T o o S m a ll”

M is

Greater Media Newspapers D E C O R A T IN G S E R V IC E S

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

77771 ♦ MASTERBUILT ♦ Home improvements Repairs ♦ ♦ CustomCarpentry Kitchens • Baths ♦ Additions • Extensions ♦ Free Standing Garages ♦ Basements ♦ Ceramic Tile ♦ 40Years Experience

T. McKENNA CONSTRUCTION • Doors & Windows • Roofing & Decks • Basements

ALL Types o! Home Improvements

♦ ♦

723-0646

Residential Commercial References

♦ 577 1071

780-1467 ♦

*

A

•W IN D O W S * - TOUCH ★★★★★★★★★ BALLOONS VERTICALS MINI BLINDS SOFT PLEATED SHADES UP TO 50% DISCOUNT FREE SHOP AT HOME SERVICE CA LL BONNIE IN EAST BRUNSWICK

545-5444 E

Landscaping Lighting Specialists N

S

T

R

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(908) 5 2 1 - 2 0 9 0 CUSTOM HOMES, ADDITIONS, REMODELING DORMERS, DECKS, ROOFING, SIDING & WINDOWS J e r r y ’s H o m e I m p r o v e m e n t s •A d d it io n s / D o rm e rs I I

v



> J rira l

• K itch en s • S id in g / R o o fin g • W in d o w s / D o o rs

3 5 3

Lie. #4 9 9 5 F re e E stim ates

= Z

4 4 6 -4 9 4 5

License #7018 Residential/Commercial ■ /Industrial Insured & Bonded Free Estimates 'Your Total Electric Servi0 8 j |

N.J. Lie. &Bus. #8380 Bonded &Insured

2 5 1 -8 2 8 8

LEO v

S

5 3 6 -6 3 5 3 C

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR Residential/Commercial

Lighting-Recessed, Track, Etc. Security Ceiling Fans INSTALLED BY LICENSEE License # 9 4 2 5

H ave y o u r carpets o r u p h o ls te ry p rofession ally

INSURED

STEAM C L E A N E D BY

L IK E N E W

STEAM CLEANING 2 5 1 -4 8 6 8 Call fo r Free E stim ate



Burn Spots • Rips & Tears ■ Carpet Re-Stretching

R E S ID E N T IA L & C O M M E R C IA L C U S T O M IN D O O R & O U T D O O R L IG H T IN G D E S IG N S A T T IC & C E IL L IN G F A N S

NO JOB TOO SMALL

679-6031 Free

Estimates ALLWORK GUARANTEED 8 am-8 pm 7 days

CONTEM PRA ELECTRIC

JE L

• • • •

C H C S

o m p le t e S a le s & I n s t a lla t io n o f S p a s . u m id ifie r s & S e t B a c k T h e r m o s t a t s . O / A R L O u t le t s f o r A lu m in u m W ir in g . e r v ic e C h a n g e s

462-0066 NJ L?CENSE #5486

Free Estimates 25 Years Experience

T O N Y T H E F IX E R H O M E R E P A IR S

THE HOUSE DOCTOR Remodeling Co.

FREE ESTIMATES

JACK . m u TRADES

HANDYM AN

Additions Alterations Baseboard Heating

WIRING FOR OVER 30 YEARS

Your Ad “fylft/knowIke/

ofcleanuvf

We Specialize In Home Cleaning • Houses

* Weekly • Condos • Bi-Monthly • Townhouses • Monthly • Carpet Cleaning • Windows

Can Be H e re !

1-800 660-4

• Bonded and Insured Call Alan Disbrow

583-9075 Very Reasonable Rates! ‘ $10.00 Off 1st & 2nd* Cleaning With This Ad

ADS

W A G N ER

CARPENTRY DECKS ELECTRICAL SKYLIGHTS ALTERATIONS FANS PANELING PATIOS CERAMIC TILE RESTORATIONS

536-7214

4 6 2 -5 6 3 5

2 3 8 -4 1 4 3

D O O mO O

I

I

NJ LIC #8862A

727^ 1696 Fully Insured

E L E C T R IC

Lie. #1430 • Security Lights • Supplemental Heating • Heat Lamps • Hot Tub & Swimming Pools • Garage Door Openers • Service Changes

C a ll T o m

Free Estimates

238-1871

OUR B U S IN E S S

WIVES, TIRED OF ASKING YOUR HUSBANDS TO FIX THINGS AROUND THE HOUSE?

&

S E R V IC E D R IN G S

C A LL RICH 6 7 1 -4 4 7 0

R ES U LTS

B a th R e p a ir s

REFACE

S

D eck A nd Sheds S p e c ia liz in g in : • Dog Runs • Horse Paddocks • Guard Rails • Dumpsters Enclosures

“REPAIRS” Full, Insured

a n y t h in g

GENERAL REPAIRS TO YOUR HOME

M r. F e n c e • Custom Wood • Chain Link • Post & Rail • Jerith

candomost FreeEstimates

“ No J o b T oo S m a ll” A L L PHASES OF H o m e R e p a ir & R e m o d e lin g • C a rp e n try • P a in tin g • M a s o n ry • ETC.

2 year Gu3Ianlee

C a ll

Ceram ic Tiles W alls, Floors & Foyers

Y o u r E x is tin g K it c h e n C a b in e ts

1 -8 0 0

A FFO R D A B LE P R IC E S

AND SAVE U P T O 70%

6 6 0 -4

WE D O I T A L L FREE ESTIMATES

A D S

5 2 1 -5 6 6 0

Free Estimates 24 Hr. Emergency Service

928-5866 MARBLE FLOORS NEED CARE N a tu ra l R e p o lis h in g and M a in te n a n c e o f M AR BLE C a ll

M ARBLE

( 2 0 1 ) 2 5 1 -4 7 7 0

M A G IC

FREE referral T-Shirts with estimate

364-3888

Solid Cherry Oak, Form ica

K itch e n W o rks 2 5 1 -2 2 9 9

**r

C L E A N IN G S E R V IC E S

Family Cleaning Service

SMALL JOB SPECIALST

Bonded - Insured - Free Est

RESIDEMTIAL & COMMERCIAL SPECIALISTS REWIRING - REMODELING • SPAS & HOT TUBS • VENTILATING ATTIC FANS $ 139. • GARAGE DOOR OPENERS • PADDLE FANS INSTALLED •SERVICE CHANGES • RECESSED & TRACK LIGHTING • SAUNAS & STEAM • LANDSCAPE LIGHTING • SWIMMING POOL WIRING • HOME SECURITY SYSTEMS 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE “OLD FASHIONED WORKMANSHIP AT LOWER PRICES" BONDED , 9 M. C 9 1 1 FREE ESTIMATES M

CARPET REPAIRS MARJAC LTD. We can repair & do installations

License # 7329 • Complete Electrical Installations • Service Upgrades • Additions/Alterations • Ceiling Fans • Recessed lighting All W ork Guaranteed

Dlv. of JM C Security Systems Inc.

CAR PET CARE L IK E N E W CARPET CARE

^ f E l e i h k Inc.

C R A M A R ELECTRIC CO. INC.

Residential/Comm./lndustrial

2 5 1 -8 7 4 4

7 2 7 -6 8 7 3

Free Estimates Insured

For All ( V , Home Repairs Small Jobs Welcome Remodeling Ceramic Tile Kitchens Baths All Types of Repair Free Estimates Vinnie

=

W IN T E R S P E C IA L !

D.B. ELECTRIC CO.

M a i n S t.

L ic e n s e # 7 7 5 7 R e s id e n tia l C o m m e rc ia l In d u stria l S e r v ic e

24 Hours 7 Days AWeek

4 3 1 -4 8 8 9 9 3 8 -6 8 6 8

1 3 3 R t. 9 S o u th

B .T . ELECTRIC I

(In te rse ctio n M ain St. & Summerhill)

S P O T SW O O D

Residential work our specialty 30 Yrs Experience When “Quality" Installations are Required

A C 0PA R ELECTRIC IN C .

Lie. #5922A

WITH THIS AD

“OUR RATES WILL NOT SHOCK YOU"

-F u lly In s u r e d -

CONTRACTING CO.

5 3 6 -2 1 6 6

1 0 % D IS C O U N T I

Specialists in HPC Aluminum wiring repair

H ANDYM AN

LARRY'S ELECTRICAL

(P laza 9 u p s ta irs )

431-2756

O

L A M P SHADES ' Lamp ShadesNew &Recovered ‘ Brass &Bronze plating, brass polishing *Antiques Restored ■Lamps Mounted

3 l f S £ Z

5

m a m a s

PLA ZA

*

MARTY ELECTRIC, INC.

C

POWER PACKAGE, JANUARY 16-JANUARY 22,1991

B E V IL A Q U A 'S

C E R A M IC T IL E

C E R A M IC TILE 8 M ARBLE

S p e c ia liz in g in C o m p le te B A T H R O O M R E M O D E L IN G

* Complete Bathroom Remodeling ’ Kitchens * Countertops * Foyers * Tub & Shower Repairs

4 0 9 -7 3 7 7 Free Estimates

W A L T E R A Y E R S

• P e r m a n e n t R e p a ir o f R o ttin g o r L o o s e T ile s in S h o w e r A r e a • Shower Doors • Vanities • Mirrors • Carpentry • Plumbing Lie. #3313

4 6 2 -7 8 1 5 Fully Insured Free Estimates Over 25 Years Experience

C L O S E T R E M O D E L IN G

C L O S E T O R G A N IZ IN G Y o u r d e s e rv e m o r e sp ace! FREE ESTIMATES REASONABLE RATES SCOTT KING

7 8 7 -8 6 7 2

CLOSET M A ID ’

Our Business &

Service Brings Results!

C O R B IN E L E C T R IC A L D E S IG N S IN C .

LIC&BUS. PERMIT #6419 BONDED&INSURED FREE ESTIMATES

409-0600

S P E C I A L I Z I N G IN C U S T O M L IG H T D E S I G N S • DESIGNLAYOUTSERVICE • 220 VOLTSERVICES • BASEMENT/ADDITIONS • SWIMMINGPOOL • ELECTRICHEATING &HOTTUBWIRING •LANDSCAPING • ALSOCOMMERCIALWORK 24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE

THE FLOOR

L o w D is c o u n t P rice s

^ 3 6 7 - 0 7 5 9

C le a n in g ?

• Specializing in • Stripping &Waxing Floors Hardwood Cleaned &Waxed • Janitorial Services • ★ Maintenance Programs ★ Residential/Commercial

C heck o u r

B A T H R O O M

$2,495.°9 up to 5x8 • NEW TU B • NEW TO ILET • NEW VANITY ■NEW SINK • TILE TUB AREA 5' • TILE FLOOR • MEDICINE CHEST • NEW SINK FAUCET

B u s in e s s

Re-Tile5’TubArea$475.

6 S e rv ic e

Call NOW for Special Spring Savings 3 Year Guarantee

Pages

2 6 9 -7 6 6 8

S

7 2 1 -2 8 9 4

A n y tim e

K

IN

C ustom V ertical B linds F R E E In-Home Shopping

H eed

PROS

D E C O R A T IN G S E R V IC E S

^Michael Fabrizzio

C a rp e ts

T H E

D A R K ? N eed an E le c tric ia n ? L o o k th ru o u r E le c tric a l S e r v ic e s S e c t io n to F IN D H E L P !

woEo f

Y o u r A d DOOR A DOOR

C a n

B e

CALL

2 2 3 -0 9 9 4

FreeEstimates

H ER E

D E S IG N E R SHOW ROOM

D IS T R IB U T O R S a n d IN S T A L L E R S O F IM P O R T E D C E R A M IC S M A R B L E a n d G R A N IT E T IL E S • F ree E s tim a te s

Sales, Service Installation & Repairs K en O ’ D ay

S T I L E !

CE^

MIC

H E B E *

• D e sig n C o n s u lta tio n

566-3886

112 M a in S t., M a ta w a n Hrs: Mon., Tues., Wed., Fri. 8-5; Thurs. 8-8; Sat. 9-5

in H M u 6

JANUARY 16-JANUARY 2 2 ,1 9 9 1 , POWER PACKAGE

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

K &0 HOME IMPROVEMENTS

KITCHEN REFACING "We will MEET or BEAT any bona fide written es­ timate of the same quali­ ty and workmanship.” • N ew Doors • Countertops • H ardw are • Backsplashes

Since 1975

Bathroom Specialist Full or Partial rem odeling NO SUBCONTRACTORS Free Estim ates

AMAZING FACE

MR. BILL’S

A d v ertise

251-1555

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• All Phases of Painting • Taping/Spackling ■Stain Applications • Kitchen Cabinet Refinishing

360-1546

KITCHENS

7 3 8 -8 8 7 3

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INTERIOR • EXTERIOR

Londscopers

Fully Insured FREE ESTIMATES

780-8637

Media Newspapers

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

IP

★ Leaf Cleanups ★ Tree Removal ★ Trimming & Prunning ★ Gutters-Cleaned Repaired ★ Odd Jobs

G re a te r

PA IN TIN G W A L L P A P E R IN G

s

T . W H IT A K E R P A IN T IN G •Insured • Free Estimates W e g la d ly w elcom e a ll jobs:

• Largeand Small • Interior and Exterior • Wallpapering •CustomStenciling • Water Damage • Drywall and Plaster Repairs

409-1313

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‘'S* U_ LU N j Q_ O ^ 2 O

Call us lor ml. dependable service and

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PA IN TIN G W A L L P A P E R IN G

BATHROOMMANIA

D .R .S . C a b in e try

From SHARP Concepts Designers of the complete bathroom with the finest products available &the finest quality workmanship. Ceramic tile &formica our specialty.

Custom Cabinets & Countertops for the: • H om e • D e n ta l • M edical P ro fessio n Call Rick

C A IL S HAR P CONCEPTS

Today for Free Estimates

920-3541

671-2392

K IT C H E N / B A T H R E F IN IS H IN G

COUNTERTOP

B U S Y B ’s Custom Interior Painting Exterior Painting • Residential • Popcorn Ceilings • Free Estimates • Fully Insured

You Don 't Need a I Jew Kitchen... Buy Direct from Countertop Manufacturer. Custom Designed & Installation Included. C ontem pra Designs, Inc. 577-6815

750-7944 W O R L D W ID E R E F IN IS H IN G

PAINTING & PAPERHANGING In te rio r + E x te rio r

• Power Wash •All Sidings • Decks • Patios 6 3 4 -0 7 5 6 4 9 4 -5 8 3 6

3741-3219

GIDEON PAINTING • In te rio r/ E x te rio r • M a s o n ry C o a tin g • A ll W in d o w s C a u lk e d Fre e Fre e E stim a te s References Fully Insured

4 6 2 -1 0 1 2

AS O F 1 / 1 / 9 1

W E A R E T H E W O R K I N G M A N ’S K IT C H E N R E M O D E L IN G S T O R E ! 1601 R T E 2 7 S., E D I S O N

• Interior . • Exterior Expert Wallcoverings

2 0 1 -2 3 8 -5 5 5 3

W EHTTAM PAINT AND W ALLPAPER CO.

8 1 9 -0 7 0 7

F in e P a in tin g A

A & S

•B a t h t u b s • P o r c e la i n • T i le •C o u n t e r t o p s •B a s i n s •A p p l ia n c e s F re e E s tim a te s

W.L. W ittenberg & Co. “ Attention To Detail”

When We Paper Your Walls We Paint The Ceiling For Free! We’re Reliable, Expe­ rienced and AFFOR­ DABLE!

Call (Monmouth) 566-2381 (Middlesex) 390-6549 Fully Insured Free Estimates

J A

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ACCURATE INTERIOR PAPER HANGING BY A PROFESSIONAL WHOCARES ABOUT HIS WORK

2 3 8 -3 2 9 2 Free Estimates

T > e c < n a U *u ?

741-6770 W E L IK E S M A L L JO B S

727-2262 800-273-0563 Serving Middlesex & Monmouth Counties Payment Plan References

F & L

P A IN T IN G

431-0315 1-800-540-0315 c o v e r a lls

D o e s y o u r h o m e need T .L .C .?

&

Home Repairman Painting/Wallpapering/Carpentry & Handywork

C A L L ST A N 431-4969

Free Estimates Quality Work 5% Discount with this Ad

Serving Our Area For 20 Years

CHARLES E. PATTERSON

INTERIOR/EXTERIOR

• EXTERIOR • INTERIOR PROFESSIONALLY DONE FREE ESTIMATES INSURED

Reasonable Reliable • Painting • Wallpapering • Paper Removal • Sheetrock Repairs

THE STRIPPER W allpaper Removal

9 7 2 -7 6 6 3

P A IN T

P S P

K

Painting

BRU SH

PAINTING & WALLPAPERING • Paper Removal • Wall Repairs • Free Estimate • References

530-9653 530-1479

4 6 2 -3 3 5 6

BOB HOEGLER ■PLUMBING ■ Emergency Service No Job Too Small N J. Lie. # 7 5 7 6

6 7 9 -1 2 1 3

Sewer & Drain Cleaning Repairs & Rennovations

s^ S

24 Hour Emergency Service No Job Too Small State License #4448

FR O ST Heating & Air Conditioning * Residential * Commercial * Mobile Homes Gas & Oil Heat-High Efficiency Furnaces & Air Conditioners Air Cleaners -Sheet Metal Attic Fans - Humidifiers 24 Hr Service Lowest Prices All Makes & Models

2 6 4 -1 9 3 6 o r 6 7 1 -8 7 7 7 Hazlet

Free Estimates

Lie. #4861

ANDREW GIGANTE P lu m b in g & H e a tin g R e sid e n tia l C o m m e rc ia l

7 2 1 -4 7 5 5

MAIN CONNECTION

P L U M B IN G , C O . ■ RENOVATIONS • • COMPLETE BATHS • • COMPLETE KITCHENS •

7 4 1 -1 2 5 3 FULLYINSURED

LIC#7825

C O L - A IR Heating &Cooling 24 Hr. Emergency Service Service all makes &models • Oil o r g a s c le a n in g s , • C h e c k ups • Installation of all heating equ ip m e nt • C lo c k therm ostats • H um idifiers

9 0 5 -1 7 1 8 Serving area 13 years

1

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STOCK OR CUSTOM • Vanities • Medicine Cabinets • Hampers • Light Fixtures Large selection ot styles. Choice of hardwood &mica.

613-1785 or visit our showroom

P a p e rh a n g e r

PAINTING/WALLPAPERING

T h e fe m in in e to u c h

INTERIOR/EXTERIOR

Professional Paperhanging & Removal

Call Lou Ann

SAVE 40% or MORE OVER HOME CENTER PRICES

Shop at Hom e

N EW LO O K

M s.

741-5650 CALL ANYTIME

Member NGPP

References on Request

• WALLPAPER • POPCORN CEILINGS

Looking for a Painter?

W A L L P A P E R IN G P A IN T IN G SPECIAL FALL PRICES F ree E s tim a te s a t N o O b lig a tio n

C h e c k our

MICHAEL D iM A G G IO PLUM BING & HEATING L IC E N S E # 80 90

"NO JOB TOO SMALL” ★ E X P E R T R E P A IR S & IN S T A L L A T IO N S ★ A L T E R A T IO N S ★ NEW C O N S T R U C T IO N F R E E E S T IM A T E S

Free Estimate References

B u sin ess &

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1 0 % S e n io r C itize n

insured

S e rv ic e

D is co u n t w ith ad

con251-0764

D ire cto ry !

John 545-0516 Ivan 846-9893

462-6931

Your Ad C a n Be Here! 1-800 660-4 ADS

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

NEED W ALLPAPER ? “ FA N TA STIC" P R O F E S S IO N A L

P A P ER HANGING 5 S T A R R A T IN G

★★★★★ P H O T O P O R T F O L IO A V A IL A B L E

- F R E E E S T IM A T E S • W ritte n G u a r a n t e e • O n T im e P e rfo rm a n c e • A T Y O U R C O N V E N IE N C E

(2 0 1 )9 3 8 -3 7 6 9

THE WALL DOCTOR A d v e r tis e Y o u r L a w n C a re B u s in e s s H e re ! 1 -8 0 0 -6 6 0 -4 -A D S

C u sto m

P a p e r H a n g in g

B y T e x M ille r W a llp a p e r R e m o v a l

5 3 6 -9 4 5 1 Free Estimates Serving Monmouth County For Over 20 Years

"FA B U LO U S "

Call us - You'll be glad you did because • WE ARE EXPERIENCED INTERIOR DECORATO RS AN D WALLPAPER CO O R D IN A TO R S • SHO P AT HOME SERVICE OUR SPECIALTY • LOW EST PRICES IN TO W N. WE W ILL NO T BE UNDERSOLD • LARGE SELECTION OF LATEST DESIGNS

INTERIORS UNLIMITED Laura Bursey

D O IT FOR Y O U

4 4 6 -6 5 8 8

A L M U N N O ’S ^ H A IN B O W M F

LET US

a in t in g

• P a in tin g • Paper R em oval • L ig h t C a rp e n tr y

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. p a p e rh a n g in g . T e x tu r e d C e ilin g s . S heet R ock

4 4 6 -4 2 1 5 Serving Monmouth County 15 Years F r e e E s tim a te s

In s u r a n c e C la im s

C ALL O U R B U S IN E S S & S E R V IC E A D V E R T IS E R S

Greater Media Newspapers

POWER PACKAGE, JANUARY 16-JANUARY 22,1991

r o o f i n g /s i d i n g /g u t t e r s /w i n d o w s

G UTTERS C LEAN ED

SEAM LESS

J iB a R i

GUTTERS

R o o fin g • Roofing • Siding • Windows

and

R E P A IR E D G U T T E R G U AR D S IN S T A LLE D SU P ER LOW R A T E S F R E E EST IM A T ES Minor Roof Repairs

In s ta lle d o r D ro p p e d O ff

• Repaired • Cleaned • Leaf Guards • Soffits ■ Facias F ree E s tim a te s

Quality Craftmanship at Reasonable Prices

CALL

2 5 7 -7 0 6 4

036 Help Wanted Part Time

C a ll J im

446-9027

6 1 3 -8 2 6 3 10% OFF

928-0216

Doug Chuck 3 L A L U M I N IU M

W ith T h is A d

R oof L e a k in g ? C heck our B u s in e s s & S e r v ic e D ir e c t o r y

______________

JUNK CARS BOUGHT

SCHAEFER & SONS ROOFING & SIDING

GUTTERS CLEANED S FLUSHED

W H Y P A IN T ? • A L L M A JO R B R A N D S • W I N D O W C A S IN G S • O V E R H A N G S &. EAVES - SHUTTERS • LEADERS &. G U TTE R S • V IN Y L & A L U M IN U M S ID IN G - S T O R M W IN D O W S & DO O RS • D O W I N S U L A T IO N

$55.00 AND

ROOF REPAIRS

M ARLBORO AUTO W RECKERS

W

N ew G utters Installed

CALL STEVE

Free Estimates

741-3937

Insured

5 3 6 -5 9 3 6

F u lly In s u re d F ree E s tim a te s

s .o ° ° * s

★ ★

EXCAVATING

OIL TANK PROBLEMS?

• Fill Oirt • Top Soil

★ ★

• RR Ties • Grading

S a n d fille d o r R em oved

Approved Method

(201) 431-3028

Free Estimate

N G

D .E .P .

671-0243

ROOFING • SIDING | j

a l l o n

® T ry5TaTH| HAULING

TRASH R EM O VAL Ba sem ents • G arages • A ttics • R epair S ho ps Haul Away Your Metal! At Reasonable Rates!

CONTRACTIN'G 6 1 3 -1 1 4 8

Icn 572-1358

ATTICS & GARAGES CLEANED CLOSINGS & ESTATE CLEAN UPS! CONSTRUCTION SITES NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMALL!

721-4652 L.S.G. INSULATION Fight the high cost of heating.

R O O F IN G A L E X

ALL BRANDS? SAME DAY SERVICE

A. SMITH & SONS

• Backhoe/Dozer Work

I n s t a ll- R it e 4 0 9 -3 4 7 7

< f r t FOR HOUSE ! I U PLUS PARTS

6 7 9 -6 0 8 5

• Sewer & Septic Systems

- rf^ C°

COLOR BLACK & WHITE

5 9 1 -1 4 0 0

• Colored Stone Driveways

r 5

[WISH

S M U T K O

INSULATE NOW! I

... . S y n o n y m o u s

Blown Insulation for Sidewalls & Attics.

Inflation and Taxes are hurt­ ing both of us. I need you, and you’ll save money with me.

Fiberglass Batts for Attics & Crawl Spaces. |

* I w ill b e a t a n y re a s o n a b le w ritte n e s tim a te b y $ 1 0 0 .00

525-0254

* If y o u d o n ’t h a v e a n y o th e r e s tim a te s , ta k e $ 1 0 0 .00 o ff m y e s tim a te w ith th is a d .

A LL J O B S - $1500. minimum

Call for FREE Survey

Custom Made New Furniture with Old Fashion Craftmanship Reupholstering

N o t to be u se d w ith a n y o th e r c o u p o n s , fro m p re v io u s /c u rre n t a ds.

Please call: A lex M a ta w a n

ALSO •Chimney's built, rebuilt •Slashed •Repairs & Liners C A LL

4 4 6 -6 8 1 3 MAT'S UPH OLSTERY

5 8 3 -0 4 1 2

16 Station Rd. Englishtown

1 -8 0 0 -7 9 4 -R O O F

B I L L ’S C H IM N E Y S E R V IC E SW EEPS Cape or Ranch.,.*399* 2 Story s4995 per flue |

(201) 681-5190

037 Babysitting/ Child Care

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037 Babysitting/ Child Care

Child Care in Parlin

SEVERAL SUPER POSITIONS AVAILABLE

C H IL D C A R E - Local families need care in their homes F/T & P/T. Must be 18+ w/refs. & car. Call 780-3037. A Choice Nanny, Rt. 9, Freehold.

American Frozen Foods, the rgest and most rapidly growing company in its field is looking to add several people to its E. Brunswick office, setting appts for our Sales Representatives. Good diction required. We need enthusiastic, energetic, per­ suasive, positive people. AM & PM Shifts available MonFriday. We offer: ★ High hourly rate ★ Commissions &bonuses •k Paid sickdays, holidays &vacations

C H IL D C A R E -Y o u r child, my hom e. W eeknights & daytime. Planned activities. 238-2738

M O M - Experienced sitter will care for 1 child in her clean, smokefree home. 739-0829

C H IL D R E N 'S C H O IC E

M O M w/experience would like to care for your child in my E. Brunswick home. 613-0922.

DEVELOPMENTAL LEARNING CENTER

201-238-4910

Preschool & child care. New location intersection Rt. 535 (C ra n b u ry R d.) & Rt. 522, Monroe T w p . State certified. O p e n 7 a m -6 p m . B efo re & after school program. Mom m y & Me program . 521-4322

Ask for Denise AMERICAN FROZEN FOODS Equal Oppty Employer

TELEMARKETING W ork part time & earn full time pay in our conveniently lo­ cated Old Bridge office. Potential earnings from $5.$16. per hour with salary, bo­ nuses & commission. Hours 9-1 or 5-9. No experience nec­ essary. Call Mr. Stamas 1-800-872-0157

E X P E R IE N C E D M om will care for your infant/toddler in her S trath m ore hom e. Lo ts of T L C and attention. Reasona­ ble rates. Call 583-2947 E X P E R I E N C E D S o u th e r n Nanny available immediately. Te n d e r loving child care and light housekeeping provided. References available. Call

Home Helpers 409-0240

037 Babysitting/ Child Care A F F O R D A B L E C H IL D C A R E Established mom w/state cer­ tified home. Manalapan/Marlboro/Freehold 446-6022 B A B Y S IT T E R wanted for reg­ ular weekend work. Watch 5 & 2 yr. old. D o g & cats in house. M u st be re s p o n s ib le , live close to 520 & 79. 536-3787 B A B Y S IT T E R N E E D E D 1-2 days per week, flex. Call 446-6249

E X P E R IE N C E D M O M w/refs. will care for your infant in my Sayreville home. 238-3867 E X P E R IE N C E D M O M - Will babysit any hour in my Sayre­ ville home. Call 727-9449. F R E E H O L D A R E A - Off Rt. 9. Loving mom of 2 small chil­ dren will care for your infant. Call for details 409-6827 F U L L T IM E - Openings in my licensed day care home. In­ fants okay. Educational activ­ ities. Cali Robin 741-6760

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Say Goodbye to those extra items cluttering up your closets or the | extra car in your driveway! j 3 L IN E S 3 W E E K S $ 2 0 .2 5 1 *6.75 each additional line. Appears in:

S E E K m ature non-sm oking person to care for 7mo old in our E. Brunswick home. M onFri., 7am -4pm . Experience & references a must. 254-7905

E U R O P E A N W O M A N - Will clean your house. Monday or Tue sd ay. Call 390-4817 KID K A R E A G E N C Y offers b a b ysitte rs , h o u se cleaners & party servers. N.J. bonded, licensed & insured. 747-2297 SHOP N’ ERRANDS W e-serve-u. Unable to shop for groceries, mall shopping or run errands? We will do it for you with courteous & reli­ able service-just call us for details: 780-1039_____________

WEE-KARE/Quality Kare S P E C IA L IZ IN G IN IN F A N TS R .N .s In Yo u r Home Com panions & Nannies 870-0903____________ 223-1780

038 Domestic Help

040 Resumes/ Typing

E X P E R IE N C E D honest wom an seeks house cleaning. Exc. refs. $10./hr. 542-5090

A T T E N T IO N Professionals & S tu d e n ts . E M E R G E N C Y s e r v ic e . 7 d a y s a w e e k , please call 542-1385

H O U S E C L E A N IN G - Reasona­ ble, reliable, efficient. Call Barbara 446-0921.

D C 'S B U S IN E S S S E R V IC E S W ord processing, typing, la­ bels, & Fax. Call 651-0470

H O U S E C L E A N IN G E x p e rie n c e d w /referen ces. Call 257-3686 after 4pm.

Precision Typing Service

H O U S E C L E A N IN G 1 day per wk, my Old Bridge home. Ex­ perienced. Non-sm oker. Ow n trans. 679-0497 N E E D E D - Reliable person to clean house 2 mornings per w k. T o p salary. Send reply to G re a te r M edia, B ox 3505. O ne Register Plaza,

O R

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W O R D P R O C E S S IN G Reports, Mailings, Business Le tte rs......................... 842-9351 P R O F E S S IO N A L R esum e sLayouts & printing. 25 copies$35. Reprints 50
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BUY AD C O U PO N

Example of ad correctly written r ^ r i r r r i r r r r r i r i i i i i i i r in r T iG r r r r r r ir r in F E iiiii

L e a v e o n e s p a c e b e tw e e n e a c h w o r d .

Private party merchandise (042-051 excluding firewood) Automotive110-118 Can be cancelled. No refund. Must be prepaid.

FREEBEEWORKS

S E E K IN G responsible full time nanny/housekeeper for warm home with 1 child in Rumson. G o o d s a la r y / r e f e r e n c e s needed. Call 219-9575

C A L L n o w for details National Shopping Service 9 5 7 -9 6 8 0

ADS MUST BE PUNCTUATED PROPERLY

NEWTRANSCRPT, WEEKENDTRANSCRPT, THE REGISTER, THE INDEPENDENT, SENTINEL SUBURBAN. RECORDER AND MONMOUTH MESSAGE

HERE’S HOWTHE

N O N S M O K IN G loving mom will care for your child in my Sayreville home. 727-9239. R E S P O N S IB L E M O T H E R S T o care for your children in Old B rid g e a rea. M o n -F ri, Ref's avail. Call 679-4460

DAY BY DAY SITTERS

b a b y is l ik e m a d

and y o u need to go io th e g ro c e ry store. D o n 't w o rry , w e 'll get y o u r g ro ce rie s for yo u . M id d le to w n , H o lm d e l, R u m s o n , ^and B ayshore area.

C H IL D C A R E M on-Fri from 7:30am. 11m old baby. Salary negotiable. Old Bridge area. Call 679-6386 after 6:30pm

Positions avail, for freelance babysitters! Create ow n hrs! Days. eves, w knds., 577-8663

★ Employee Stock Ownership Plan ★ Food discounts For immediate interview

Your c r y in g

L O V IN G M O M will care for your child in my South River home. 390-6613 M A N A L A P A N M om will watch your school aged child before or after school. 3 playmates, fenced yard, close to Ta y lo r or Clark Mills S chools. Refer­ ences available. Call 446-6048

425 Riva Avenue, E. Bruns­ w ick. Ages 3 m onths- 5 years. Kindergarten. State Certified. O pen 6:30am -7pm , 12 months a year. Call 821-1717_________

★ 401 (K)

039 Situations Wanted

L O V IN G Mom will care for your child in her Manalapan home. Experienced. 462-5318

Let me give the care you would, in my home. 727-0041

FR E E B E E

AD C O U PO N

I 1 1TEM PER A D -M UST INCLUDE PRICE $50. OR LESS

Ad will run 2 weeks

Private party merchandise only (042-051 excluding firewood) automotive 110-118 :iia s s i f c a i i o n : Can be cancelled. No copy changes. Only 1 itemper ad. Price must appear N am e in ad $50. or less. Freebee must jA d d re s s accompany paid Good Buy coupon. |£ jp

Nophoneorders!

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Phone

Enclose Fredm Coupon, Good Buy Coupon and check or moneyorder payable to; Greater Media Newspapers Classified Advertising Department 1 Register Plaza . Shrewsbury, NJ. 07702 X

J

8 040 Resumes/ Typing

044 Computers

046 Firewood

P R IN T E R S - IBM compatible. D on e W ith A Professional Daisy wheel, $100. 7-color ink jet, $200. Like new. 780-0948 Touch.__________ Call 739-4653

W O RD P R O CESSIN G

286 L A P T O P - 20 m eg hard d riv e . 3 .5 flo p p y , battery.

042 Antiques

JANUARY 16-JANUARY 2 2,1991, POWER PACKAGE 046 Firewood

F IR E W O O D

C ord s, Halves & Q uarte rs Seasoned. Delivered. Call Anytim e 257-1416

Askincj£lJ30(^g(^7& ^^ A N TIQ U ES T o p prices paid for: Antique furniture, oriental rugs, paint­ ings, jewelry & silver. W e pur­ chase entire contents of es­ tates. Will com e to your home. Call 888-0736 D EALER S W A N TED Unique antique & collectables mall is now seeking dealers of quality merchandise. No floor time. Nothing New, 21 West Main St., Freehold, NJ 303-8341 or 780-0860

043 Appliances D R Y E R - P o rta b le e le c tric dryer. G o od condition. $75. Call 780-3275 after 4pm. H U M ID IF IE R -S E A R S $40. Call 495-3060 S P E E D Q U E E N dryer, $100. Large freezer, $50. (2) oak stools, $20. Call 446-7397 T V -c o lo r console 2 5 ". condition. Asking $200. Call 972-9534

Mint

W A S H E R -M a y t a g p ortab le m in i, $ 7 5 .0 0 . T V - Z e n i t h 2 3 ” console Chrom oco lo r II, $250. Call 495-3060 W A S H ER -W hirlp ool, D R Y E R Am ana, white, lg cap. 1yr old. E x c cond. $475.pr. 780-1355 W A T E R F IL T E R S - M fr’s clo­ seout. 10,000 ga. capacity. Brand new. T o p of the line. Reg. $200. N o w $85. Fo r info: 1-800-873-5877

S ta fC o iy lV s ■*

045 Clothing F U R C O A T - Norwegian Blue Fox, full length, full pelts, size 12/14, O rig. $5,000. 2 yrs. old, $1,500. Call 922-3145 F U R % length long haired bei­ ge/white Coyote . Sm all-m e­ dium. 1 year old. Paid $3,000. Asking $1,000. 972-2735 L E A T H E R C O A T - Lambskin, s z 12/14, full cut, ankle length, never worn, orig. $700. Sacri­ fice. Asking $350. 583-8578 L E A T H E R C O A T - S ize B row n, caff length $40. 446-7397

14.

M A T E R N IT Y Clothes-by Dan H o w a rd . S m all & m edium . Spring & sum m er. 446-6048

MATERNITY CLOTHES Ne w & Gently Used R E N T Y O U R P A R TY D RESS! M o th er’s D ay C on sig nm e n t S hop & Boutique, 62 N. Main St., Milltown. 545-5488 M INK C O A T - Full length, size 10-12, 3 yrs. old. Paid $3,900. Asking $1,200. 774-7345 M IN K C O A T - Full length with fox lapel. Neutral beige, size 5 -7. Excellent cond. Hardly w o rn . W a s $2,0 00 . Asking $650. Days 247-6161 ext:259, eves 937-8356 M IN K J A C K E T - W hite, mint cond., size 7-9, good price. Call 536-4325

UNDERCOVERWEAR

044 Computers FO R TUN E C O M PU TER SYS ­ T E M - 2 monitors, 2 keybds. Disc drive & printer. $800. or best offer. 251-0537 L A P T O P 2 86- New, 2 meg R A M , 20 meg HD , modem. C o s t $ 3 ,5 9 9 . m u s t s e ll, $1,699. Peter: 787-7749 L A S E R P R IN T E R , HP2P, expanded memory. Warranty. Asking $850. Call 506-7545

J

MOO00 Cord/ *125” Stocked

Tony Io Bello Landscaper & Gardener 946-2191

Holmdel F IR E W O O D - Seasoned hard­ w ood $125. a cord. % cord $65. delivered. 431-5518

F IR E W O O D Split, seasoned hardw oods. (201 >636-0278 o r 583-5885

A L M O S T N E W - F a m . rm . Beige contem p. s e c t couch, barrel chair. Belgium area rug 8x11, S o n y 26” T V oak con­ sole. S h arp V C R & cam era. Ta k e all for $ 1,595.5364)362

B E D R O O M S E T - King size col. pine. T rip le dresser, hutch top. arm oire, etc. 446-3482 B E D R O O M S E T - 6 p ie ce M e d it e r r a n e a n , k in g s iz e headboard. $ 50 0.4 31 -2 52 1. B E D R O O M - 5 pc. b y Daniel Jo n e s , traditional, 2 hanging light fixture?. 2 French provin­ cial chairs. 431-5035

F IR E W O O D -S p lit & Delivered. Seasoned hardw ood. $60. a half cord. 462-7693 after 6pm

B U TC H ER BLO C K TA B LE R ound. 4 8-in.. 4 arm chairs. Best offer. 446-2008

H IG H Q U A L IT Y -F ire w o o d Split & Seasoned. Cali 8:30-4:30 M o n-S at 946-3600 J R L O G G IN G - V fz yr season. 9 0 % oak. Free immed. del. $125-cord. J IM : 9 2 6 4 2 4 8 M IX E D H A R D W O O D - 9 0 % oak. $125. cord, all oak. $140. cord Split/delivered. 928-3118

P R E M IU M red & white oak. Fully seasoned. Free delivery. $105. per cord. 946-8328

HARDWOOD SPECIAL 8 0 8 8 -X T T u rb o -IB M Clone, 2 floppys, 40 meg H D . en­ Split & delivered. $100./cord. Vz cords & stacking avail. h a n c e d k e y b o a rd , m o u se , C G A / R G B color monitor, 7 0 + 462-7315 o r 609-259-0746. blank discs, tons of software. Asking $850. Eves 536-2452 Your ad can be here

047 Furniture

F IR E W O O D - Split, seasoned h ardw oods, cords & Vz cords. Stacking available. 723-0726

046 Firewood

ALL PREMIUM

Certified M em ber of N C S A . Call n o w for yo u r appointm ent ___________409-6566

B R E A K F A S T T b l rd w /4 chairs. $75. S O F A w/dow n filled cushions. $ 175.. 4 O A K D R E S S E R S @ $ 3 0 . ea. W A L L U N IT . $ 30.409-0441

O A K F IR E W O O D F O R S A L E $130. a cord. M ixed hard­ w o od s $100. a cord. Call 329-3091 after 5pm JA C K R U SSELL

A L L F IR E P L A C E W O O D S C u t , s p lit & d e liv e r e d . $110./cord. 946-8989

CLEANING

B E D R O O M - G irl’s full se t w /canopy bed. blonde w ood. B u rg u n d y c a rp e t. 1 0x12. Sofa. 3 pc. sect. off white. 251-7459 a ft 5pm .

L IN G E R IE S A L E U p to 5 0 % off on selected items. Fri., Ja n . 18, 7 -1 0pm. 9 Cornwall R d. (off Stillwells

Com er^reehok^^^^^^^

WAYNE’S CHIMNEY

SEASONED FIREWOOD Mixed H a rd w ood s-C ut & Split 12” -2 4 " s iz e s . Fu ll c o rd . $130./$120.cash. Vz cord & pickup prices available. M onm outh C ty Area 615-0918 T R O Y & G L E N S F IR E W O O D Split & seasoned mixed hard­ w o o d $120. All oalf $135. Stacking available. Free deliv­ ery. 938-4538 or 9 38-5238

House Portraits T h e P e r f e c t Gift C r e a t e d in O ils o r W a t e r c o lo r s . ■ B ir th d a y s • A n n iv e r s a r ie s ■ A ll S p e c ia l O c c a s io n s

C H IN A C A B IN E T-W e im a n A n t iq u e w h ite . B e a u t ifu lLighted w/3 glass shelves & storage shelves. Asking $795. Call 536-6390 D IN E T T E S E T - 36x48 formica butcher block table. 1 leaf. w /4 s tu rd y m a ple captain chairs, $10 0.7 47 -1 15 0 D IN IN G R O O M S E T 8 piece colonial, mint condi­ tion. $500. Call 671-3274. D IN IN G R O O M S E T - Benning­ ton pine. mint. Trestle table. 6 chairs & hutch. 446-3482 D IN IN G R O O M - Ethan AllenHardly used. Solid pine trestle table (seats 12). 6 ladder back a rm c h a ir s . P a id $ 2 ,3 0 0 . Asking $ 1.295. Call 536-6390 D IN IN G R O O M - 6 0 " rd. table seats 6 -8, w/6 chairs (2 arm ), ch in a c lo s e t. $ 2 0 0 . L O V E S E A T -C o n t e m p o r a r y . $ 5 0 . S T E R E O U N IT -M a g n a v o x , $50. Call 249-8815 '

Artist 1 5 5 S o u th S t., F r e e h o ld , N J 0 7 7 2 8 • 2 0 1 4 6 2 - 1 0 2 0

Portraits

W IC K E R & R A T T A N -P in e Furniture, Gifts & Baskets. Great S avings & Selections-

A A A A A N T IQ U E P A Y S T O P $ $ for used furniture, glass, art. toys, all collectables, etc. Love attics & T h e W ick er B a sk e t R t 34 C olts Neck ......462-8855 basem ents. Estate contents bought o r auctions. 264-3130 o r at Baskin R obbins 048 General 739-9847 ask for Uncle Jo e . Merchandise S A V E T H IS A D ! C A L IC O C A T T H R I F T S H O P Benefits com m unity charities. M o n .-Th u r. 9:30-2:30. F ri.-S a t 9 :3 0 -1 2 .1 0 0 Kings H w y.. M id­ dletown. C all 671-0550

CERAMICS BY KAREN 4 0 % S A L E . M o ld s 50C & u p 512 Raritan S t . Sayreville 727-9532

■ B ir th d a y s ■ A n n iv e r s a r ie s ■ A ll S p e c ia l O c c a s io n s

1 5 5 S o u th S t., F r e e h o ld , N J 0 7 7 2 8 ■ 2 0 1 4 6 2 - 1 0 2 0

A A A R D V A R K Tra in Collector L IO N E L A/F IV E S Appraisals C A S H 681-9084

A LL UO N EL TRAINS O r Flyer. T o p cash appraisal. Price n o object, 946-2893.

BASEBALL CARDS

C R IB - W hite Spindte & chest & a ny sports cards wanted. to match $200., dining room , Private collector. 780-1477 lig h t p in e , t r e s s e i t b le .. 6/chrs., breakfront A H excel, B E F O R E Y O U H A V E cond. $ 1.500.225-2058 Y O U R S ALE! C A LL S ECO N D HAND U L C U S H IO N S -C U S T O M M A D E 264-0777 o r 264-8615 FO R B O A TS & C A M P ER S C A L L 251-5241

CASH FOR BOOKS

C U S T O M M A D E -Y o u r Fabric & O L D M A G A Z IN E S 536-0850 C u s h i o n s . D in i n g R o o m Seats, T a b le Skirts. Pillows. C O L O R T V S / V C R S N o t w orking. N o older than 7 Call 251-5241 years. CaH 247-1733. D E S K S . F IL E S . G U N S , sw ord , cam era, w atch. C O M P U T E R F U R N IT U R E . C a s h . Lie. N J & Fed. Dealer. C H A IR S . T A B L E S . E T C H ou se calls, B ert 821-4949.

At Discount Prices NEW AND USED

I B U Y M A C H IN E R Y . P O W E R 8. H A N D T O O L S O F A L L K IN D S . E T C . R A Y 774-5239

AAC

I P A Y C A S H for your used photo & darfcrm eqpt. Also oId watches. M r G reen 229-0500

DESK OUTLET CO. 1709 State H w y. 35 O a k h u rs t O cean T w p .

$$$ 531-3990 DISCOUNTED M a k e M o n e y Cleaning COLLECTIBLES

LLa d ro. H um m el. S w arovski. R ockwell, Lenox. D ote. Perfume Bottles CaU Arlene/Harriet 303-8481

D O L L H O U S E K IT S - o r a s­ sem bled. A lso furniture below retail. Call 264-9034.

Y o u r C lo s e t s ! CaU 1Gam-4:30 for info & appt. 2nd T u rn A round. 431-7667.

MATERNITY CLOTHES

L IB R A R Y T A B L E Bennington Pine Best offer. 739-1643

F R E E L IN G E R IE F O R D E T A IL S C A L L M O N A 957-0758

L IV IN G & Dining furnitureMediteranean. N e w upholstry. C h o c ./iv o ry H aitian cotton . $ 1 ,0 0 0 . R E F R IG 2 2 ‘c u ft. A m a n a sid e x sid e w /ice m a ker-g old + gas oven & cooktop. all $ 500.238-5682

F R E E L IN G E R IE F O R D E T A IL S C A L L M O N A 957-0758

S T E I N W A Y - G r a n d P ia n o W A N T E D , a ny size any cond., wdl p ay top cash price & pick up. C an n o w 1(800)238-6324.

T O O L S W A N T E D - C a sh paid for an types of pow er, hand, contractors & machinery. Call K IT C H E N C A B IN E T S - Appli­ 528-9838 anytime______ a n c e s . c o u n te rto p , m ic ro ­ w ave. E x c. cond. 5 36-55/8 L A W N M O W E R S - 2.52"" S ca g M o w e rs . Like B ra n d N ew ! N eed to seH! 462-3071

M IS C E L L A N E O U S P O W E R T O O L S - Ladder, pum p jacks, L I V I N G R O O M - C o lo n ia l. w alk board, roof jacks, b u i } Sofa, lo ve se at w ing rocker, float trowels. (908)303-1150 large footstool. 2 end tables. O U TD O O R W O R LD R ES O R T All for $500. 679-3912 C A M P IN G M E M B E R S H IP . LIV IN G R O O M S E T - Antique, $8,000. o r best offer. carved w ood , v e lve t excellent Can 7 21-8180 after 4 pm condition. $ 350.988-1621 SHOW CASE. NEW M A T T R E S S -F u l l s iz e , b o x 5" long. 2 0 " w ide. $200. Cafl spring and frame. N ever used. 446-9725 566-1844 S N O W B L O W E R - Ricke! 5hp, O F F I C E P A R T I T I O N S - A ll se lf-propelled single stage. heights. Serving 35 yrs . G ar­ $125............................. .542-6660 den State Interiors: 671-4939 T O N IN G T A B L E - S u p e r cycle. D r's , scale & m assage table. P IN E D ESK, NEW !! Call 780-5810 Glass top, $275. 254-9087 T Y P E W R I T E R - Sm ith-C orona. R O C K IN G C H A lR -S o B d Pine Electric. Portable. with gold stencil design. Like $50.................................542-6660 new. Asking $150. 536-6390 V E R T I C A L B U N D S for 8" S O F A & Matching Loveseat patio d oor. A sking $50. tan, $150. S T E R E O C A B IN E T - Call 972-9534________________ T e a k . $ 50 .583-7607

048 Infant/ Juvenile Items

S E R V IC E

Artist

B U Y IN G older dining & bedrm sets. Also antiques & house contents. S am e d ay service. 888-8377/264-6458.

C O L L E C T IB L E S F O R S A L E D o te , plates. R o c k w e l figuri­ A V O ID Garage Sale Hassles. nes/plates. H um m el, crystal, Marilyn buys knick knacks, furniture & antiques. 257-9107 m usic boxes, etc. M ust sen. 679-8907 after 4pm.

S O F A - 5 p c. large pit couch. B A B Y C A R R IA G E - P ere go Grey/rose/beige velvet. Per­ extra deep, excellent cond., fect in front of the fireplace. 2 extras in d . $50. 739-6490 yrs. old. Paid $1,600. Best D IA P E R offer. M ust sell. 872-1190 &

C r e a t e d in O ils o r P a s te ls

049 Merchandise Wanted

D IN IN G table- La B a rge glass­ /brass, 44x78, unmarked- Pd $2,500. Sell $ 900.7 41 -3 68 0

D IN IN G S E T - 9 p c. Pennsylva­ nia H ouse. Liv. rm chairs. O ld rattan s e t 741-4715

S O F A - & R o c k e r reclin er. beige with oak trim. 6 months old. asking $ 600.938-9197

T h e P e r f e c t Gift

047 Furniture

Media Newspapers

N e w o r used m excellent con­ D R A P E S - Insulated, neutral, dition w anted for consignment beautiful condition. 142x90 & sho p. CaH 545-5488 ' 64x90. $ 50 .57 2-14 13 O L D O R IE N T A L R U G S Any size o r cond. Paisley shawls EVERYTHING MUST GO o r tapestries. 1-800-221-5119 F u r ja c k e ts (2 ), (2 )b ic y c le s . S a n -M a r tin w e d d in g g o w n O L D S L O T M A C H IN E W anted F IN D E R F E E P A ID s iz e 1 0 -1 2 . (4 )b rid e s m aid C A L L 251-7657 go w n s etc— 254-4126

LIV IN G R O O M - 6 p cs. C olo­ , nial. L g . couch, chair, rocker, ottom an, 2 end tables. Exc. $600./best offer. 367-3137

i P E T P O R T R A IT S

G re a te r

T A B L E & 4 chairs $60. Basset T W IC E a w eek P IC K -U P 4 draw er chest & hutch w/3 In clud es: D ia pe r Pail. P re­ d raw s, w hite $ 300.264-2498. m ium H ea vy W eight D iapers W A L L U N IT - Walnut, 3 pcs.. (C L E A N E D & S A N IT IZ E D ) in d . bar, m usic & desk unit. D IA P E R D A N 988-3348 $275. 938-3723 eves. G R A N D P A R E N T S s e llin g W A L L U N IT 7'high x6'tong. hardly used crib, high chair, Dark w alnut w ood. V e ry good car seat & stroller. 566-3260 cond. Asking $ 275.972-7271 O L D S L O T M A C H IN E W anted F IN D E R F E E P A ID Classified Works _______ C A L L 251-7657

WANTED TO BUY

Fu rniture . Paintings, Glass w are. Statues, vases, oriental rugs. etc. O v e r 4 0 yrs old- A n y q u a n tity c o m p le te e state s purchased. C o l. B o b R andolph Auctioneer CaH anytime. 2 01-308-3335 m em ber N J & N a t A uct. A ssn. S ave this ad yo u m ay need m e in the future. W A N T E D - G o o d W orkin g used appliances o r furniture. B ought & Sold. Call 308-0422 W A N T E D - U sed L P s , 45 s. CD "s. Cassettes & V C R ’s. CaH 563-1358

1950’S, FURNITURE Lam ps. T V ’s, Radio’s. A N Y TH IN G !!! 530-8947

050 Musical Instruments

P IA N O

“ AFFORDABLE TUTOR”

U p rig h t. G re a t honky tonk sound. B est offer. 431 -4548

Licensed teacher. Reading/ math-levels K-9, S A T Prep. Call 679-3616

S T E I N W A Y - G r a n d P ia n o W A N T E D , any size any cond., will pay. top cash price & pick

u£i|CalhTOwJ^800223&^6324^ 051 Sporting Equipment A M E R E C 610 R O W E R - Like new . $50. firm. Call 9am -9pm . 938-6547

P L A T F O R M T E N N IS C O U R T Screening, nets & 6 paddle court lights. G iveaw ay price. 842-0600. Eves. 842-2063 P O O L T A B L E - R e g ulation s iz e . In c lu d e s e q u ip m e n t. $450. Ex c. cond. 290-0168. P R O P E R F O R M E R G T Free style, h o t pin k, orig, $450. now , $225. firm. 918-0399

060 Garage Sales ASK U S A B O U T OUR FR EE G A R A G E S A L E K IT W HEN YO U PLACE YO U R G A R A G E S ALE AD 1 -8 0 0 -6 6 0 -4 -A D S

D E A D L IN E M O N D A Y , 1:0 0p m 061 Auctions A N T I Q U E & C O L L E C T IB L E Auction. Saturday Eve. 6pm. Consignm ents welcom e. For information call 270-9453

EX P E R T M A TH T U T O R Form er College Math Teacher specializing in ail levels of personal mathematics instruc­ tion. Call evenings 446-1669 H IG H S C H O O L Supervisor of­ fers M ath/S AT tutoring. Call Sheldon, 431-8333 til 10pm. IN D IV ID U A L T U T O R I N G in Reading, Math, S A T Prep & S pa nish by Cert. Tea ch e r. 431-3738 til 9pm.

MATH S.A .T .

M A T H T U T O R - Area H.S. Teacher all subjects & S A T . In your home. Call 577-1401 M A T H T u to r- College teacher. All levels-SAT-quality lessons! E. Brunsw ick Area. 238-3042 M A T H T U T O R IN G - N Y & NJ Teaching Lie. Masters degree. 10 yrs teaching exp, Weekend hrs avail. 370-3597 R E A D IN G S P E C IA L IS T - M .S. cert. 15 yrs. exp. Will tutor all levels of reading. 972-8682.

RUM SON TU TO R IA L 842-5438

SAT

AUCTION EVERY MONDAY Individual & group instruction. N IG H T at 7PM General merchandise & many n e w item s w e e k ly . T h e s e prices ca n ’t be beat! J .T . Auction C o 1196 Rt 88 Lakew ood. Fo r info 367-2224

062 Flea Markets/ Bazaars H O W ELL FLEA M ARKET N e w Section R E N T T A B L E S B Y T H E DAY S T A R T IN G J A N . 5th. or join 150 perm anent vendors 3 day o r 6 d ay booths. Call for info. 308-1105. 2301 H ighw ay 9 N „ Howell. N J . 3 miles south of Freehold.___________________

Average score increase 150­ 300. Instruction in both math verbal for same price. George Fliegel Tutoring Call 972-0769 for information. S P A N IS H / F R E N C H T U T O R Lic, exp, effective, free phone homework service. 591-0732 S P E C IA L E D U C A T IO N P R IN C IP A L - Tutoring/coun­ seling adolescents with learning difficulties. Call: 747-8746 or 988-5057. S .A .T . Verbal, Reading Spe­ cialist, Special -Ed Specialist, English all levels, M a th .'R e a -' sonable. Call Sue 257-2777.

063 Instruction

THE HUNTINGTON LEARNING CENTER

A R T C L A S S E S F O R M IN G Begineers & A dvanced Adults & Children Call 530-3365

Individual tutoring in Reading, Study Skills, Writing, Phonics, Spelling, Math, and S A T prep. Certified Tea che rs 431-5400

A R T S & C R A F T S - Saturday T U T O R - Elemementary level c la s s e s . S tarting Fe bru ary substitute teacher avail, eves. 2nd. Ag es 3 -12. Call 972-2968 & weekends. Call 972-2516.

BALLROOM DANCING

064 Lost & Found

Am erican social or inf I style F O U N D - Black cat, declawed. lessons. All popular dances. V e ry friendly. Vicinity F o x G e t ready for lots of fun. borough Village. 360-2855 JO E YOUNG 922-1444

J A Z Z E R C IS E # 1 Fitness program in the world. N o contracts, join any­ time. 247-1685 o r 255-3823

O R G A N /P IA N O KEYBOARD All levels w/individualized pro­ gram for your special needs FO O TN O TES 566-5538

LET US HELP! FIND SOMETHING SOMEONE’S LOST? CaH 1-800-660-4-ADS LET US PLACE YOUR “ FOUND AD” FREE L O S T - Laurel Ave. & 35. Grey, short hair cat, neutered male, approx. 4 yrs, missing since Oct. 31. Please call 671-8971 .

P IA N O . G U IT A R , O R G A N and B A S S . Popular and Classical Beginners and advanced. Pro­ fessional instruction at your L O S T - Male Husky, brown home. 25 yrs teaching experi­ eyes, Keansburg vie. Answ ers ence. Hank Ploskon 238-1555 to Serpico. Reward. 495-9435

PIANO L E S S O N S B e g in n e r-A d v a n c e d . Classi­ cal. J a z z , popular. Jo se ph Sovathy. Call 264-3335__________

A C O U S T I C - O ld N e w Yorker G re ts ch G u ita r. $40 0. Call 229-5429

P IA N O L E S S O N S -a ll ages-all levels. Degrees: Julliard and Peabody, faculty of Westmi­ nister Conservatory. 238-1858

O R G A N - G ulbranson, elect, rh y th m s e c tio n , c o m p u te r p ro g, accom p. Equinox 280. like new , $ 3.000.830-3567

E X P E R IE N C E D T E A C H E R With M .A. in Special Ed & El­ ementary Ed. Reading, phon­ ics, math, etc. in my E. Bruns­ wick home. Linda 257-6931

S O L O F L E X S Y S T E M - Like Preparation and strategy. n e w . $550. Ca ll 9 a m -9 p m . Tutoring by S .A .T . software ___________938-6547___________ author. 254-3879 evenings

050 Musical Instruments

L E S T E R U P R IG H T Ex ce llen t condition. Asking $450. Can 446-4568

063a Tutoring

P IA N O LES S O N S -C ertifie d 4 Years to Adult. First Vz hour F R E E . 536-1187

S EW IN G LES SO N S Basics to A dvanced

_iMCallBShirle^566i6628BM Bai

065 Pets & Livestock A L F A L F A H A Y , mixed hay, long rye straw & construction hay. Call 946-8885^____________

A T T E N T IO N DOG OW NERS Professional Dog Training, all breeds, any age. Housebreak­ ing, problem correction, obe­ d ie n ce . O v e r 10 yrs exp. Guaranteed. For F R E E eval­ uation call 402-4980, Joe.

063a Tutoring

B A B Y M A C A W S - Blue & gold, Catalina, Scarlet. Sw eet dis­ position. Call 367-1280

YAMAHA PIANOS

A CERTIFIED TEACHER

W U R L IT Z E R , S A M IC K U sed pianos from $295. Lesso ns in yo u r hom e Rentals from $25. T h e only place to m ake a decision.'

Will tutor all subjects, K-6. Call 251-5253

B IR D S - All kinds at below w holesale. Call for prices. 1-609-660-0949

PIANOS Large inventory of:

FREEHOLD MUSIC CTR 462-4730

240-5454

A D E P T Certified Tea che r M A T H -S C IE N C E 17 Y E A R S Bio/Chem/Physics/M ath/SAT Y o u r h om e...................780-4428

Classified Works

C O C K E R S P A N IE L - Female, black, neutered. 1 yr. old. All shots. $200. or best offer. 679-3912

COCKER SPANIEL PUPS A K C . 583-7005

Greater Media Newspapers 065 Pets & Livestock

066 Personals

D O N 'T K E N N E L Y O U R P E T Jn home care for your furry friends. Vet refs. 431-0889 L A B R A D O R R E T R IE V E R P U P S - (3) 5wks. old, A K C reg istere d . C h a m p io n tine. Great family pets 222-0130 P E T S I T T I N G - Professional care while you are away; trom hamsters to horses. 972-3300 T H O R O U G H B R E D - Yearling, foaled 5/89, Irg. bay, sired by Regal Mood, good disposi­ tion, healthy, $1,2 00 . Call ________ (908)303-1150________

066 Personals A D O P T IO N A loving couple, knows they could give your baby a happy home. Call Steph and Ken collect 264-3975. A D O P T IO N -W e can provide the love, home & future you would want for your white b ab y. W rite: P O B o x 389 Bernardsville, N J 07924

C A L L YO U R D A TE 1-900-933-2222 •ALL L IF E S T Y L E S $1.29/min. 'P R IV A C Y !

D EPILA TR O M

Tire d of facial hair? Call Victo­ ria's Hair Rem oval 842-8816. 340 Shrew sb ury Ave., Red Bank. Free consultation.

067 Psychics

PRAYER TO THE HOLY SPIRIT Holy spirit' you who solve afl prob­ lems, light all roads so that I can achieve my goals. You who give me a divine gift to forgive & forget a i evil against me and that in aB ins­ tances of my life are with me. I want this short prayer to thank you lo r a l things you confirm once again that t never want to be separated trom you, even in spite of alt material f u ­ sions. I wish to be with you in eternal joy and thank you for your mercy to­ wards me and mine. The person must say this prayer for 3 consecutive days. After 3 days the favor requested win be granted even if it seems difficult The prayer m ust be published im m ediately after the favor is granted without mentioning favor, dnly your initials should appear at the bottom.

ST. JUDE NOVENA

Call 303-8393 24Hr P R A Y E R JO IN T h e W om ans Club of Red Bank. General interna­ tional federation. 747-9861

M A TC H M A K ER IN T’L T h e largest personal introduc­ tion service in the nation. T h e

natural w ay to rom ance. CaU fo r free info rm ation . East Brunsw ick 238-7854. Ocean T w p . 493-9793. SW M seeks S W F, 25-40 years, old for a companion to fare in or out. I am too lonely atone. CaU 872-8873 TO - ACE A PERSONAL AD C A L L our C L A S S IF IE D D E P T . 1-800 560-4-ADS W ARM O - i N G f a m il y wishes to n6wb >rn & s h a re a (ifc.-tfcne f lo v e . Please oail, " jeij:, each o t h e r . L e g a i/ ■nari^ai e x ­ penses paid. Call Sr*san/W'->al, c o H e c t a ^ S i e ^ ^ 6S

ST. JUDE NOVENA May the sacred heart of Jesus 6e adored, glorified, loved and preserved through­ out the world now and forev­ er. Sacred heart of Jesus pray for us. St. Jude, worker of miracles, pray for us. St. Jude, help of the hopeless, pray for us. Say this prayer nine times a day. By the eighth day your prayer will be answered. Say it for nine days. It has never been known to fail. Publica­ tion must be prom ised. Thank you St. Jude. J.F.B .

PRATER TO THE HOLY SPIRIT Holy Spirit, you who solve all prob­

lems, light all roads so that I can achieve my goal. You who give me a divine gift to forgive & forget all evil against me and that in all ins­ tances of my life are with me. I want this short prayer to thank you

for all things you confirm once

again that I never want to be sepa­ rated from you, even in spite of all material illusions. I wish to be with you in eternal joy and thank you for your mercy towards me and mine. The person must say this prayer for 3 consecutive days. After 3 days the favor requested will be granted even if it seems difficult. The prayer must be published immediately after the favor is granted without

mention of the favor, only your inily yot tials should appear at the bottom.

Classified is open Monday thru Friday 8:30 am to 6:00 pm. Give us a call!!! 542-1700

Gifted Reader & Tru e Advisor O n A ll Problems O f Life

May the sacred heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved through­ out the world now and forev­ er. Sacred heart of Jesus pray for us. St. Jude, worker of miracles, pray for us. St. Jude, help of the hopeless, pray for us. Say this prayer nine times a day. By the eighth day your prayer will be answered. Say it for nine days, (t lias never been known to fail. PuWic?.tion must be prom ised. Thank you S t Jude.

M 066a Meet Your Match A B B R E V IA T IO N C O D E S FOR M E E T YOUR M A TC H A -A s ia n , B -B la ck , C-C h ristia n, D-D ivorced. F-F e m a le , G -G a y , J -J e w is h , M -M ale, S -S ing le , W -W h ite A Sincere White Gentleman Late 40's seeks mature lady w h o still enjoys those special, sensuou s encounters. Age, shape, looks not important if your are uninhibited in private & excited by soft tender loving meetings. Please reply with thoughts, desires & questions to: P .O . B ox 2332, R ed Bank N J 07701________

067 P s y c h ic s

★BELLY DANCER-* * * H ELEN A ** T h e ultimate professional in quality entertainment. R elia b le . T a s te fu l. P a rtie s , Lessons. 390-9177

“PICKLES" The Clown Eves: 787-7418 B O N A B IN f T H E C L O W N will brighten yo u r child's special d a y. Balloonim als? G a m es! M usic' Makeup.. 390-4348 B U B B U E -U B B L E S T h e Clow n Parties ★ P rom os ★ Gram s 290-9109

by

F ra n k G e n u a

C A L L IG R A P H Y - H ave y o u r e n v e lo p e s b e a u tifu lly a d ­ dressed." Call J o y c e 972-1147

069 Entertainment /Party Planning Kids Love T o Dance “ Kidance" parties- All A g e s -Aerobics -D ance G am es. Certified Instructor 238-0345

KISSES THE KLOWN A n y occasion - Balloon Anim ats & Bouquets. Face Painting & More? 842-7563

★ M R . M A G IC * H ave Rabbit Will Travel 238-3040 -M C K E E M O U S E -M inny -Ninja Turtle -Kookie -C low n Frogie -B un n ie -B ig Bird Entertain At

Childrens Parties Gam es & Prizes Call Roberta 349-9150

C A L LIG R A P H Y

P A R T Y A ID

W e D o Video Recorcfcng. CaB 254-2560

Invitations, announcements. Call 446-6048

W e prepare, serve & cleanup for a ny party. Call 229-8957.

V ID E O S

C A PT A IN M ET R O P A R T Y D J’S

P A R T Y E N T E R T A IN E R Keyboard Vocalist. M usic to Dance, Listen & Sing Alongs. E n g a g e m e n t s . W e d d in g s , Birthdays. Ju d y, 431-1286

W eddings & Bar/Bat Mrtzvah Album s. W inter Specials. ________ Call 591-9116________

M u sic F o r Al) O ccasion s 679-4723

069 Entertainment /Party Planning

k B IG D EA L! T h e $250. Party. R adio Active D isc Jockeys

1 -3 0 0 -7 2 7 -D J 4 U

M e e t)fo w iM a trfi

069 Entertainment /Party Planning

B IR T H D A Y S are special w hen yo u invite

P H O TO S

HAVE FUN &ROMANCE

HELP fS ON THE WAY

MRS. D A IN ZIE

068 Photography

MB. Meet eligible, successful singles in your area-with a unique European Introduction System. For info call today R IG H T M A T C H 530-8353

Psychic Clairvoyant

POWER PACKAGE, JANUARY 16-JANUARY 22,1991

A IR B R U S H . T -S I A t P arly or Caricatures. G ro u p rates for Bar/Bat Mrtzvahs„ anrwv.. holi­ d ays, parties. CaB 364-2122

ALL SOUND DJS

g W hen only the B E S T wfll do! 4 hrs of quality entertainment. CaU 1 -8 0 0 6 2 6 -9 9 8 6

“ANDYD.” Professional D J Entertainer CaU A -D - M usic 920-0715 A N N O U N C IN G -

CELEBRATON

ENTERTAINMENT D J s 12 years experience 679-7524

ARIES ENTERTAINMENT -C lo w ns-M a g ician s -D ancers -& More!! 5 25-1717

B e lla d o n n a ’s

CARICATURES BYELAINE Incredible l ikeness 577-1181 C A R IC A T U R E S IN C O L O R F O R T H A T S P E C IA L P A R T Y 254-5084

CISCO’S D ISC O

PARTY FAVORS

Fo r every occasion. Beauti­ fully packaged. Discounted. H puse o f Goodies 303-1612. P A R T Y S T A R T E R S - W hen we pour, the party starts. Bar­ tending: 5 4 2 -3 6 4 3 ________

L iv e ly D J ’ s . P ro fe s s io n a l sound system . Can 7 87-3141

P E O P L E

COSMIC CLOWN P L E A S E R S C A L L 363-4078 THEME PARTIES C R E A T IV E

C E L E B R A T IO N S W h ere yo u r child is the star? •Ninja Turtle s -C low ns •Puppet S h o w s -M ag ic -F a ce Painting -M usic Gam es, Prizes & Fun O U T O F T H E O R D IN A R Y ] 972-1331

CREATIVE KIDS AR TS, C R A FTS & FUN Children s Parties & Classes

C a l 238-3678 D IS C J O C K E Y Afl occasions T h e D J . E x p re ss (Freehold) B est price around 308-0527 D J C IT 1 B E A T " K E N M usic F o r Parties/Special O c­ casions. 5 yr. exp. 905-6455.

C O R P O R A T E F U N C T IO N S G R A N D O P E N IN G S B L O C K P A R T IE S ★ SUPER H EROES ★ CLOW N S ★ R O B O TS ★ TUR TLES ★ C IN D E R E L L A ★ B A R B IE ★ C O TTO N CANDY ★ A N D L O T S M ORE! Children’s Parties Specialist 727-4342

P E T E R PAN’S Birthday Party Adventures' Magic! Gam es! Songs! Call 577-1457

*POtfIES* FOR PARTIES Jan &Bob 409-6678

PUDDINS

D J -F O R A L L O C C A S IO N S

M. Marie

M U SIC EXPLOSION Sensational S ounds F o r Y o u r Special O ccasion CaH 607-0786

Since 1932

Special Crystals, Analyst, Tarot Cards, Crystal Ball, Advisor on all Problems, Life Business, Marriage, Job, Health, Love, etc. 'Are you worried? Afraid to make decisions? just 1 consultation will give you the answers. ^ For Appointment

P a rty S e r v ic e s FOtTMTSrttULOCUSMM WFUSanEYMRUKSTC -M l CUUI THEMESS

787J226 ih ra trT «K | B iM M

10% OFF wnm THIS AD

£ / 7 7 5 -5 3 2 7

information Call

D J P A T T Y G~ C D Superior M usic for AH Occasions. CaH 308-9443 D J R ALPH Experienced, mature D J Reasonable rates. 739-6980

DJ TO GO

A L L O C C A S IO N S R E A S O N A B L E — 238-6596 Y o u nam e rt, I’* spin it? D O U B L E E F U N P A R T IE S "3" H O T N E W P A R T IE S CaR Sheree at 446-5239

M Y -T E E -F IN E C L O W IN UO ccasions. CaH 290-9166 R A G G E T Y A N N E & A N D IE Crafts! T-S h irt! Puppets! Paints! Goodie Bags! Limbo! Songs! Gam es! 238-7643

ROCK-A-TONES D J service 828-2048 422-9032

S H O R E SO U N D S

069 Entertainment /Party Planning SINGING TELEGRAMS For All Occasions. Generic & C ustom Written. 972-3366:

Gifted Reader True Advisor On All Problems O f Life Tarot Cards • Horoscopes Palm *£iystal Ball Open Iff am - 9 pm 2104 Kings Hwy., OaMiwstf (behind Denny’s)

493-0866

Now you can run an ad and C H A R G E IT ! U se your V IS A or M A S T ER C A R D to p ay for your C la ssifie d ad 1-800-660-4-ADS

A PERSONALIZED

Dal.’S TH A T MOVE YOU

“This Is Your Life” Roast N’ Toast In Home Or Private Room * Birthday * Anniversary * * Any Adult Occasion *

Ju s t N am e Y o u r Tu n e 8 0 0 -2 7 3 -9 5 6 8 - Debbie o r B *

ENERGIZE/CD DiscJockef

679-0874

FASHION PAINTING

m

TRI-STATEAREA PARTIES

Fro m the 50’s to 9 0 's . M o st reasonable rates. 367-9215

R ent a 50 s o r 60"s jukebox

A-1 ENTERTAINMENT

fo r the m o st unique party.

M agic * C o m e d y -A Clow ning # 1 in children s entertainment 238-9363

Birthdays, anniversary, grad­ uations, a ny occasion. 50 s to 80 s m usic. Delivery & pickup service. CaH B o b 671-0278.

BALLOON FANTASIES Let us decorate your party with balloons. 739-9615

K A R A T E K ID S B IR T H D A Y P A R T IE S T e a c h & D em o 721-6100

B E E P and B O P C L O W N S Let us make your child's day LOOKING FOR A NEW extra special. BaUoonimats, m agic, m usic & makeup. SOURCE OF FUN? Becom e a pilot in '91! Call 446-5668 o r 446-3401 F A A certified flying school at Princeton Airpo rt. Introduc­ tory lesson only $30. O p e n 7 days a w eek. 7:30am to dark. T H E M O S T E NTTCRTAIM ING 609-921-3100 P R O F E S S IO N A L A C T Available. 2 57-6413

BELLY DANCER PARVANEH

M A G IC IA N AH O ccasions. 591-1510

F A L C O C O N T R A C T IN G

920-3541

2 5 1-73 4 1

See Business/Service Direc.

See Business/Service Dir.

B E T T E R B I K IT C H E N S 819-0707 S ee Business/Service Dir.

IN S T A L L -R IT E 409-3477 See Business/service Dir

069a Tickets

D A N E Custom Carpentry Inc. 446-5921 S ee Business/Service Dir.

J O N A S H C O N S T R U C T IO N 1-800-794-8604 See Business/Service Dir.

D E E D E E IN C. 679-4040 See Business/Service Dir.

J O S E P H M E TH N E R 254-2651 See Business/Service Dir.

D. R IZ Z IE B U IL D E R S 525-7786 S ee Business/Service Dir.

J. GAN O C O N TR A C TO R S 264-0456 See Business/Service Dir.

A IR L IN E T I C K E T S (3) from Kennedy to Munich. 1 way. G o o d thru Feb 20, '91. Best offer. Call 542-3301 R O A D T R IP IN C . T h e sports fan’s travel agency. Rangers­ /Chicago w kd, $465. Daytona 5 0 0 w k d . $ 7 9 8 . B a s e b a ll Spring Training avail. Call Jeff 591-0894 T IC K E T S - New ark to Seattle for 2, non-stop. 1/31-2/3/91.

i/^ C a U 2 2 ^ ^ 2 ^ f t e i ^ m m^

070 Air Condition Sales/Service

P R O F E S S IO N A L D IR E C T O R Y

A IR C O N D IT IO N IN G & H E A T IN G ................. 238-4143 S ee Business/Service Dir. B E A U C H A M P H E A T IN G & C O O L IN G - Residential/Com­ mercial. Custom duct w ork. O w n e r o p e r a t e d , lo w e s t prices, free est. 957-9453 B E T AIR C O N D IT IO N IN G & Heating- Sales, service, instal­ lations. H V A C certified. Free Estimates. Insured. 548-9379 F R O S T Heating & Air Cond. 264-1936 o r 671 -8777 S ee Business/Service Dir.

070a Appliance Repair

E X P E R T R E P A IR S R efrigera tors, A /C , D rye rs, D is hw ashers.W ashers,S tove,

Re^ir^jnstalL^8^72^ 071 Building & Remodeling A D D IT IO N S * -A d d -a -L e v e ls R oof-A-Siding-frW indow ^Drs. Free E sL -ln s.-G ua r.-R e as. P & B E N T E R P R IS E S 548-7747

AFFORDABLE CONSTR D ecks •Siding • Additions - General Carpentry Fully Ins. - F R E E Estimates. 495-3272 o r 787-0300 A F F O R D A B L E Hom e Im provem ent- 577-8416 See Business/Service Dir. A L L Purpose Contracting Co. GEN ER AL C O N TR A C TO R Fully Insured. Free Estimates. Call 721-9283 A N C H O R C O N S T R U C T IO N C A L L 946-4119 See Business/Service Dir. ARCY

H o m e Im p ro ve m e n t Call 238-0099 See Business/Service Dir.

A S T O R C O N S T R U C T IO N 566-3238 See Business/Service Dir.

S IM P L Y D E L IC I O U S - H o rs d'oeurves/desserts. A unique w ay ol eating. 591 -1956

A .W . S M IT H Construction 521-2090 See Business/Service Dir.

A CC O U N TIN G /B O O KKEEP IN G

j

C O H EN & OW SINSKI, C P A S

|

Specializing in Security Brokerage services ☆Monthly accounting ................... -^General tax services § Member of AlCPA....... Certified in New York & New Jersey 12 Broad Street, Rod Bank

747-7703 '

v

M EL C R Y S TA L CPA

|

Serving your accounting, tax fc financial consulting needs for over 25 years. Business, Personal & CPA Firm Quality Review Member of AlCPA & NYSSCP/,. Certified in NJ & NY

§ Si

780-2214 P E TE R C U P O M B A ^ C P A Business and Personal Tax & Accounting Monthly or Quarterly Accounting ' Federal & State Tax Returns Entirely Computerized

★ * 9 3 8 -9 5 7 8 * *

A T T O R N EY S JE F F R E Y W . G O L D B L A TT Attorney At Law • DIVORCE & CUSTODY • CRIMINAL MATTERS • BANKRUPTCY • SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY East Brunswick Freehold

238-8700

780-9333

C O U N S ELIN G S E R V IC E S SHIR LEY LIFS C H ITZ ; A C SW , BCD Psychotherapy-Holistic Counseling ■Certified Hypnotherapist .Healing Circle Facilitator •Board Certified Diplomate in Clinical Social Work

27 Beach Rd. Monmouth Beach 571-0277

E L E C T R O L O G IS T S M ARILYN K R A U T, CPE-Board Certified An Internationally Recognized Authority In The Reid of Permanent Hair Removal Professional Clinical Office Setting Physicians References Upon Request

Complimentary Consultation

536-0776

IN SU R A N C E N A TIO N A L AS S O C IA TIO N FOR T H E S E L F EM PLOYED

r

Finally-Affordable, Cost-Effective Hospital Insurance for Self-Employed Individuals Underwritten by Pacific Fidelity Life Irwin Bronman...Don’t Delay...Call Today

(201)238-6722

(609)395-1493

PH YSIC IA N S B y Total H o m e I m p ro v e m e n ts

RADIATION O N C O L O G Y IN S TITU TE

WE DO IT ALL

Cancer Therapy, Breast Screening, Treatment of Breast Cancer w/o loss of the breast. G.A. Doener M.D., 303 W. Main St., Freehold Radiofogy-Uftrasound Nuclear Consultants, P.A.

Parlies.... 521-2630

JU K EB O X R EN TA L

B A T H R O O M M A N IA

Experienced, professional D Js & entertainers (dancers) Parties, weddings, bar/bat mitzvahs. etc Call 972-8136

M usic for all occasions. 679-9608

★ MRS. SYLVIA * t

071 Building & Remodeling

H O U S E D O CTO R 536-7214 See Business/Service Dir.

SPIN FANTASY

D .J. N E T W O R K

Psychic Clairvoyant

071 Building & Remodeling

B E A C O N C O N T R A C T IN G Inc. 251-0111 See Business & Service Dir.

T h e Jerse y shore's best in D J entertainment. 899-0462

p

9

•A D D -A -L E V E L •B A TH R O O M S •S C R E E N E D -IN PORCHES

•D O R M ER •K ITC H E N S -D E N S •D EC K S

VISIT OUR OFFICES & SHOWROOMS

•Gas Fireplaces • Bathrooms ■Redwood Plant Windows • And Much More!

566-2828 Serving 1 T O T A L HOME f 273 Main St. Matawan I Rt. 34)

780-2030 or 222-8884

P H Y S IC A L T H ER A P Y M AR LB O R O P H YS IC AL TH ER A P Y, PA Suite 104,100 Campus Dr.,/Rte. 520, Marlboro By Appointment Only Evening & Saturday Hours Available

591-9494

P S Y C H O L O G IS T S M A R G A R E T S. BEEKM AN, Ph.D., P SYCH O TH ER AP Y ★Individuals, Couples, Families ★Adults & Adolescents ★Anxiety, Job Stress, Phobias, ★Adjustment to Divorce or Other Stressor

t Hr Phone JC # 3 3 3 5 5

75 W . Main St., Freehold....(908)431-2663

1 0

JANUARY 16-JANUARY 22,1991, POWER PACKAGE

073 Carpet Cleaning

075 Ceramic Tile Repair/Install

077 Drywall/ Sheetrock

K IT C H E N W O R K S 251-2299 See Business/Service Dir

CARPET & FURNITURE

T H E T IL E D O CTO R

P .Z . D R Y W A LL C O .

L E N N Y 'S H O M E IM P R O V . 613-5006 See Business & Service Dir.

Nationally certified to expertly clean all types of carpet, fab­ ric & tile flooring. 422-7966

M A S T E R B U IL T 780-1467 or 577-1071 See Business/Service Dir.

LIK E N E W C A R P E T C A R E For Cleaning Call 251-4868 See Business/Service Dir.

M&R R E U T E R 431-1182 See Business/Service Dir.

074 Carpet Install/ Repair/Sale

071 Building & Remodeling

R C H O M E IM P R O V E M E N T S 238-0099 See Business/Service D'ir. R IC H ’S H O M E IM P R O V . 739-8853 See Business/Service Dir. S A G G IN G F L O O R S 349-2001 See Business/Service Dir

S. L. IMPROVEMENT CORPORATION NO JO B T O O SM ALL F R E E E S T IM A T E S S T U A R T , 431-0215 T O N Y T H E FIXER 462-5635 See Business/Service Dir. V A L U V A N IT IE S 613-1785 S ee Business/Service Dir. W O O D S H O P R E F IN IS H E R S 462-8282 See Business & Service Dir.

072 Carpentry B A R O N ’S ••• H O M E IM P R O V E M E N T S No job too small 747-6729

CARPENTRY From framing to finishing, I do quality work. Free estimates within 24 hours. 723-0169 C A R P E N T R Y - Hom e repairs & im p ro v e m e n ts , finishe d basements, decks, remodel­ ing, additions. Free est./Ins, A .N .L Englishtown. 521-2444 C R E A T I V E D E C K S U N L IM IT E D Custom Decks, G azebos. Hot T u b s. Deck-Kits from $5./sq. ft. Insured, Refer ences & Photos. 389-0694

DECKS DECKS DECKS AH Hom e Improvements I’L L B E A T A N Y P R ICES ! Free Estimates 750-3581 D .R .S . Cabinetry 671-2392 See Business/Service Dir.

FINE’S CARPENTRY CO. R E P A IR & R E M O D E L IN G Painting-Interior/Exterior, Decks. No job too BIG or too small..Call 462-4439 after 6pm P R ID E W O R K M A N S H IP C O N S T R U C T IO N Any type of carpentry, large or small, we do it all. 257-6261 R .D .B . C U S T O M Carpentry Drywall, metal studs, w ood w ork, replacement w indows. Insured......................... 370-5531 SHAN N O N S C A R P EN TR Y 723-1792 See Business/Service Dir.__

T O T A L R E P A IR S & R EM O D ELIN G Small jobs welcome. ________ 446-4976_________

073 Carpet Cleaning

CLEANING

All custom work. B athroom s, kitchens, etc. No job too big or small. Call Ken 968-2754 U P G R A D E D Tile Specialists C u s to m In s t a lla t io n of Ceram ic Tile, Marble, Slate & C u ltu re d S to n e . C o m p le te Bathroom Remodeling. 972-1826 Rick Smith

V.P. T IL E Ceram ic, vinyl & marble. In­ ACTION CARPET stallation , repairs. Free esti­ W h olesale prices. S h o p at mates. Call Vinny 236-6072 home. Sales, installations, re­ pairs and cleaning. 254-4000 W A L T E R A Y E R S Ceram ic Tile 462-7815 S e e J3usin e ss^S ervice JD ir^

A. J. CARPET DESIGNS Sales, Installations & Repairs Call 308-9860

J IM ’S C A R P E T IN S T A L L A T IO N Sales, cleaning, re-lays, re-stretches and repairs. Call 495-9483 M A R JA C C A R P E T R E P A IR S 679-6031 See Business & Service Dir.

075a Chimney Cleaning BILL’ S CHIMNEY SERIVCE Sw ee ps $39.95 for ranches & capes. $49.95 for 2 stories & up (per flue). Also chimneys lined & repaired. 681-5190

B IL L ’S C H IM N E Y S E R V IC E 681-5190 R E P A IR / R E S T R E T C H Y O U R See Business/Service Dir. C A R P E T - Make it look like it w as just installed. No job too 076 Cleaning small. Call 671-0182.

Services

ROB’S CARPET SERVICE S hop at Hom e Carpet Sales Installation & Repairs

PickHjg^Rela^^^^se^^Se^ 075 Ceramic Tile Repair/Install

A .B .C . C L E A N IN G S E R V IC E 583-9075 See Business & Service Dir. B E R N IE ’S Cleaning Service C om m . & Res. Very thorough. Special Jan . rate. Reliable, refs. Flex. hrs. 842-4533

A B S O L U T E T IL E C O ., Instal­ lation of m a rble, ceram ic granite & oak. Unconditional satisfaction. A # 1 work guar­ anteed. 1 5 % off with this ad. Call Paul Durkin. 431-3104

R e a s o n a b le ra te s . R e fe r­ ences available Call Julie at 544-8598 or leave m essage.

A C U S T O M C E R A M IC T IL IN G Specializing: remodeling, re­ pair, installation. 290-9086

E X P E R T C L E A N IN G C O . IN C. House and Office. Bonded & Insured. References 495-5111

Affordable Ceramic Tile Installed at $2.75sq. ft.& up. Free est. 536-1005, 390-8233 A L L T Y P E S O f Ceram ic TileCom plete Bathrms, Kit., Foy­ ers. Ron Sturman. 255-1388 B A T H R O O M S $2495. U P -5X8 721-2894 See Business/Service Dir. B E V IL A Q U A ’S Tile & Marble 409-7377 See Business/Service Dir. C E R A M IC A L L O V E R INC. 566-3886 See Business/Service Dir.

COMPLETE HOME AND OFFICE CLEANING

F L O O R S & W IN D O W S - Floors stripped & w axed W indows cleaned. R ugs steam cleaned. Screen repairs. Office clean­ ing. 25 yrs. exp. 222-7749 H O U S E C L E A N IN G -G u a r ­ anteed with references. $45. most jobs. Call 905-7190 H O U S E C L E A N IN G S E R ­ V IC E S - E x c. references for 5 y rs . Reliable w /reasonable prices. 257-6068._____________ H O U S E C L E A N IN G - Will spot­ lessly clean your home, condo or office. Reliable, Reasona­ ble Rates. Call 780-6328.

C E R A M IC & M A R B L E Installation & repair. Insured Free ests. Charlie 583-7341

H O U SE C LEA N IN G

C E R A M IC Tiling, Specializing in bathrooms. Repair old or install new . Lo w e st prices Call Perry 928-4427.

IM M A C U L A T E C L E A N IN G Houses, apartments, and of­ fices, spotlessly cleaned. Call Sharon 251-4740 after 6pm

C E R A M IC T IL E

P R O F E S S IO N A L M A ID S H o lid a y sp ecial. Vz off all h o u s e & o ffic e c le a n in g , blinds & carpets. 571-2821.

Foyers* Kitchens* Baths Installed, Also Repairs

BATHROOM REMODELING Top brands, lowest prices!

Bob Strugala t/a Sayreville Tile Co. 462-0029 or 254-0029 28 Years E x p ,___________ R e f C U S T O M T IL E W O R K includ ing new installations & re­ pairs. Kitchens, foyers, com plete b ath roo m s. All w ork guaranteed to your satisfac­ tion. Free estim ates given Call Stan at 922-0849

Call 251-0572

P U RR- F E C T L Y CLEAN H O M E C L E A N IN G A T ITS V E R Y B E S T . 257-8463

SPARKLING SERVICES Hom e & Office Cleaning Carpets ★ Floors ★ W indows Insured & Bonded. Free est. 247-4453

THE CLEANING CO.

INCOME TAX DIRECTORY

W e meet all your individual cleaning needs. Dusting, vac­ uuming, window s, bathrooms, kitchens, refrig. & oven clean­ ing. W e launder linens, er­ rands etc. New construction c le a n -u p , office c le a n in g , party cleaning. Daily, weekly, monthly. Free estimate. In­ sured & bonded. 899-4383___

Ja n u ary 9 ,1 9 9 1

077 Drywall/ Sheetrock

C A R P ETS CLEANED $14.95. a room Free deodoriz­ ing. W e guarantee custom er satisfaction. Call 536-0768

T h ru A pril 1 7 , 1 9 9 1

AMV

DRYWALL TAPING

8 72-119 0 T h e best finished product....And the best prices!

C all & R e s e rv e

A N TH O N Y - DRYW ALL TA P ER , SH EETR O C K , P A IN TIN G 264-9039 Free Est.

Y our S p ace

D R Y W A L L C O N S T R U C T IO N 1-800-640-3969 S ee Business/Service Dir.

T o d ay !

542-1700 1-800-660-4-ADS

D R YW A LL CO N STR U C TIO N Sheetrock & Tap in g Specializing in small jobs Free Estimates T .A .F . D R Y W A L L 1-800-640-3969

Rock, finish, & repairs. Free Estimates. Call Paul 840-8832-

078 Electrical

Greater Media Newspapers

080 Gutters

082a Kitchen Cabinets

086 Painting Wallpapering

G U T T E R Cleaning & Repairs Free estimates. Call Jo h n 251-0893

RAM CRAFT 446-0621 See Business/Service Dir.

G U T T E R S by 3 L Aluminium 446-9027 See Business/Service Dir.

R AM CRAFT 446-0621

A B S O L U T E L Y A F F O R D A B L E J O H N R U B IN 'S P A IN TIN G Paperhanger & Painter. Refer­ Reliable • Insured • 12 Years ences. Call Mike 775-4307. Exp. • Reference’s. 842-4389 A & D P A IN T E R S * ”* l t Specializing in interiors. Qual­ L E R IO PAINTING ity w ork. F R E E Est. Special Painting, Plastering, Taping Winter Rates. 229-5429 Sheetrock, Paperhanging

G U TTER S A C O P A R E L E C T R IC Call 257-7064 Lie # 7 7 5 7 ............... 727-6873 See Business & Service Dir. See Business/Service Dir. G U TTE R S CLEA N ED 741 -3937 A M PCO E L E C T R IC See Business/Service Dir. No job too small. Free Esti­ mates. Lie. # 89 77 . 739-8797 B E S T E L E C T R IC Lie. No. 6273. Fast depend­ a b le s e rv ic e . R e a s o n a b le rates. Free est. 671-0121. B .T . E L E C T R IC IN C. Lie. # 7 0 1 8 ....................446-4945 See Business & Service Dir.

SEAMLESS GUTTERS

Se^Business^Sewic^Drr^

083 Masonry/ Paving C O N C R E T E D E S IG N - Cater­ ing to home ow ner. Patios, drivew ays, sidewalks. I will beat any price. Call 905-9694.

Fascia, soffits, pow er w ash­ ing, also underground drain­ age. T H O M A S IA C O N O M F G . 681-3655 or 741-0909

C E IL IN G FA N S , lights, plugs installed from $40. Quality w ork. Lie. #9176. 840-1240.

080a Home Improvements

C O N T E M P R A E L E C T R IC Lic# 54 8 6 .......... 462-0066 See Business/Service Dir.

A D D I T I O N S - A lte ra tio n s , D ec k s, G a ra g e s , Kitchens, Baths, Basem ents. 2 C a r G a ­ rage $12,000. Call G T R C O N ­ S T R U C T IO N 477-2523

C O R B IN E L E C T R IC A L Lie. # 6 4 1 9 .................. 409-0600 See Business/Service Dir.

A D D IT IO N S , Roofing & Sid­ ing- Decks, Skylights & More. Free Estimates. 821-1184

C R A M A R E L E C T R IC Lie # 5 2 7 5 ................... 536-5311 S ee Business/Service Dir.

D A R C Y E L E C T R IC Com m ercial • Residential F R E E Estimates Insured License #10117. 477-8930 D A V E -T O W E R E L E C T R IC No job too small or too large. IM M E D IA T E S E R V IC E Lie. # 7874. Call 747-2207 D E P E N D A B L E Electric C o Lie. 5151. Com plete service. Free Estimates. 549-8656 D . B. E L E C T R IC 251-8744 Lie. #8380 See Business/Service Dir.

Cornerstone Masonry All Phases of M asonry 787-4326

MASONRY Constr & Repair Steps, Sidewalks, Plastering, Driveways, Foundations. John Anthony Constr. 572-2148

C & C CONSTRUCTION 15yrs. e xp er. Renovations, additions & repairs. 291-3818 D IS A P P E A R IN G A T T IC S T A I R S - F u rn is h e d & in ­ stalled. Starting at $149.95. Call 269-6553 E L G R E C O C O N S T R U C T IO N R e n o v a tio n s , re s to ra tio n s, home improvement. Kitchens, bathroom s, m asonry, paint­ ing- interior/exterior. Fully insured. Free estimates. Call Steve at 238-7727. F IN IS H E D B A S E M E N T - S P E ­ C IA L . 500sq. ft. area. $4,500. o m p le t e . D e c k s p e c ia l 2 x 1 6ft. $ 1,6 50 . com plete. 251-0635 251-8968

H A Z L E T E L E C T R IC C O . All types of wiring. 24 hr. serv, calls. Bucket truck service H A V IN G T R O U B L E getting 100 A m p serv. upgrade $650. w ork done? Additions to roof­ ing. T o p quality w ork. Small w /ad. 264-1647 Lie. 9289. jobs. Fully ins. T o m 431-4308 L A R R Y ’S Electrical Contr. Lie. # 5 9 2 2 A ................431-4889 HOME Improvements See Business/Service Dir. Rem odeling • Carpentry L S C E L E C T R IC A L Contr Decks •Com plete M asonry Lie.# 9 4 2 5 ....................536-6353 Call Mike 446-4796 See Business/Service Dir. K & O H om e Im provem ents 738-8873 LUKIE Electrical Inc. See Business/Service Dir. N J Lie. # 9324 O 'L E A R Y & M A S T E R S O N Nights & W eekends 721-6449 251-3792 or 525-0662 M A R T Y E L E C T R IC See Business/Service Dir. Lic# 4 9 9 5 ..........431 -2756 S A M H O M E IM P R O V E M E N T See Business/Service Dir. Cu sto m decks, basem ents, P O W E R R IT E E L E C T R IC INC, window s, doors & refinishing R e s id e n tia l/C o m m e rc ia l/ln cabinets. N o job too small dustrial. Free estimates. Li­ 938-7450 cense #9351 Call 495-6511 T & S C O N S T R U C T IO N R Y A N -E L E C T R IC A L 566-1916 780-8821 238-6411 C O N T R A C T O R . Residential, See Business/Service Dir. Com m ercial, Industrial. License #7134. Call 525-1011 V& B IN TE R IO R S Y S T E M S 446-5134 U N IV E R S A L E L E C T R IC Cont. See Business/Service Dir. Insured & Licensed #8478 V IN Y L S iding -R o ofing -B ase NO JO B TO O SM ALL ments. Insurance claims. Free 24 H R . S E R V IC E . 283-2682 est. B U S Y B E E 738-5251 W A G N E R E L E C T R IC C O R P Lie. 1430 251-4770 081 Lawn Care/ See Business/Service Dir.

Landscaping

079b Fencing F E N C E S - All types installed W ood or Chain Link. L O W E S T P R IC E S . 756-0638 M R. F E N C E -D e c k s & Sheds 928-5866 See Business/Service Dir.

079c Floor Finishing HARDWOOD FLOORS Sanded. Finished. Installed Linoleum Floors installed To m 238-4879 M A R B L E M A G IC 364-3888 See Business & Service Dir. T H E FLO O R PROS 269-7668 See Business/Service Dir.

W OOD F L O O R S •Installed •Stained

-Sanded -Finished

•Repaired Free Estimates 431-3126

079d General Contracting C A R P E N T E R - Decks, Addi tions, repairs, baths, kitchens 25 yrs. exp. Mike 826-3066 C M V W Builders & Renovators 528-6321 S ee Business/Service Dir C U S T O M C O N T R A C T IN G Call (201)446-6058 See Business/Service Dir. P J'S G E N E R A L Contracting See Business/Serviee Dir. ___________679-0573_________

M A S O N R Y -F ire p la ce s -P a tio s Foundations. Free Est. D on ’s Custom M asonry 251-4352 M A S O N R Y - New Work Repairs. R e fs Avail. Call 254-0643 M A S O N R Y - S te p s, d rive ­ w ays, sidewalks. Free esti­ mates. Call 634-2965 Q U A L IT Y M A S O N R Y W O R K A L L P H A S E S . Call 780-5510 See Business/Service Dir.

084 Moving & Storage A L W H IT A K E R Lo ca l/lon g distance. Florida S P E C IA L S ! License #00203. 246-7739

FURNITURE HAULING # 1 in Furniture Care Any­ where. Full household/partial m ove. Lie. # P M 00 27 6. Fully Insured. Call Jim . 370-4123

STRAIN MOVING CO. Light o r Heavy moving. Reasonable rates anywhere in NY, N J, C T . Call Frank 499-0894 lie.#223015732

084a Light Hauling H A N D Y M A N A N D P IC K -U P Hauling. Will clean gutters, garages, attics etc. 431-5880 J U N K R E M O V A L - Attics, basements, garages. Free es­ timates. Call 238-1321 L IG H T H A U L IN G / C L E A N ­ U P S - Cellars, attics, yards, sheds. N o job too B IG or too small. Senior Citizens 2 0 % Discount. Call 495-5504_______

085 Odd Jobs/ Cleanups AAA UNCLE WILLY’S RUBBISH/JUNK REMOVAL All types of Cleanups. For free estimate 525-8329 A B C H A U L IN G -B a s e m e n ts , ya rds, contractors, roofing, etc. Lowest prices. 572-4279 A B L E to haul all debris away. Aluminum/copper taken away free. Best rates. 422-2341

086 Painting Wallpapering

Free Estimates

A L L P A IN TIN G Interior/Exterior Q u a lity W o rk . R e a so n a b le Rates. Call Mike 363-2786 A L M U N N O ’S R A IN B O W P A IN TIN G IN C . 446-4215 See Business/Service Dir.

390-8655 MATTHEWS PAINTING & P A P E R H A N G IN G Interior & Exterior Free Estimates 774-8622

Anthony Michael’s PAINTING & CARPENTRY Custom Int/Ext Painting Quality/Unbeatable Prices

MATTHEW’S PAINTING Best price, quality & service. Interior & exterior painting. No job too small. 721 -1864 NEW

L O O K Paint/Wallpaper 251-8764 See Business/Service Dir.

References Supplied Fo r F R E E Estimates 671-4417 A N T H O N Y ’S

Have Brush...Will Travel

NU-WAY PAINTING Presents a winter clean up special of $85. a room. Fully insured. Call T e d 530-7343

Painter & Handym an Services Installation & repairs of w in­ ★ ★ ★ PAINTING^*^ dow s, doors, fixtures, mail­ b o x e s . Painting, plum bing, Int./Ext. Reasonable. Free E s­ c h im n e y flashin g, leaders, timates. Call us at 739-2305 gutters, etc. T o n y . 566-2051 P A IN T IN G - Interior & Exterior. Fully Insured. Will beat any A P E R F E C T IO N IS T Great prices & references. So bid! Call 251-4183. w hy look any further? 10 yrs experience. Steve 571-1420 PAINTING & PAPERING Serving the N J area over 9 yrs A & S P A IN TIN G C O . Free Est. John 545-9068 634-0756 See Business & Service Dir.

PAINT-PAINTER-PAINTED

A-1 W ALLSCAPERS Wallpapering & Painting Free Estimates. Fully Insured. References avaialble. 463-5988

BOB’S Custom Painting Interior/exterior. Sheetrock & plaster repair. Free estimates. Call 957-0316 B R U S H & P A IN T Call 727-2262 See Business/Service Dir. B U S Y B ’s P A IN TIN G 238-5553 See Business/Service Dir.

C -B R E E Z E Painting/Home Improvements Interior/Exterior Fully insured. Free estimates. Call Steve: 264-0716

C E IL IN G S Professionally sprayed, pop­ corn effect, all colors, with/wi­ thout glitter, free est 525-1625 C U S T O M P A IN T IN G / W A L L ­ P A P E R IN G - Prompt person­ alized service. 747-1810 C U S T O M P A P E R H A N G IN G $15. S IN G L E R O L L . Insured. Ask for Rich: 679-9418 D R E A M P A IN T E R S - C o m ­ mercial & Residential. Fuiiy in­ sured. Call Jack 495-6680 F & L P A IN TIN G 431 -0315 or 1-800-540-0315 See Business/Service Dir.

EDDIE’S PAINTING

B A R O N ’S O D D J O B S - No A fresh coat of paint will make J o b T o o Small. Call 747-6729 everything beautiful & clean S give you a lift. I w ork very neat ALL HOMEOWNERS or Call 530-8515 and spackle cracks & patch O ld Man Winter is Here G A R B A G E G o n e Basements, holes. I m o ve furniture & H a v e th o s e d a n g e ro u s attics, yards cleaned. Side­ cover everything. I scrape, branches & overgrow n trees rem oved before nature does it walks, pools & sheds dem o­ prime & paint. Caulk all joints lished & hauled. Prompt, reli­ & reglaze w indow s. I work for you. able. Great prices. 251-1955 neat, clean & rea so na ble. Store D am age Cleanup Prompt, courteous services. T rees Staked For free estimates on int./ext. S no w Removal HANDYMAN Gutters Cleaned/Screened Carpentry, plumbing, wall re­ work, call Eddie at 842-3925 Attics/Basements Cleaned pair, tile work etc. 819-0950 4 W A L L P A P ER H A N G IN G Interior Painting 938-5769 H A N D Y M A N - Y o u had the Call Wildlife T re e Service for See Business/Service Dir. rest, now have the B E S T ! No free estimate. 2 0 % off with ad job too small! T o m 679-2316 905-1583 G ID E O N P A IN TIN G 462-1012 JU N K R EM O V A L GREEN TRIMMINGS A t t ic s , B a s e m e n ts , & All See Business & Service Dir. M owing, yard work, light haul I N T E R I O R / E X T E R I O R -Y o u T y p e s of Clean-up. Call Joe ing. Ask for Jim : 747-7060 supply paint or I will.. W eek­ 287-1281 e n d s . R e a s o n a b le . R e fe r. J. Le C O UR O U T O F S IT E - Tra sh Re­ 446-2236am or after 9:30pm 739-1763 m o v a l: A ttics, b a se m e n ts See Business & Service Dir IN TE R IO R / E X T E R IO R Middlesex C o . only. 257-7969 John 545-0516 Ivan 846-9893 LA W N S M O W E D - Hedges & T R A S H and J U N K R E M O V A L See Business/Service Dir. sh ru b s trim m ed. T re e s re Anything you want taken to m oved, yardw ork. 446-3196 IN TE R IO R - Painting & dum ps. Free estimates. Paperhanging. Free Estimates Call 721-8246 Call John , 780-9264 M cG IL L ’S TR A SH REM OVAL IN T E R IO R S U N L IM IT E D Jo e Ciccolini 572-1358 T R E E S E R V IC E 446-6588 See Business/Service Dir. R e m o v a l, trim m in g, stum p See Business/Service Dir. grinding & firewood.723-0726 W IV E S , Tire d of asking your husbands? Rich 671-4470 JERRY ASCH TREES Shrubs Stumps ^ S e ^ B u s in e s s ^ S e rv ic ^ D ir. Form erly of Centre Hardware Trim m ed and removed. ★ H o m e R e p a ir s -G la s s & 086 Painting Fully insured/Free estimates screens repaired ★Painting Wallpapering / W a llp a p e rin g -A II typ e s ★ 390-9640 REASONABLE S hop at H om e Service for Le A B E Z IN G E R Paperhanger v o lo r W in d o w T re a tm e n ts T R E E S - 'Trim m e d ‘ Rem oved 972-2185 Verticals, horizontals & minib­ •Stumps Ground ‘ W ood Chips S ee Business/Service Dir. linds, 5 0 % discount & free in­ Reasonable Rates. stallation. 609-655-7548 257-1416 Anytime W O O D & S O N T R E E S ER V IC E - Cutting, removal, trim

minc^jje^^st^acj^9^>680

Fax Your Ad Call 542-0592

J O E JA Y Painting & Paperhanging Call 251 -4623

P ro fe ssio n a l, reliable, re a ­ sonable. Free est. 249-8679 R M P A IN TIN G 360-1546 See Business/Service Dir.

ST EV E’S PAINTING

Interior & Exterior Experienced & quality work. All w ork guaranteed. Senior C itiz e n d is c o u n t. 1 5 % off complete exterior job.

Fall Blowout Special 24 h ou r se rvic e , including weekends. 1 room: $150., 2 rooms: $275. 3 rooms: $400 Serving all counties 572-4477 \ W H IT A K E R P A IN TIN G 409-1313 See Business/Service Dir. V IN N IE ’S P A IN TIN G - Qual :y w o rk - Affordable price - im­ mediate response. 308-0422

W A LLPA PER

H ung with T L C , Patience & Ne. tness! Maria 888-1337

W A LLP A P ER IN G PAIf IT.’N’G -Interior/Exterior

Free Estimates. Yan 545-7149 W EH TTA M & CO. 390-6549 See Business & Service Dir. W .L. W IT T E N B E R G & C O . C A L L 741-3219 See Business/Service Dir.

089Plumbing/ Heating

ALAN BLACKBURN Plumbing/Heating. Sew er and Drain Cleaning. Water Heat­ ers. Remodeling. Lie #5325

238-2945 B O B H O E G L E R P L U M B IN G N J Lie # 75 76 679-1213 See Business/Service Dir C H A R LES P A TTE R S O N Lie# 44 48 ............ 462-3356 See Business/Service Dir. C O L -A IR Heating/Cooiing 905-1718 See Business/Service Dir.

DALE’S PLUMBING H E A T IN G . W ater Heaters, R e ­ modeling, Sewer/Drain Clean­ ing. Lic#8922. 238-8788

D A V E 257-6254 P lu m b in g , H e a tin g , B aths, Kitchens, Sheetrock & C a r­ pentry. Lic#8843.

F A N T A S Y , IN C . Plumbing & Heating Repairs Free Estimates 308-4433 N .J. Lie. # 6013

GARDEN STATE P L U M B IN G and H E A T IN G W ATER H EATER S R E P A IR S & R E M O D E L IN G G E O R G E S A H U L JR . License # 5568

251-5660 Gigante Plumbing/Heating 721-4755 Lie. #4861 See Business & Service Dir.

Greater Media Newspapers 089Plumbing/ Heating

092 Special Services

L IC E N S E D P L U M B E R - nights & weekends. Call Jerry Moore 671-6080. License #7282.

GAR AG E DOOR & OPENER R E P A IR 223-0994 See Business/Service Dir.

M AIN C O N N E C T IO N P L U M B ­ IN G . L ic # 7 8 2 5 .....741-1253See Business/Service Dir.

MAIN STREET PLUMBERS P L U M B IN G & H E A T IN G R e a so n a b le R ate s. 24 hr. E m e rg e n c y S e w e r S erviceLic#5235. Call 418-1990

M IC H A E L D iM A G G lO # 8090 Plumbing 462-6931 Heating See Business/Service Dir.

NEED A PLUMBER? M cDerm ott Plumbing/Heating Lie. # 84 71 . Insured. 721-5972

P LU M B IN G B y Chris Bailey. Faucets, fix­ tures, leaks. All w o rk guar­ anteed. Quality workmanship, lie.# 1152. Call 446-8205

R O Y A L FLU SH

P L U M B IN G / H E A T IN G Commercial/Residential Lie. # 7863 238-2293

STEVE

PAU L

Plumbing/Heating Repairs ana Remodeling Sew er and Drain Cleaning W ater Heaters N .J. License #4993 Mastercard and Visa

238-2532 24 Hour Answering service

091 Roofing/ Siding A L L T Y P E S : Roofing & Siding And all other repairs. Call Kathy: 830-0798

GRADING-Top Soil-Fill Dirt

HANDYM AN 238-1871 See Business/Service Dir JA C K O F ALL TR A D E S 727-1696 S ee Business/Service Dir.

JK HOME MAINTENANCE C -O repairs, floors, painting, carpentry, gutters & glazing. Call Joh n 583-0554

KING OF ALL TRADES Painting, W indow & Pow er W ashing and Furniture refi­ nishing. Reliable/references upon request. Call 888-5524

W e ’re Rated # 1! Leak special ist, gutter cleaning, incompa' rable workmanship. 254-1329 F A L L O N C O N T R A C T IN G 613-1148 See Business/Service Dir. J .B .R . R O O F IN G

613-8263 S ee Business & Service Dir.

LARGE OVERSTOCK in inventory forces price cuts on all materials. Free labor on all types of roofs. Com m er­ cial, industrial, residential. All work guaranteed. Free est.

ST EV E’S ROOFING 668-1944 R O O F IN G by Alex Sm utko Call 583-0412 See Business/Service Dir. SCHAEFFER & SONS 536-5936 See Business/Service Dir. S & R R O O F IN G & S ID IN G W in d o w s , C a rp e n try. F u lly Ins. F R E E Est. 679-2291

092 Special Services AAA TR A S H REM OVAL Y a rd s , h ou se s & ga ra ge s Fully ins. Free est. 251-0994 A B LE HANDYM AN General Repairs Reasonable rates. N o job too small. 25 4-3 416 . A s k for Dave

AFFORDABLE HANDYMAN No job too small or too big Free est. 536-1005, 390-8233

ALL AROUND HANDYMAN All T y p e s of Hom e Repairs/Improvements 15 Yrs E x p ...................431-3981 A M A Z IN G F A C E K IT C H E N S 251-1555 See Business/Service Dir A N IT A 'S C U S T O M - Alterna tive for bridals/any special oc casion. Alterations 872-9249 A S M ITH & S O N S 671-0243 See Business/Service Dir.

Basements •Backyards H om e to Jo b Site. Clean ups & clean-outs. Big &. small, we will haul. Call Jo e 920-1604 B A T H R E P A IR S 521-5660 See Business/Service Dir. C L O S E T O R A N IZ IN G Scott King 787-8672 See Business/Service Dir. C R Y S T A L H A U L IN G 721-4652 See Business & Service Dir. E L E C TR O L Y S IS -M id d le to w n Marie De Saro, C .P .E . Call leave message 957-0010

110 Autos For Sale

BRIDES’ HEADPIECES C A D IL L A C E L D O R A D O '85A L T E R A T IO N S - Special occa­ Orig ow ner, E X C . C O N D . all sion teen dresses. 431-5348 , options, $5,900. 780-6328. S E W IN G - Alterations, dress making, any type. Very rea­ sonable. CaH 446-4838

S ew ers • Septies All Typ e s of Excavation. Call 561-3990

TAILORING

Alterations. Men/Women. Expert/custom ized. Sam e day

se™ice^Reasonab|e^5^^££ 094a Audio/Video Sales & Service R E IS S A U D IO 679-7061 See Business/Service Dir.

V C R R E P A IR S And other electronic systems. F re e estim a tes. M A D IS O N V A R IE T Y , R te 9 & Throckm or-

C A D IL L A C S E D A N D eV ILLE 84 - Metallic brown, excel, cond. $3,500. 679-7907 eves.

CONTRACTOR All Phases of Construction Specializing in Bathrooms, Kitchens & Decks. 238-7727 H A N D Y M A N - Gutter cleaning chimney sweeps, moving, etc L O W R A T E S . 577-9234.

HANDYMAN

095 Wallpapering COVERALLS 530-9653 See Business & Service Dir. JA C K T H E S T R IP P E R 972-7663 See Business/Service Dir. M S. P APER HANGER 741-5650 S ee Business/Service Dir. N O R M A N L E ID E R M A N Master Paperhanger 536-3240

Painting, carpentry, house repairs, odd jobs. No job too P & P D E C O R A T IN G 741-6770 smatt. CaN Jim 364-0149. See Business/Service Dir. H A N D Y M A N -R e m o d e lin g . Painting. Carpentry. Roofing. T H E W A L L D O C T O R 536-9451 Alltypes concrete. Free esti­ ee Business/Service Dir.. mates. George 254-2694 H A N D Y M A N - T h e H om eow n­ 096 Windows er's Friend. All types of home repairs. Carpentry, painting B R O K E N W INDOW S? electrical. Call 780-3509. Screens, mirrors, all glass. Call Ken 446-5991

H&S HANDYMAN SERVICE 583-8837

L .S .G . IN S U L A T IO N C A L L 525-0254 See Business/Service Dir. M A T ’S U P H O L S T E R Y 446-6813 See Business/Service Dir. M IC H A E L F A B R IZ Z IO Hom e Improvem ents; 367-0759 See Business/Service Dir. O D D J O B S . Can do most any th in g . N o J o b T o o Sm aU.

Call Jo h n 251-0893 O IL T A N K P R O B L E M S ? 431-3028 S ee B usiness & Service Dir.

PROFESSIONAL W IN D O W I N S T A L L A T I O N

A N Y T Y P E . C A L L 821-6850

096a Window Treatments A W IN D O W ’S T O U C H 545-5444 See Business/Service Dir.

CUSTOM D R A P E R IE S Lo w Prices.................. 577-0375

W IN D O W T R E A T M E N T S W a llp a p e r , s h o p -a t -h o m e newest sample books. Excel­ lent prices. Professional as­ PAINTING Interior/Exterior - Wallpaper sistant. For an appt. 821-7850 removal. Quality work, 20yrs. WINDOW TREATMENTS exper. insured Joh n 251-0893 plus decorating tips at dis P U B L IC R E L A T IO N S profes­ count prices. Call 780-5571 sional to do project w ork. G. M. Nason 389-2657.

110 Autos For Sale

RUMSON ODD JOBBERS 1,001 O d d Jo b s. N o job too small. Sheetrocking, C a rp en ­ try and Painting, Gutter Clean ing and any O D D J O B S . Free Estimates. 741-1517

SHAMROCK VCR REPAIR M ic r o w a v e o v e n s , a u d io equip., small T V s . 251 -5827 S L IP C O V E R S - Will make cus to m s lip c o v e r s & p illo w s w/your fabric. O scar 747-0682 S L IP C O V E R S , Custom made, your fabric. Quality w ork at BIG Savings. Call 257-5409 S T A N H O M E R E P A IR M A N 431-4969. See Business/Service Dir.

A L L D E A L E R P R IC E S Include freight, transportation, ship­ ping, dealer preparation and any other costs to be borne by a consum er except for licens­ ing, cost, registration fees and taxes. B ES T USED CARS

Straub Buick-Jeep 400 H ighw ay 35, Keyport 264-4000

★ BMW 3251 ’89 * White w/canriel interior 5 spd., cruise, sunroof am/fm cass., V E R Y L O W Ml. ★$19,000. nego. ★ 536-3208 B U IC K R E G A L '84 - Lt. Brown w /brown interior, 2 dr, auto, all pow er, C L E A N ! 83,000 mi. ★ $3,150. nego. ★ 409-3742

S T U M P G R IN D IN G T R E E S T R IM M E D /re m o v e d Lots cleared. Firewood, W ood Chips. Insured. Call 238-7976 B U IC K Skyhawk '85 Manual radio, p/s, p/b, a/c. 75,000mi $2,400. or best offer.

C H E V Y B L A Z E R S -1 0 '886cyl, auto, air, am/fm cass, sun roof, tilt, cruise, 4 1 ,730mi, $10,595. V in # J8 1 60953. Ryan Olds 548-1234 Price excludes tax & tags. C H E V Y C A P R IC E '87 -B ro ug ­ ham , auto, p/s, p (b , V 8 , avr. am/fm cass, 71,802mi, $7288. V in # H 9113658 stk # 1 1 8 0 0 P . George Hughes 462-1324 Price excludes tax & ta g s .___ C H E V Y C A V A L IE R '89- Auto m /fm , 5 0 ,2 8 7 m i, $ 4 ,4 8 8 V in # K J1 37733 stk# 5677A. Ge orge H ughes 462-1324 Price excludes tax & tags.

R E N A U L T A L L IA N C E ’86White, standard, 74,231 mi., $1,300. 446-7088

M U S T A N G '6 5 - A u to , p/s. Needs work. Best offer. Call ____ 247-5639 after 5pm.

George Hughes 462-1324 Price excludes tax & tags.

F O R D L T D '68 - 4 dr, 302 V8, ac, p/s, Exc. Body, many new parts, $775. nego. 367-2257 F O R D M U S T A N G '84 - Convt, 6cyl, auto, am/fm cass, p/s, p/b,73,232m i, $4,686. V in # E F 1 83025 stk # 5991 AGeorge Hughes 462-1324 Price excludes tax & tags. F O R D P R O B E G L '8 9 - 4cyl 5spd, p/s, p/b, air, am /fm , 4 2 ,3 0 0 m i , $ 7 ,4 9 5 . V i n # K5122603 stk # 2371UFreehoW f w i 4*2/2.-3.13.1 Price excludes tax & tags. F O R D T A U R U S '87- Auto, air. am/fm cass., p/w, 50,000 mi., 390-4664 F O R D T -B I R D *EVER Y 6cyl., auto., 1 Call 446-7072

'85 O P TIO N* owner, $4,990. leave m essage

N IS S A N Maxima S E 88- 5 spd., sunroof, pow er, 20,000 mi., mint. $12,000. 780-5957 N IS S A N M A X IM A S E '8 7 5 s p d , p/s, p/b, 6 cyl, air, m / fm c a s s , s u n r o o f , 5 ,4 3 5 m i , $ 7,395. V in # H T3 0 3 3 9 4 stk#8729201. Marlboro Chrysler 462-1330 Price excludes tax & tags. N IS S A N Sentra ’82 5 Spd. G o o d tra n s p o rta tio n . E x c tires. Asking $650. 758-5653 N IS S A N S E N T R A '89- 4dr, 4 c y l, a u to , a ir, p/s, p/b, a m /fm , 2 8 ,3 3 0 m i, $ 4 ,9 3 6 . V in # KC758224 stk# 1047. Freehold Hyundai 780-2900 Price excludes tax & tags. N IS S A N 300ZX '86- Auto, p/s, p/b, 6cyl, air, am/fm cass 4 8 , 5 1 1 m i, $ 8 ,4 9 5 . V i n # G X 1 39229 stk # P9111. Schw artz Chrysler Plymouth M a zd a 747-0787 Price excludes tax & tags. O L D S C IE R A '88- 6cyl, auto air, am/fm cass, tilt, cruise, Im m a c! 4 5 ,4 4 0 m i, $ 6,9 95 V in # JG 3 2 0 1 15. Ryan Olds 548-1234 Price excludes tax & tags. O L D S C U T L A S S '85- B roug­ ham Suprem e, 2dr, 6cyl, auto, p/s, air, am/fm, 3 6 ,1 0 lm i, $3,995. V in # F2318164. Ryan Olds 548-1234 Price excludes tax & tags.

G O V E R N M E N T S E I Z E D Vehi­ cles from $100. Fords. M er­ c e d e s. C o rv e tte s . C h e vy s. Surplus. B uyers G uide. Fee 805-962-8000, Ext. S -2 1 11

O L D S F IR E N Z A 88- 4dr, 4cyl auto, am/fm cass, 48,216mi, $4,595. V in # JK302360. Ryan 0\ds 548-1234 Price excludes tax & tags.

H O N D A A C C O R D ’84- 5spd p/s, p/b, 4cyl, air, am/fm, sun C H E V Y Chevette ’8 5- 5 spd., roof, 62,307mi, $4,495. V in # $1,200. or best offer. C a II Bob E A 053730 stk # M6358B. 787-3456 bet. 5 & 10pm only Schw artz Chrysler Plymouth M a zd a 747-0787 C H E V Y C E L E B R IT Y '87-Auto, Price excludes tax & tags. p/s, p/b, 6cyl, air, am/fm, c ru is e , 5 1 ,0 2 8 m i, $ 5 ,4 9 5 . H O N D A C IV IC '88 - W gn.blue V in # H G 1 55871 stk#8730131. 4 whl drive, 5 spd, ac, 41,000 Marlboro Chrysler 462-1330 mi., A -1 , $6,000. 223-2623 Price excludes tax & tags. H O N D A C R X '88 5 Spd Red

O L D S O M E G A ’80- 2 dr., 6 cyl., auto, air, 86,000 mi., great shape. $995. 229-4534

with black interior. Excellent stereo (p ull-o ut). 36,000m i $6,900. or best offer. Call 566-3632 or 566-6055

P L Y M O U T H C A R A V E L L E '87Auto, p/s, p/b, 4cyl, air, am/fm c a s s , 4 7 ,6 9 4 m i, $ 4 ,6 9 5 . V in # 4 C 2 0 3 17 4 stk#8702905. Marlboro Chrysler 462-1330 Price excludes tax & tags.

C H E V Y C A V A L IE R 82 - Black (hit in rear), driveable & runs weW, $ 50 0.7 80 -0 26 8 Jam es C H E V Y C E L E B R IT Y '86-Auto, p/s, p/b, 6cyl, air, am/fm cass, 6 6 ,2 5 0 m i , $ 3 , 9 9 5 . V in #G 6 25 73 86 stk#8628351. Marlboro Chrysler 462-1330 Price excludes tax & tags.

C H E V Y C O R S IC A C L '88 A u to , 6 cyl, p/s, p/b, air, 5 8 , 7 1 6 mi , $ 5 , 8 8 8 . V i n # JE216190 stk# 6043A. George Hughes 462-1324 Price excludes-tax & tags.

H O N D A - Howell Auto Auction 2nd & 4th Sat. every month C H E V Y C O R S IC A '89- 6cyl, Bank re p o 's & others-over auto, p/s, p/b, air, am/fm 150) Under the tent- rain or cass, 46,715mi, $6,895. V in # shine! 11:00, A M , Rt 9 (6mi South of Freehold) 780-2032 K E1 35365 stk # 912763. Future Chevrolet 566-8000 H Y U N D A I E X C E L 8 8 - 4dr Price excludes tax & tags. 4 c y l, a u t o , p/s, p/b, air, C H E V Y Corvair 69 Good condition. $2500. Call 583-1537 after 6pm

C H E V Y M A L IB U S S '65 Needs work. Great potential when restored. 679-7276

a m /fm , 7 7 ,1 8 3 m i, $ 2 ,9 9 5 V in # JU214941 stk# 2370U Freehold Ford 462-3131 Price excludes tax & tags. M A Z D A ’87 - 323 LX. Blue p/s, p/b, 40,000 mi., E X C C O N D ., * $ 3 ,9 0 0 .-* 821-4233

C H EVY M O N TE CAR LO SS '86- 8cyl, auto, p/s, p/b, air, J E E P ’82 C J 7 4x4 6 cyl, 4 spd. a m /fm c a s s , T - t o p ro o f, p/s, p/b, am/fm cass, extras. 5 0 , 3 8 8 m i , $ 8 , 4 9 5 . V i n # 8 0,000+ mi. Asking $3,500. Call anytime 251 -0 2 2 V ___ G R 170159 stk # 11421. Future Chevrolet 566-8000 Price excludes tax & tags. LEASETECH C H E V Y S U B U R B A N '82- Sil v era do , fully equipped, gd cond., $2,500.7.06-0019

T h e Driest Basem ent in T o w n 145 South St., Freehold 577-8587 W IS H T V -S E R V IC E 679-6085 See Business/Service Dir.

B U IC K '85 Regal Ltd. 43,000 mi., loaded, cream puff cond Asking $4,200. 780-4998

C O N T IN E N T A L ’79 - Brow n w/ Beige int., auto, all pwr!. R U N S G R E A T ! Reliable. New tires, $1,000. nego. 888-9248 D E L T A 88 '79 -4 dr, V8, p/s, p/b, am/fm, (new tires, battery & exhaust) $1,200. 349-3119 E L D O R A D O B IA R R IT Z '84 W hite w/ white leather int. stainless steel top, sunrf, Exc. Cond, Loaded! 240-5011 days and 223-2431 weekends F IR E B IR D 8 8 - F o rm u la . Loaded. T-to p s . $8,500. 442-3578 FLEE TW O O D BR O UGHAM '82 Elegant Dk Blue, all pw r O P T IO N S , Luxurious, M IN T ★ $3,975. nego. ★ 775-5562

S E L E C T USED CARS

N IS S A N - Howell Auto A u c­ tion, 2nd & 4th Sat. every month. Bank repo’s & othersover 150! Under the tent- rain or shine! 11:00 A M , Rt 9 (6mi South of Freehold) 780-2032

F O R D T O R IN O '74 - White, 1 owner, 70,000 orig mi, Immac. $1,250. nego., 270-6958___

CH R YSLER LEBAR O N G TS '85- 4cyl, turbo, auto, am/fm c a s s , sun roof, 60,786m i $2,999. V in # FN 1 8 5 713 . Ryan O lds 548-1234 Price excludes tax & tags.

W J W IM P R R O V E M E N T S B U IC K '78 W e clea n b ase m e n ts, ga $500. Auto, a/c. R un s well. rages, yards at low cost. No 870-8327 job too big or small. 888-9198 C A D IL L A C E L D O R A D O '80 W O R L D W ID E R E FIN IS H IN G W hite on white, pow er sun Bathtub Refinishing. 750-7944 roof, $2,000. 219-9356 See Business/Service Dir. C A D IL L A C E L D O R A D O '83Cu sto m built, R olls R oyce 093 Snow Plowing front end, continental kit, elec­ S N O W REM O V AL-R esidential tric m oonroof, all white with b ro w n kit leather interior G u tte rs c le a n e d . G e n e ra W ires, e ve ry option. Front cleanups. Call Rich 390-5250 wheel drive. Alw ays garaged m int con ditio n. O rig . over SN OW R EM O V A L $ 3 0 ,0 0 0 . S a c rific e $5,975 Call Fo r Estimates. 542-4788 609-383-8879

M U S T A N G '69 - Red w/ black leather int., 8 cyl., auto, A-1 Condition. $2,500. 988-3057

O LDS C U TLA S S SUPR EM E - 6cyl, auto, air, am/fm cass, tilt, cruise, 2 8 ,5 1 Omi, $7,695. V in # KD 338831. Ryan Olds 548-1234 Price excludes tax & tags.

B U IC K S O M E R S E T R E G A L ’86- 6cyl, auto, p/s, p/b, air. a m /fm , 7 1 ,7 7 9 m i, $ 4 ,7 9 5 V in # G M 161520 stk # 12191 Future Chevrolet 566-8000 Price excludes tax & tags.

W ECRETE

110 Autos For Sale

F O R D F E S T I V A '8 8 - 2 d r, hatch, 4cyl, 4spd, air, am/fm cass, 48,102mi, $2,995. V in # C H E V Y B E L AIR '55- for re­ J G 1 03302 stk# 2288RFreehold Ford 462-3131 storation, 4 dr., needs motor, Price excludes tax & tags. trans. $700. firm. 431-5435 C H E V Y B E R E T T A G T '89Auto, p/s, p/b, 6cyl, air, am/fm cass, 26,938mi, $8,888. V in # KE151860 stk# 12020P. George Hughes 462-1324 Price excludes tax & tags.

1 1

110 Autos For Sale

P aid for D riv e a b le C A R S , V A N S , T R U C K S / N o Junk 727-3887, call 7 days

5 6 6 -7735

Call M R . F IX -IT 888-0376

F O R D C R O W N V IC T O R IA 85- 4dr, 8cyl, auto, p/s, p/b, air, am/fm, 49,265mi, $3,995. V in # FX125836 stk# 2297U. Freehold Ford 462-3131 Price excludes tax & tags.

CASH! UP TO $2500.

C H E V Y W A G O N '82 Caprice 9 passenger, a/c, p/s, p/b, great cond. $1,900. Cal) 821-8810.

V C R R E P A IR

110 Autos For Sale

C A D IL L A C S E D A N D E V IL LE 87- V8, auto, air, am/fm cass, F O R D E S C O R T G L '88- auto, tilt, cruise, 47,220mi, $8,995. p/s, p/b, 3 7,4 40 m i., exc. cond. $4,950. 238-0823 V in # H4250238 stk # P015. Ryan Olds 548-1234 F O R D E S C O R T '85 Vz - 5spd, Price excludes tax & tags. p/s, p/b, ac, A-1 gas mpg exc. C A M A R O IR O C '87 - 2dr, red, cond., $2,300. 609-448-7818 8cyl, auto, p/s, p/b, air, am/fm F O R D E S C O R T L X 89- 4dr, c a s s , c ru is e , tilt, T -t o p s , 4cyl, auto, p/s, p/b, air, am/fm 6 ,4 7 1 m i, $ 7 ,9 9 5 . V i n # cass, 33,504mi, $4,995. V in # H N 148744 s tk # 2199U. KW 210850 stk # 23374. Freehold Ford 462-3131 Freehold Ford 462-3131 Price excludes tax & tags. Price excludes tax & tags. C A M A R O '84- G o od conditon. F O R D E S C O R T '90- 2dr, 4cyl, B est offer 5spd, ^3,126m i, $4,888. V in # 442-3910 or 826-8451 L T 1 35626 S tk# 5696A.

ton^lcHBndcje^T^^^^^^

HANDYMAN

R ent-A -H u sb an d

CENTURY ROOFING

094 Tailoring

POWER PACKAGE, JANUARY 16-JANUARY 22,1991

Automobile Leasing N O T T H E B IG G E S T ..S T R IV ­ ING T O B E T H E B E S T!!! Call for F R E E Custom Quote (201)446-5200 L IN C O L N 86 C o n tin e n ta l Roadster. Fully loaded, well m a i n t a i n e d , 5 7 , 0 0 0 mi $8,000. S how room condition Call 679-7147. M A Z D A 626LX ’85- Auto, p/s. p/b, 4cyl, air, am/fm cass, sun rooi, 78,329mi, $4,995. V in # F 1 713 5 5 9 s tk # M3038A. S chw artz Chrysler Plymouth M a zda 747-0787 Price excludes tax & tags. M A Z D A 323 LX '88 4 Dr. S pd. Air, am/fm cass. Original owner. Mint. 41,000mi. Asking $5,900. 409-7665 eves M E R C U R Y L Y N X G S '851/2Auto, p/b, 4cyl, air, am/fm c a s s , 5 3 , 0 11 mi , $2, 995 V in # FT6 1 6 0 6 3 stk#8522351 Marlboro Chrysler 462-1330 Price excludes tax & tags. M U S T A N G G T '89 - White w/grey int., 5.0, 5 spd, fully optioned, very fast, Exc. Cond Clean, ow ner is non smoker $11,595. nego, ★ 270-8084

P A R K A V E N U E '88 - Platinum beige w/choc. brown ragtop, loaded, leather int.,(custom wire whls w/radials), 27,000 mi., $14,900. nego. 929-8176 P L Y M O U T H A R R O W ’80 Runs great! Original owner. Asking $400. 739-6490___

P L Y M O U T H T U R IS M O '87 5 s p d ., air, am/fm ca ss ., 36,000 mi., 257-0116 P O N T I A C F IR E B IR D '8 8 ­ 15,000mi, auto, loaded, t-tops, asking $10,000. 577-8331 P O N T IA C Formula '89 Red 5L Loaded. L o mi. Orig owner Sacrifice. $9,500. 244-9263 P O N T IA C G R A N D PRIX ’85B lk , 1 o w n e r , 5 1 ,0 0 0 m i loaded, $4,500. 613-9046. P O N T IA C S U N B IR D L E '904cyl, auto, air, am/fm cass 21 , 9 2 9 mi , $ 6 , 9 9 5 . V i n # L7555255 s tk # P007 Ryan Olds 548-1234 Price excludes tax & tags. P O N T IA C T E M P E S T ★ ’65 Blue, Restored Classic, G T O style, $4,200. nego. 244-5422 P O N T IA C T R A N S A M ’87 8cyl, auto, p/s, p/b, air, am/fm c a ss , sun roof, 50,358m i, $7,995. V in # HN208287 stk# 918791. Future Chevrolet 566-8000 Price excludes tax & tags. P O N T I A C 600 0 ’8 8 - 6cyl auto, p/s, p/b, air, am/fm, 27 , 4 6 4 m i , $ 6 , 9 9 5 . V i n # JT 2 1 7 9 8 4 stk # P9048. Future Chevrolet 566-8000 Price excludes tax & tags. P O N T IA C 6000 S T E '86- 6cyl. auto, p/s, p/b, air, am/fm cass, 64,607mi, $4,995. V in # 69305150 stk # 13841. Future Chevrolet 566-8000 Price excludes tax & tags.

★ PORSCHE 944 ’87 ★ Red w/ Black leather interior! All power. O w ne r non-sm oker ★ $12,900. nego. ★ 613-8705 Q U A L IT Y U S E D C A R S

112 Auto/Truck Wanted FREE REMOVAL OF JUNK CARS 225-2126 Flatbed Tow ing

Straub Lincoln-Mercury 400 H ighw ay 35, Keyport 264-4000 S U Z U K I S A M A R A l '88 2dr, 4wd, 5spd, am /fm cass, 61 ,6 6 0 m i, $ 2 ,8 8 8 . V i n # J4 1 54049 stk # 6150A. George Hughes 462-1324 Price excludes tax & tags. T O Y O T A C A M A R Y L E '87Auto, p/s, p/b, 4cyl, air, am/fm cass, tilt, 31,283mi, $8,495. V in # 43142073 stk # P9099. Schw artz Chrysler Plymouth M a zda 747-0787 Price excludes tax & tags. T O Y O T A C O R O L L A SR 5 '86 39,000 orig. mi.!, 5 spd, ac, elec. sunrf, $4,500. 521-0683 T O Y O T A C O R O L L A SR 5 ’89 Mint cond., black, auto, p/s/b, air, am/fm cass., 11,500 mi., $9,900. 446-5228 lv. mess.

J U N K C A R S W A N T E D - Call Te n n e n t Road Automotive. 591-0006. Morganville.

JUNK & RUNNING CARS 24 Hour S ER V IC E $25. to $1000. PAID. Call 536-8030, Marlboro Auto Wreckers 591-1400 See Bustness/Service Dir. M E L F I'S T O W IN G We Buy Junk Cars. 741-1467 W A N T E D — R U N N IN G and R E P A I R A B L E Cars & Trucks $100. and UP. Junk Cars Removed. Call 254-8777 W E BUY JU N K CARS Marlboro Auto Wreckers 591-1400_________

112a Auto Towing

T O Y O T A - Howell Auto A u c­ tion, 2nd & 4th Sat. every H A R R Y ’S T O W IN G month. Bank repo’s & others J U N K C A R S W A N TE D . PAY over 150! Under the tent- rain T O P D O L L A R . 442-5189 or shine! 11:00 A M , Rt 9 (6mi South of Freehold) 780-2032 113 Auto Parts/

Service

M O TO RW O RKS

D on ’t trade your car, replace your engine with a guaranteed

rem anufactured engine from

COAST

IMPORTED CAR CdRR

T O P Q U A L IT Y USED CARS 1988 V.W. JETTA W h ite /G ra y

1988 AUDI 5000 S Whfte/Blue

1989 M ERCEDES 300 TE WAGON W h ite /B lu e

1989 PONTIACSUNBIRD LE R e d /G ra y

1989 FORD ESCORT LX B lu e /B lu e

1990 PEUGEOT 405WAGON R e d /G ra y

1990PORSCHE944CABRIOLET B la c k /L in e n L th r.

COAST

IMPORTED CAR CORF?

Authorized

M O T O R W O R K S . We install Q U A L IT Y E N G IN E S FOR domestic and foreign cars. For free estimate 741 -5535

115 Auto Insurance S U Z U K I intruder ’86- 700cc b ig b o re to 750, Io m i., chrome, very clean, w/extra parts, must see/sell. Asking

|2 4800i780;3718^ft^30gn^ 116 Motorcycles/ Mopeds H O N D A ’87 - Fourtracks, TR X 250X, Exc. Cond. ’89 leftover.

iAskin2^2i000i^462i032^

117 Trucks/Vans A U C T IO N - Every 2nd & 4th Sat. of the month. O ver 150 trucks, vans & cars, bank re p o 's & others. 11:00AM S H A R P ! Howell Auto Auction, Rt 9 (6mi South of Freehold) 780-2032 C H E V Y C-10 P ICK UP ’78- 8 cyl., auto, 93,000 mi., runs ex­ cellent. $1,200. 229-4534 D O D G E D-350 P IC K -U P ’838cyl, auto, p/s, p/b, great w ork truck, 78,061 mi, $2,495. V in # DS434075 stk# 2357U. Freehold Ford 462-3131 Price excludes tax & tags. D O D G E ' 89 D a k o t a S E Pickup- 13,000 mi. $8,350. Call 462-5975 D O D G E '88 - Ram Charger. Blue, loaded, Exc. Cond, p/s, p/b, $ 13 ,8 75 . nego. 244-0055 D O D G E 350 R O Y A L S E '84 Maxi van, auto, p/s, p/b, p/w, ac, tilt whl, am/fm, V8, $2,900. nego. 747-1212 ask for Bruce

M ercedes-Benz F O R D E C O N O L IN E V AN 150 Porsche, Audi, '83 brown, 302, O D , 66,000 mi Volksw agen Dealer1 ps,pb, $3,000. nego. 448-3045 F O R D E-150 VAN '87 - Lt. Yel­ 247 Route 37 East low, 6 cyl, radio, p/s, p/b, A-1 Toms River, N.J. cond., $5,700. 920-5921 Bill

(201) 349-6900

T R A IL E R S for sale. All types Utility Trailers to 26 ton. Call 446-9209. O p e n W eekends. T R A N S AM '84 - Midnite M e­ tallic Blue, new motor, Pi­ oneer stereo, needs some work. $3,600. nego. 727-6896

F O R D F250 '87 - Pickup, White, slide wind., 40,000 mi., snows, A-1. $4,000. 920-1986 F O R D F150 '7 7 - 351 motor, auto, p/s, p/b, am/fm Depend­ able truck $1,000. 370-5039 T O Y O T A PU 4x4 '83 5 spd. 7 2,000m i. Super B IG wheels. 7 " lift. Asking $2,300. Call 842-8653

V O L V O 240 G L '8 4 - P/s, p/b, air, p/w, p/l, sunroof, leather, T O Y O T A 4X4 X C A B '88 83,000mi, orig. ow ner, mint 5 spd., p/b, alarm, sunroof, cond. $4,200. 613-8574 new tires. $7,500. 572-1413 Z Y P H E R ’81 - Station Wgn, cyl, auto, ac, p/s, p/b, am/fm 118 Motor Homes/

njn^reat^^35(X^6^925

112 Auto/Truck Wanted

Rec. Vehicles

A A A A B L E & D E A D 7 Days Free Removal of Junk Cars. $$ for able cars. 390-5531

CA M P IN G TR A IL E R 35' '91. Private. Custom built, sleeps 6. Very luxurious. Original cost over $24,000. Must sacri­ fice, $11,800. Can deliver, never used- 609-383-6091

ALL CASH A T YOUR DOOR 1978 and new er cars and trucks. Running and repaira­ ble. 727-7131 or 324-1166

V A G A B O N D Traveltrailer '91 Self contained, never used. Sleeps 6. Orig. over $24,00.0. Sacrifice $12,000. No drifters,

A L L JU N K C A R S W A N TE D Insured - Prompt Service Cash Paid....................390-7397

Remsen Dodge

$ CASH PAID $

Highway 35 at Holmdel Rd Hazlet 739-4010

All makes & models. Cash on the S P O T . Call 477-6846

£1^609^383^8879^^^^^ 119 Car/Van Pools R ID E needed weekdays to Parsippany from E. Bruns­ wick, leave 7-8am. Share ex­ penses. Call 390-5014________

6 8

JANUARY 16, 1991, THE INDEPENDENT

C h e c k

C h ry s le r

&

P ly m o u th

m a z o a

G re a t S e le c tio n o f

U S E D C A R S !! ’ 82 CHEVY CAMARO

’ 86 PLYMOUTH RELIANT

2 Dr., Coupe, 4 Spd Man Trans, P/S, P/B, 6 cyl. Console, A/C, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., AM/FM St. Cass, Bkt Seats, Mag./Alu Whls, Stl. Bltd. Radls., 115,493 Miles, Stk #M6566A, Vin #C N 128241.

2 Dr., Coupe, FWD, Auto, P/S, P/B, 4 cyl. A/C, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., AM/FM St. Vinyl Roof, Body Side Mldg., Custom Wheel Covers, W /W Radls. 35,211 Miles, Stk # C 3 0 5 7 A , Vin #GG199732.

81,795

$ 4 ,4 9 5

’87 DODGE CHARGER

’84 HONDA ACCORD

2 Dr., Coupe, FWD, 5 Spd. Man. Trans., P/S, P/B, 4 cyl. Console, A/C, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., AM/FM St., Sun R oof, S p o rt M irr., C usto m W heel C o ve rs, 62,307 Miles, Stk #M6358B, Vin #EA053730.

2 Dr., Coupe, FWD, Auto, P/S, P/B, 4 cyl. Console, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., AM/FM St., Bkt. Seats, Cus­ tom Wheel Covers, 24,843 Miles, Stk #C3049B, Vin #HD347289.

* 4 ,4 9 5

$4,975

’85 MAZDA 626LX

2 Dr., Coupe, FWD, AUTO, P/S, P/B, 4 cyl. Console, A/C, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., Cass, P/Dr L, P/W, P/ Fuel/Dr. Tilt, Cruise, Bkt Seats, Sun Roof, Sport r M irr, Hal L a m p s , A lu W h ls , 7 8 ,3 2 9 M ile s , S tk #M3038A, Vin F1713559. $4 g g g

’8 8

PLYMOUTH CARAVELLE

4 Dr., Sedan, FWD, Auto, P/S, P/B, 4 cyl. A/C, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., AM/FM St. P/Fuel/Dr., Digital Clk, Wire Wheel Covers, W/W Stl. Radls., 40,125 Miles, Stk #P9002A, Vin # J 0 1 85747.

’87 PLYMOUTH COLT

4 Dr., Sedan, FWD, Auto, P/S, P/B, 4 cyl. Console, A/C, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., AM/FM St., Sun Roof, Custom Wheel Covers, 47,891 Miles, Stk #P9092R, Vin #HV083577.

*4 ,9 9 5

’85 OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME

2 Dr.. Coupe, Auto, P/S, P/B, 6 cyl. A/C, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., AM/FM St. Cass., P/Dr L, P/W, Cruise, Vinyl Roof, Body Side Mldg, Custom Wheel Covers, 50,226 Miles, Stk #M7030A, Vin #F2322800.

85,495

$ 5 ,4 9 5

’85 CHRYSLER NEW YORKER 4 Dr., Sedan, FWD, Auto, P/S, P/B, 4 cyl.. 2.6 Litre Eng., Console, A/C, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., Cass., P/ Dr L, P/W, P/Ant, P/Fuel/Dr, Tilt, Cruise, Bkt Seats, P/Seats, Vinyl Roof, Dig, Clock, Wire Whl Covers, W /W R a d ls ., 5 5 ,9 6 7 M ile s , S tk # P 9 0 8 4 , Vin # fc i5 0 1 9 3 . $5 4 9 5

’85 JEEP CHEROKEE

’86

4 Dr., Sta wgn., AUTO, P/S, P/B, 4 cyl. A/C, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., AM/FM St. Cass, Tilt, Cruise, Lug­ gage Rack, Custom Whl. Covers, Stl. Bltd, Radls., H .D . B a tt, H.D. S u s p e n s io n , 7 1 ,2 0 8 M ile s , S tk #M6376A, Vin TD64559. s_ QQ_

*6 ,9 9 5 ’87 CHRYSLER 5th AVE.

! 4 Dr., Sedan, Auto, P/S, P/B, 8cyl. A/C, Tint Glass, : Rear Defr., Cass., P/Dr L, P/W, P/Ant, Tilt, Cruise, P/ : Seats, Vinyl Roof, Body Side Mldg, Dig. Clock,Hal

; Lamps, Wire Whl Covers, W/W Radls., H.D. Batt, H.D. Suspension, 45,475 Miles, Stk #C4012A Vin #HX774295.

$7,795

’87 TOYOTA CAMARY LE

4 Dr., Sedan, AUTO, Over Drive, P/S, P/B, 4 cyl. Console, A/C, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., Cass, P/Dr L, P/W, , P/Ant, Tilt, Cruise, Bkt Seats, Digital Clk, Sport Mirr, Hal Lamps, 31,283 Miles, Stk #P9099, Vin 43142073. $Q

’90 PLYMOUTH ACCLAIM

4 Dr., Sedan, FWD, AUTO, Over Drive, P/S, P/B, 4 cyl. 2.5 Litre Eng., Console, A/C, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., AM/FM St., Bkt Seats, Custom Whl Covers,Stl. Belted Radls., 11,193 Miles, Stk #P9109, Vin LF733615.

$8,995

’8 8

’8 6

MAZDA 929S

4 Dr., Sed. Aut., O/D, P/S, P/B, 6 Cyl., 3.0 Li., eng., Con,, A/C, T/Glass, R/Defr., Cass, P/Dr L.Wind, Ant., Fuel/Dr. Tilt, Cruise, Bkt, P, Rec/Sts, B/Side Mldg, Dig. Clk, Sun Roof, Spt. Mirr, Hal Lps, Acc Stripe., Alu Whls, Stl. Bltd. Radls, H.D. Batt., H.D. Susp., Lth. Seats, 42,149 Miles, Stk #P9102, Vin J0112628. $-J-J 495

NISSAN 300ZX

2 Dr., AUTO, Overdrive, P/S, P/B, 6cyl. Console, A/ C, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., AM/FM St. Cass, P/Dr L, P/W, P/Ant, P/Tr/Rel, Tilt, Cruise, Bkt Seats, Dig. Clk, Sport Mirr., Hal Lamps, Alu. Whls, Stl. Bltd. R adls., H.D. B a tt., H.D. S u sp e n sio n . _ 0 _ 48,748 Mi., Stk #P9111, Vin GR139229. ’ ’0 , 0 0 0

y o u r

w in t e r

A cat m ay have nine lives, b ut you have only one. So before you go o ut driving this winter, use your safety sense - and borrow som ething from kitty before you get behind the wheel. Surprisingly, a heavy bag o f clay cat box filler, such as econom y-priced T idy C at 3, m ay be the best tip for traction on slippery roads this winter. Keep it in your car’s trunk an d it will provide the extra weight needed on icy roads. C at box filler can also help should you becom e stuck in snow or ice. The highly absorbent clay form s a rough, dry surface over packed snow an d ice that lets a car “G o in Snow.” Sim ply clear the area around the rear tires (front tires for front-wheel drive), pour the cat box filler in front o f the tires in the di­ rection you w ant to go an d slowly drive away. A plus: clay w on’t contribute to corro­ sion th e way salt does. W ith a few pounds o f prevention, you m ay avoid the frustration o f being stuck in snow, the expense o f emergency road ser-

M is f irin g

e n g in e

d r iv in g

s e n s e

AUTO NEW S vice, or even a life-threatening situation if you becom e stranded in a rural or isolated area in bitter cold weather. H ere are som e additional ideas to help m ake w inter driving safer an d hassle-free: - “W interize” your car. H ave your b at­ tery, brakes, snow tires, w indshield wipers, defroster an d m uffler thoroughly checked at a service station. - P repare a w inter driving kit. Carry these item s in your car at all tim es for help in any emergency: ice scraper; sm all snow shovel; extra clothing; flashlight; ju m p e r ca­ bles; cloth or paper towels; flares; blanket. - M aintain a t least a h alf tan k o f gasoline. This is im p o rtan t to avoid gas line freezeups or running o ut o f gas in cold weather. - W hen driving on icy a n d /o r snowy roads, keep your steering steady, allow your­ self plenty o f space to stop safely an d start slowly to avoid spin-outs.

c a u s e s

W hat do a w orn spark plug an d sour m ilk have in com m on? Both represent waste.

p r o b le m s

logical an d health hazard. An ailing engine also loses pow er an d runs poorly, usually shuddering a n d shaking on acceleration.

No one deliberately w ould allow the last q u art in every gallon o f m ilk to go sour and dow n the drain. It w ould be a wasteful an d expensive hab ­ it. But anyone who puts up w ith an ailing, misfiring engine m ay be allowing one gallon o f gas in four to spew, unbum ed, o ut the exhaust pipe. T h at’s how m uch gas m ight be w asted in a vehicle th a t’s running o n ju st three o ut o f four cylinders.

P reventive m aintenance m eans spending m oney to save m oney an d inconvenience in the long run. M any ow ners o f late m odel vehicles periodically invest in diagnostic services; sophisticated test equipm ent, in ­ terfacing w ith the engine’s various sensors an d m icroprocessors, detects an d identifies obscure m alfunctions.

W asted fuel is only p art o f the penalty we pay for car neglect, says the Car Care C oun­ cil. T h at p art o f the gas th at goes o ut the exhaust ends up in the atm osphere, adding to w hat already is know n as -a serious eco-

F or further inform ation on engine tuneup service, send 50 cents an d a stam ped, self-addressed envelope to T une-U p, Car Care Council, O ne G rande Lake D nve, P ort Clinton, O hio 43452.

DODGE CARAVAN

Van., FWD, AUTO, P/S, P/B, 4 cyl. A/C, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., AM/FM St. P/Fuel/Dr., Luggage Rack, Digital Clk, Hal Lamps, Custom Whl. Covers, Stl. B ltd , R a d ls ., 7 P a s s e n g e r, 5 9 ,090 M ile s , S tk #M6599A, Vin GR672621 _ _ _

$6,995

’8 6

NISSAN 300ZX

2 Dr., Coupe, AUTO, Over Drive, P/S, P/B, 6 cyl. Console, A/C, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., Cass, P/Dr L, P/W, , P/Ant, P/Fuel/Dr. Tilt, Cruise, Bkt Seats, Digi­ tal Clk, Sport Mirr, Hal Lamps, Alu Whls, Stl. Bltd. Radls, H.D. Batt., H.D. Suspension, R/Wiper 48,511 Miles, Stk #P 9111, Vin GX139229. $g 4 g g

’8 8

MAZDA RX7 SE

2 Dr., Coupe, 5 Spd Overdrive, P/S, P/B, Rotary, Console, A/C, Tint Glass, Rear Defr., Cass, P/Ant, P/Fuel/Dr. Bkt Seats, Digital Clk, Sun Roof, Sport Mirr, Hal Lamps, Alu Whls, Stl. Bltd. Radls, H.D. Batt., H.D. Suspension, Del/Wiper 58,730 Miles, Stk #M 66080, Vin J0603702. §g j g Q

’88

CHRYSLER NEW YORKER LANDAU

4 Dr., Sed., FWD, Auto, P/S, P/B, 6 cyl. 3.0 Li. Ena., A/C, T/Glass, R /D efr„ Cass., P/Dr L, P/W, P/Ant, P/ Fuel/Dr, Tilt, Cruise, P/Sts, Rec/Sts, Body Side Mldg, Dig. Clk, Lgt. Van. Mirr, Hal lamps, Wire Whl Cov.s, W/W Radls., H.D. Batt., H.D. Susp., 34,475 Miles, Stk #P9097, Vin #JD 150263. $-J -| ^ 2 0 0

’89 CHRYSLER LEBARON GTS TURBO 2 Dr., FWD, Auto, OD, P/S, P/B, 4 cyl. 2.2 Li. Eng., Con., A/C, T/Glass, R/Defr., Cass., P/Dr L, P/W, P/ Ant, P/Fuel/Dr, Tit, Cruise. P,Bkts/Sts. Body S/Mldg, Lug. Rack Trunk, Dig. Clk, Spt Mirr, Hal lamps, Alu. Whl Stl. Bltd. Radls., H.D. Batt., H.D. Susp.. 8,439 Mi., Stk #C3129A, Vin #KG 136739. $ - jg g y g

T h is h ig h

p o w e re d

s a le s m a n w a n t s to

h e lp y o u s e ll c a r s .

J U m ff 5 4 2 -4 0 0 0 E x t.2 3 0 3 G N

Richard Ford A u t o m o t i v e A d v e r t is i n g r e

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s p a p e r s

Monmouth and Middlesex Counties

C h ry s le r H w y. 3 5 R e d

&

P ly m o u th

m

a z o a

& W . F ro n t S t.

B a n k , N ew

J e rs e y

7 4 7 -0 7 8 7

Prices include all costs to consumer except for licence, registration and taxes

THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16, 1991 6 d

T r u c k s , v a n s , c a r s v i e f o r s p a c e in m a r k e t p l a c e It’s harder th an ever to tell where the line between trucks, vans, cars and sport/utility vehicles begins and ends. They seem to have m ore in com m on than ever before, and for 1991 the line blurs even more. Everyone seems to acknowledge the bene­ fits o f four-wheel drive, w hether on a pas­ senger car, truck, van or even sports car. The added traction an d control 4W D pro­ v id e s seem to have obvious good points. But there are draw backs to this technology as well. C om plication is the m ain potential prob­ lem. Four-w heel-drive systems tend by na­ ture to be highly com plicated w ith lots o f m oving parts taking all sorts o f torque and pow er from the engine an d trying to distrib­ ute it to all four wheels. This ju st m eans there is m ore th a t can potentially go wrong an d these system s are very expensive to fix. T here are various 4W D systems avail­ able, the m ost com m on being full-tim e and part-tim e. P art-tim e 4W D m eans a switch o r lever has to be throw n in order to get all four wheels to receive pow er from the engine. F u ll-tim e 4W D (a lso c a lle d all-w h e eldrive) m eans all four wheels are receiving pow er from the engine all the tim e. There are a variety o f viscous coupling systems th a t autom atically send the pow er to the wheels w ith th e best traction, an d this type o f system helps to keep wheels on slippery surfaces from spinning uselessly. Four-w heel-drive is also one o f the m eans engineers have found necessary to m ake use o f today’s sm all b u t very pow erful engines. In the sp ort/utility range, the four-door m odels from Chevrolet and F ord are the biggest news, these dom estics challenging K ing o f the H ill Jeep Cherokee for the first tim e in a serious way. T oyota’s an d N issan’s 4R u n n er an d P athfinder for 1991 are viable, b u t pricey, alternatives.

Interestingly, O ldsm obile is also selling a sport/utility vehicle in 1991. Called the Bravada, it’s the O ldsm obile version o f the four-door Blazer, an d is outfitted w ith leath­ er and full-tim e 4W D, unlike Blazer’s p art­ tim e system. B ravada is also priced closer to a Range-Rover than a Blazer. Look for a Bravada price close to $28,000. T oyota has updated and redesigned its classic and tough L and Cruiser for 1991, a vehicle any serious off-roader needs to test drive. M azda, w hich has been having very good luck w ith its line o f trucks an d vans, is in ­ troducing a tw o-door sport/utility vehicle in 1991 to be called Navajo. T here’s lots o f news in the 1991 van m ar­ ketplace. M inivans have becom e one o f the hottest-selling item s in the w orld o f cars and

trucks, an d everyone is trying to com e up w ith som ething different. T oyota seems to have captured th e “diffe­ ren t” crow n for 1991 w ith the introduction o f its Previa. This radical-looking m achine has lots o f cargo space, a flat, laid dow n four-cylinder engine th a t barely intrudes in ­ to the passenger com partm ent, an d all the style you could want. T oyota com petitor Nissan, on the other hand, has yet to develop a m inivan suitable for the A m erican m arket, b u t in late 1991 a F ord/N issan van designed especially for this m arketplace is set to bow. T he truck m arket for 1991 fields relative­ ly few surprises, b u t there are som e products th at bear m entioning. C hevrolet continues offering its full-size pickup available w ith a 454-cubic-inch V 8

engine guaranteed to scare th e neighbors. I f you are tow ing a fifth-wheel trailer w ith your pickup, this is one vehicle to seriously consider. Espect 12 m iles per gallon w ith the 454. A nd lots o f fun. D odge continues w ith certain C um m ins diesel engines in its D ak o ta m id-size trucks, specially tu n ed for towing. N o t as exciting as the 454, b u t they get th e jo b d one and you can drive w ithout w atching th e gas gauge m ove dow n as you go from block to block. T he F ord F-150 pickup rem ains the m ost popular-selling truck in th e world, an d the No. 1 selling vehicle o f any k ind in the U n ited States. T here is n o t m uch new in the w ind for 1991 for F o rd trucks, b u t why fool w ith near-perfection? N ow -com m on truck features such as rear anti-lock brake systems got th eir start on F o rd trucks.

M onm outh C o u n ty’s A w a r d W inning D ea ler ■ W inner o f C h rys le r’s P restigious “A w a r d for E x c e lle n c e ”

Y EA R EN D C LE A R A N C E A ll 1 9 9 0

L e fto v e rs M u s t B e

S o ld !

5 G r a n d V o y a g e r L E ’s 3 F ifth A v e n u e ’s 1 N ew Y orker L an dau 1 L e B aron S e d a n 1 L e B aron C o u p e W E

W IL L

N O T

B E

■*1000 Rebate on ’90 Voyagers!

$5 0 0 Rebate on ’91 Voyagers!

U N D E R S O L D !

Extended thru 1-31-91

Special Lease Rates A vailable Nowl

F a c t o r y R e b a t e s u p t o $2 0 0 0 o r F i n a n c i n g a s l o w a s 6 . 7 %

_

Good thru 3-31

NO MONEY 1990 PLYM OUTH GRAND VOYAGER Li FWD, auto, over drive, P/S, P/B, 6 cyl., A/C, t/glass, rear defr/defog, AM/FM SL Cass, P/Dr L, P/W, D O W N !, k P/Tr/Rel, P/Fuel/Dr. tit, cruise, bkt seats. P/seats, rec/seats, luggage rack, d/clk, mats, lighted vanity

IN C O M E T A X

mirr-dual, mirr-dual pwr, htd., wire whl covers, stl. bltd. radls., 7 pass., sun screen glass, full spare. 48 mo. closed end lease, payment ind. sales tax, exd. M.V. 15,000 miles per year, 1st mo. pay /'~ 1 refundable security deposit of *400 due on delivery. — — — For total multiply payments x 48. Stk. #9028550 Vin $ 0 Q per month #LX268084 MSRP *20,506 Includes <1000 Rebate from Chrysler. W O 48 months

D IR E C T O R Y

1990 CHRYSLER LE BARON 2 dr, F/W/D, auto trans., P/S, P/B, 6 cyl., console, air, tint glass, r/defog./def., AM/FM ster. cass., P/D/Lks, P/Win, P/Tr/Rel, P/Fuel/Dr, Tilt, cruise bkts. seats, reel, seats, body side mldg., dig. clk, sport mirr. dual pwr htd., halogen lamps, custom whl./cov., Stk#9029270, Vin#LG445732, MSRP *15,637 Rebate *1000, Discount *1285.

- 'L a i;.* .' ■ri«L. v S S E -:S ra --'

$ 1 3 , 3 5 2 1990 CHRYSLER NEW YORKER LANDAU

r

\

4 dr., FWD, auto, P/S, P/B, 6 cyl., A/C, tint glass, r/defr/defog, st,. P/Dr/L, efog, AM/FM . . . . P/W, P/ ant P/tr/rel, ‘ ' P/fuel/dr, el/dr, tilt cruise, P/seats L & R ,, rec/seats, vinyl roof, body side mldg, dia.dk, < lamps, acc stripes, wire whl covers, w/w s mats, frt & it, lig.i. van. mirr/dual, sp. mirr., hal Ian bttd. radls, luxury equip, pkg., full size spare tire. Stk. #9028840 Vin #LD884S79 MSRP *21,537, Rebate *700, Discount *2307.

.

^

S ta rtin g on Ja n u a ry 9,1991 th ru A p ril 1991 * 2 w e e k m in im u m ru n * a ttr a c tiv e lo n g e r te r m r a te s Y ou c a n rea ch over 3 0 0 ,0 0 0 r e a d e r s in M o n m o u th &

* 1 8 , 5 3 0

1990Tlymouth 1988 CHEVR0LE 1990 Plymouth , Grand Voyager LE CAVALIER 1987 Ford , AcclaimLE StaWgn, FW D,Auto, P/SP/ « nro, to* IWM| 1 1,6 c y l. A /C .T G Is, R rD ef/ 1987 Nissan EXP 1986 CHEVROLET 11987 CHEVROLET I c-Tn/C, T 6b, « o* / ID efog, AM/FMSt Cm, P/Dr, . Maxima SE L, P/W,P/Tr/Rel, P/JJj/ W A/C, M HW'lMI\ CELEBRITY CELEBRITY |l985Vi Mercury | 1987 Plymouth | I 2Dr..Coope,AutoTrans.P/S. Dr Tit,Crse, BktSts, P/Sto, Uhl.M/™*1' 1,111’““'I I U s e d . 4 D r.. 5 s p d . P /S . P /B . Caravelle IRec/Sts, BdySd Mldg, Drl onsole. A^C,Tint 1P/B.4cyt-.Console.A/C.Tint I FW D,Auto, P/S, P/B, 61 I4Dr.,FW Lynx GS D,Auto,P/S.P/B.6 II 6Glacsysl... RC 1Edge Gd, lug Rk, DigClk. 147,571 W 1' S'dkl efr/MoiM*/ I Glass, Rear Defr/Defog, AM /^ | cyl, A/C,Tint Glass, RearI IC yl., A /C .M TS /gt,l.P/D R/O eto *./., I FMSt Ceaasrs.O H iMats, Lghtd Vnty Mir, Spt P /D r U P /1 * ' I F M S t. C a s s , T ilt C ru is e , D ig . Del., A M /F r L , P /W I 4 D r., F W D . A u to T ra n s , P /S , Mir Dual Htd, Hal Ips, W r Via*1117*7**1 “ /M . P/FMl/JJ. ™ I 4Dr., FW D.AutoM anTransJ I P/B,4cyl., A/C,Tint Glass, I Defr/Dego, AM/FMSt.I Cruise, BodySideM | C lk , P o w e r S p o rt M irr. 2 T o n e . ld g . D ig I to m W h l C °w . » W h l C o v e rs, S tl B ltdR adM | C a ss., P/M L , P /W , T ilt, I 1M anRack&PinStr, P/B,4| ear Delr/Detog. AM ldg.SunRoot.P/Sport I RearSpoiler.SportyEconomy. ] Radls.Outofo#rdracfleet. ipass, OvrhdCnsl, DirDemo, hlj I cjd, M /FMSt. igital Clk, CustomWhlI Iclk Sport Mirr, WireW I cyl., A/C. Tint Glass, Real I1R iles31129. Stk#8725231, Bal. of factor? stl. B.IJ' ltd.toR4a5d.4ls35. | M 15,963 mi. Stk #9027430, 1Covers,w/WStl. Bltd.Radls.. IS!", ass. P/Tr/Rel, BodySide 1I D 1SecurityS ystw 1 Delr/Defog,AM /FMSt. Cass,I I C #H""2 W20"21'18"151 Covers, Miles66,250, StkI M ile s 5 1 ,0 2 8 . S tk # 8 7 3 0 1 3 1 , M id i D ig . C lk . M ile s 4 7 ,6 9 4 , *m "* Ij 9QZ7550,V"#LF755186. Vin#1X132328. IStk #8729201. VV'»in *|V I AccStripes. M ites53,011,Stkj l stk #8702905, Vin I#862835 1, Vin| IVin#H6155871 1 #H T303394 I #8522351,Vin#FT616063 1#4C203174 #66257386

*2,9951 »4.695| *3.9951 *5,495 *7,3951

n m\

*5,495

16,3m

M id d le s e x C o u n tie s w ith j u s t o n e a d .

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C h ry s le r

-

P ly m o u th

C a ll F o r M o re In f o rm a tio n

1-800-660-4 ADS o r 542-1700

-T c 7 rT r5 fT w r^ 4 6 2 - 1

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' re g is tra tio n , a n d ta x e s .

7 0

JANUARY 16,1991, THE INDEPENDENT

Yes y o u

c a n a t

S tD x J o u u d r

A c r e s

o f

C a r s

W e a r e F r a n c h is e d D e a l e r s fo r : B u ic k s , J eep s, M ercu rys, L in c o ln s , E a g le s , D o d g e C ars, C o n tin e n ta ls , Im p o r ts, D o d g e V an s, M a r k V l|, C a p r is , C h erok ees, D o d g e T rucks

* E x t r a V a lu e s - E x t r a S a v i n g s * W

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h a v e

a

g r e a t

s e le c t io n

S e le c tio n

S tr a u b L in « o ln -M e r< u ry

M e rc u ry - L in c o ln C o n tin e n ta ls

Highway 35 @ Pkwy. Exit 117 KEYPORT

2 6 4 -8 5 0 0

o f

u s e d

S a v in g s

c a r s

S e rv ic e

S tr a u b M o to r s In c.

B u ic k s - J e e p s

E a g le s

Highway 35 @ Pkwy. Exit 117 KEYPORT

2 6 4 -4 0 0 0

W e w ill go all o u t to g ive you th e b e st value and s till give you m ore fo r yo u r trad e -in . S a tis f a c tio n

R em sen D odge

D o d g e C a rs - T ru c k s - lm p o rts

Highway 35 @ Holmdel Rd. HAZLET

7 3 9 - 4 0 1 0

THE INDEPENDENT, JANUARY 16,1991 7 1

S

A

V

E

O

V

E R

P L U S

- V

A S

L O W

A S

4 .5 %

A P R

F IN A N C IN G

NEW 1990 CHEVY VAN K E Y

5.0 liter V8, 3-spd. auto, trans., P/S, P/B, A/C, r. def., fixed glass, frt. aux. seat, AM/FM stereo w/cass. & seek/scan, steel belted b/w, sliding side dr., vinyl high back bucket seats. Stk. #T 91867. VIN L4150991. MSRP $15,412.

/ (-

TOTAL SAVINGS

1 FUTURE I SAVINGS

f M YOUR PRICE

H ?

$

1

2

, 5

9

Y O U R

F U T U R E

G iv e

*18171*2817

$ 1 C 100

T O

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WIN A B R AN D NEW C H E V R O L E T C AVA LIER W ITH O N L Y T H E TU R N O F A KEY!

NEW 1991 S-10 BLAZER 4WD

2 Dr., 4.3 liter V6, 4-spd. auto, trans. w /od, P/S, P/B, elec. tailgate rel., r. def., A/C, tahoe trim, folding r. seat, P/W, P/L, alum, whls., AM/FM stereo w/cass. & seek/scan, tilt whl., inter w /w , deep T.G., w /light tint r. window, custom cloth high back reel, bucket seats, luggage carrier, man. sunroof, mldgs., r. w /w , spare whl. & tire carrier. Stk. #1262. VIN M8192418. MSRP $21,584.

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*500 YOUR PRICE

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NEW 1990 “454 SS” FLEETSIDE PICKUP

SPONSORED BY:?

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$500 YOUR PRICE

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7.4 liter V8, 3-spd. auto, trans., P/S, P/B, locking fuel tank cap, sliding r. window, spt. pkg.,

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1986 C H E V Y M ONTE C A R L O S .S

1986 B U IC K S O M E R S E T R E G A L

1980 PO N TIA C 6000

1990 LUMINA

2 Dr., Sport Coupe, 8 cyl., auto, trans., w/od, P/S, P/B, A/C, mldgs., AM/FM stereo w/cass. & seek/scan, computer command cnt., con­ sole, cruise cnt., r. def., P/L, T.Q., glove box lock, T-top roof, bucket & r. red. seats, r. spoiler, stab, bar, tilt whl., tach.. P/trunk rel., alloy whls., Inter, w/w. Stk. #11421. VIN GR170159.50,386 miles.

2 Dr. Coupe, 6 cyl., auto, trans., P/S, P/B, A/C, P/ant., mldgs.. console, r. def., P/L, fuel inj., frt. whl. drive, T.G., inside hood rel., AM/FM stereo w/seek/scan, bucket w/recliner seats,'custom steer­ ing whl., tach., trip odometer. Stk. #12191. VIN GM161520. 71,779

4 Dr., Sedan, 6 cyl., auto, tran., P/S, P/B, A/C, mldgs., computer command cnt., cruise cnt., r. & side window def., fuel inj., frt. whl. drive, T.G., inside hood rel., AM/FM stereo W/seek/scan, frt. stfat bench, stab, bar, deluxe steering whl., wire whls.; Stk. #P9048. VIN JT217984.27,464 miles.

4 dr., 4 cyl., auto, trans., P/S, P/B, A/C, body mldgs., r.def., fuel inj., T.G., AM/FM stereo w/cass. & seek/scan, bench w/recllner seats, deluxe whls., inter w/w. Stk. #P9052. VIN L9243764.13,151 miles.

* 8 ,4 9 5

$4 , 7 9 5

$ 1 0 , 4 9 5

* 6 ,9 9 5

1986 PONTIAC 6000 S.T .E . SEDAN

1989 C H E V Y C O R S IC A

1907 PO N TIA C T R A N S AM

1989 FO RD M USTANG G T

6 cyl., auto, trans., P/S, P/B, A/C, P/ant., mldgs., computer com­ mand cont., console, tilt/cruise, r. def., P/L. fuel Inj., T.G., AM/FM stereo w/cass. 4 seek/scan, frt. bucket seats, stab, bar, tach., alloy whls., P/W, inter, w/w. Stk. #13841. VIN 69305150.64,607 miles.

4 Dr. Sedan, 6 cyl., auto, trans., P/S, P/B, A/C, mldgs., AM/FM stereo w/cass. & seek/scan, console, cruise cont., r. & side def., P/ L, fuel inj., frt. whl. drive, T.G., inside hood rel., bucket w/recliner seats, tilt whl., P/trunk rel, rally whls., P/W. Stk. #912763. VIN KE135365.46,715 miles.

8 cyl., auto trans., P/S, P/B, A/C, Louvers body mldgs., console, clk., r. def., cruise cnt., fuel inj., T.G., AM/FM stereo w/cass. & seek/ scan, sunroof, bucket w/recliners, alarm, tach., tilt whl., mag. whls., inter w/w. Stk. #918791. VIN HN208287.50,358 miles.

8 cyl., auto, trans. w/od, P/S, P/B, A/C, body mldgs., AM/FM stereo w/cass., console, clk., tilt/cruise, r. def., P/L, fuel Inj., T.G., bucket w/ recliners, r.spoler, stab, bar, tach. Stk. #11511. VIN KF132399. 11,400 miles.

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