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Local couple recall'Horsemen\ 1C The Register Vol. 108 YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER. SINCE 1878 No. 135 Local Zoning investigation Officials In Llttl* ...

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Local couple recall'Horsemen\ 1C

The Register Vol. 108

YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER. SINCE 1878

No. 135

Local Zoning investigation Officials In Llttl* Silver say they may launch an investigation into possible violations of local zoning laws it they tlnd evidence ot illegal construction by borough residents 3A

World Chunnel announced Franc* and Britain announce plans to build twin rail tunnels under the English Channel, achieving a 180-year-old dream ot linkage that has been frustrated repeatedly by politics and financial problems 1B

Nation Seven percent hike Four-yur public colleges and universities in the nation now charge an average ot $4,587 a year for tuition, room and board 6B

Flain likely. Highs in the mid 50s. Complete forecast ft/ft ZA.

TUESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1986

?5 CEN T S

Karcher: Kean plans senate race I f DAN JAMISON The Register

Gov. Thomas H. Kean's proposal last week to establish a lieutenant governor's post in New Jersey Is actually an "insurance policy" to preserve Kean's option to run against Sen. Frank Lautenberg in 1988, Assembly Minority Leader Alan Karcher, D-Middlesex, charged yesterday.

However, Paul Wolcott, a spokesman for the Republican governor, labeled Karcher's assertion "absolutely, totally groundless" and said that Kean intends for the position to be filled in the 1989 gubernatorial election — after Democrat Lautenberg faces reelection. In his State-of-the-State address last week, Kean called for the creation of a lieutenant governor's post which would provide a state-

wide-elected successor in the event of a gubernatorial vacancy. Under the New Jersey Constitution, the Senate president is second in line for the governorship, followed by the Assembly speaker and Cabinet members. To establish a lieutenant governor's post, a constitutional amendment would have to be approved by voters at a general election. There has been speculation among political observers that

Kean may challenge Lautenberg in crats preserve their Senate ma1988 since the state constitution jority in the 1987 elections — they bars him from seeking a third term now hold a six-seat edge — then Russo or another Democrat will as governor in 1989 Should Kean c h a l l e n g e serve as Senate president when Lautenberg in 1988 and win, Lautenberg runs again. Karcher said, then the Senate And Karcher doesn't think that president would serve as governor Kean would allow a Democratic for a year, until the next Senate president to take over the gubernatorial election in 1989. reins of the state government. As However, John Russo. a Demo- of now, if Kean is to run against crat from Ocean County, is now Senate president. So if the DemoSee 1988 Page 4 A

Insurance bill would lessen municipal woes

'Boss' revered, but 3M factory likely to close

I f FHANCES LYNAM I f ARMANDO MACHADO

The Register

The Register

Sports

New Oilers coach Interim Houston Ollars coach Jerry Glanville was named full-time coach of the Houston Oilers yesterday and given a five-year contract as head coach 1C

FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP - A 3M Co. spokesman said Bruce Springsteen's involvement in Sunday's benefit concert for a workers' campaign to keep their factory here open "doesn't change anything." Meanwhile, the president of the plant's union (Local 8-760 of the Oil, Chemical and Atomic Workers Union, Stanley Fischer, said yesterday that an estimate given late Sunday that nearly 4,000 people attended the concert was erroneous. He said only about 1,500 people attended the benefit throughtout the 12-hour event at The Stone Pony nightclub in Asbury Park. Sunday's estimate was given by Linda Miller, union secretary. The nightclub holds up to 554 people at any one time, according to Lee Mrowicki, the club's disc jockey. Fischer said it is too early to provide a good estimate on the proceeds, which included |5 donations at the door, campaign T-shirt sales and raffle tickets for two portable television sets. • Don Prial, a 3M spokesman, said of Springsteen's, effort: It doesn't change anything ... 3M has US consider all of its plants. It can't just consider Freehold (Township). This is a painful process. But it's one that could not have been avoided. "I have all of Springsteen's albums. Personally, I would have been disappointed if he didn't show up for the rally." He said he attended the concert about half an hour, but missed Springsteen's midnight 40minute show. But Fischer said of the rock singer's show of support: "It gives a great moral boost to the people. It kind of puts 3M on the spot to live up to their image of community involvement. If they do turn around and ignore what has taken place here, then in a sense it's a slap in the face to entertainers (who have supported the campaign i " Miller, the union secretary, said, "I think it was great. We were ecstatic that he (Springsteen) showed up. He followed through. He was in the fight See 3M Page 4A

THE REQISTER/IRA MARK QOSTIN

ROCK ONI — Bruce Springsteen and Clarence demons do their thing at the Stone Pony in Asbury Park Monday night as part of the benefit to help 3M workers.

Gov. Thomas H. Kean has until noon today to take action on a bill that will affect insurance budgets ol nearly every municipality in the state. For municipalities such as Eatontown and Sea Bright, where insurance costs have increased between 300 percent and 400 percent since 1985. passage of the bill is crucial to maintaining the flow of basic services. For others, such as the city of Long Branch, self-insurance pools have helped insulate against the skyrocketing costs. If the governor signs the Assembly bill, which was passed by large majorities in both houses last Jan 13, municipalities will be allowed to set insurance costs outside the present 5 percent maximum increase. "Insurance costs have become uncontrollable,' Eatontown Councilman John J. Collins, chairman ol the borough's Public Buildings and Insurance Committee, said yesterday. Eatontown's umbrella policy increased more than 1100,000 since last year. Though he said it would be premature to say which services would be affected, he added "I can't think of a single one that could be cut without affecting the smooth flow of operations here." If the bill passes, Eatontown would be allowed to charge approximately $20 per home for the borough's $5 million worth of coverage, based on a rate of 3 cents per 1100 assessed valuation of each home. Without having the umbrella policy, residents would have to pay about 11,000 per home if the borough lost a 15 million lawsuit, said Collins. If the governor does not sign the bill, it will be "pocket vetoed" — meaning it will not go into law — and legislators will have to start anew the process of getting it passed through the new Assembly anc Senate, said Carl Golden, the governor's spokesman But for both Sea Bright and Eatontown, the bill's passing wouldn't eliminate the problem of how they'll finance the escalating insurance costs "Inside or outside the cap," said Sea Bright Councilwoman Teresa McGuire. "we're still J125.00C in debt. So whether it passes or not doesn't really matter. What does matter is the possibility of raising See INSURANCE Page 4A

State Civil service system Qov. Thomas Kaan hopes he will be successful in changing the much-maligned civil service system because Republicans now control the Assembly. 6A

College at sea Atlantic Community Collage will offer crew members of two U.S. Coast Guard cutters based in Cape May a chance to earn earn college credits while at sea by selecting from 10 "telecourses." 7A

2 southern states rebelled against toxic burning I f STEPHEN MCCARTHY The Register

The experience of four years of ocean incineration in the Gulf of Mexico off the coast of Texas may provide a model for the debate raging in New Jersey over the

burning of hazardous wastes at sea. Gerry Batte of Harlingen, Texas, a member of the Gulf Coast Coalition for Public Health', said Thursday a turning point in a local battle against ocean incineration was marked when 6,000 people showed up at a 1984 government

hearing to oppose a burn of PCBs in the gulf. "I can say without reservation that public opposition had a bearing on moving the burn site to (New Jersey)," she said. Batte and other members of the coalition — formed four years ago in Texas over ocean incineration —

Air trouble

I f STEPHANIE GLUCKMAN The Register

Eastern Airlines says it will lay off 1,010 flight attendants and cut the pay and privileges of the remaining 6,000 in an effort to ward off creditors' threats to declare default on its $2.5 billion debt. 8B

Auto teamwork America's first blend of Japanese managers and union auto workers is showing signs ot early success, producing a high-quality car, drug and absentee problems have nearly vanished, and workers are showing a new dedication to their jobs 10B

Index ... 4D ... 8A 9D .. SB 5C . 10D ... 9A ... 80 ... 8D ... 9D 90 10

Lottery Movies Nation New Jersey Obituaries Opinion People Sporti Television Weather Your Town

2A 8D 1B 6A SA SA 2A 1C BD 2A 7D

were in the Northeast last week to attend hearings conducted by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency on its tentative decision to grant Chemical Waste Management, Inc. a permit to conduct a "research burn" of PCB-contaminated oils off the coast of New Jersey.

Among the scheduled EPA hearings was one in Red Bank last week. A hearing was conducted last week in Philadelphia and others are expected in Wilmington, Del. and Ocean City, Md, "What we're concerned with is See REVOLT Page 5A

Kean's inauguration bash mixes politics and charity

Business

Ann Landers... Bloom County Bridge Buslnew CliMHIed Color Comics. Commentary... Crossword Entertainment. Horoscope Jumble. Living

Clouds and fog

THE REQISTER/IRA MARK QOSTIN

I N A U G U R A T I O N E V E — O n the eve of his i n a u g u r a t i o n , G o v . T h o m a s Kean s t o p p e d by the S t a d i u m C l u b at Giants S t a d i u m in East Rutherford for a Special O l y m p i c s fund-raiser. The Pear Tree

Lunches 11:30-3. 842-8747.

Flowers.Fruit Baskets (iifts Send something nice to show you care The Directory of Florists is on the Obituary Page

EAST RUTHERFORD - The organizer of the New Jersey Special Olympics for handicapped children never had a better day. At an inauguration-eve reception for Gov. Thomas H. Kean last night, he was handed a check for $150,625, three times more money than the Special Olympics ever received at one time. While more than 3,000 people watched the event live and on a myriad of closed-circuit televisions hanging throughout The Stadium Club at Giants Stadium, Kean received the check from a group of fund-raisers and handed it to S. Michael Higgins, executive director of the Special Olympics. "This is just so much more than we ever could have dreamed of," Higgins said. Most of the money came from the onlookers, who paid $25 each to attend last night's festivities, and from a number of private contributions, the largest being $11,000, and contributions from the professional teams that play at the Meadowlands. Total contributions amounted to six times the $25,000 Kean expected. Higgins com-

Oceanport tax books open for inspection on Wed. 1/22/86 7:30-9pm Assessor's Office, Ernest Hoffman.

Inauguration schedule, page 4A

mented later that while 3 percent of th< population is mentally retarded, only ; limited number of physically and mentall; handicapped children have been able ti participate in the Olympics. "We could adc another 100,000" children, he said. The governor said he was "speechless" a the success of the fund-raiser. He said it wa: his wife, Debbie's, idea to use the receptioi to benefit children. Kean called the Meadowlands complex where Giants Stadium is located, "UM greatest sports facility in the country " an< said it was "just so perfect" that the fund raiser was held there. He compared the thousands of handi capped children who play in the Olympics ti the pros who play in the Meadowlands. 'It' a statement that those kids strive just a hard ... and that they are just as spectal ii our hearts. See INAUGURAL Page 4A

Our Refrigerator Is Super Bahrs Salutei Monmouth Beach Serving our all new Sun. Brunch 25% off dinner to town residents Super Bowl Sun. 11-2:30. Bahrs this week. Mon.-Fri. 872-1245 Rest. 872-1245

2A

TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

The Reg

PEOPLE wedding he wants six songs, including Schubert's 'Ave Maria.' I've sent tapes to Miss Ross so she can select the other songs from our repertoire." He said Naess offered to pay all travel and accommodation costs for the privately organized choir, including one boy who is currently in the United States.

Backup profession?

Bring breath mints! COVINGTON. Ky. (AP)— he hot-so-sweet smell of success hasn't dissuaded a northern Kentucky restauraeur from turning his love for garlic Into a three-day olfacory extravaganza. T

Mick Noll's first "Garlic est" attracted some 150 jeople to his Covington Haus ast February to savor garlicrich food, watch movies about he aromatic bulbs and crown a garlic queen. This year, Noll promises an even more elaborate celebration, Including a news conference In a graveyard and a garlic peeling contest. :

"We're going to play up the vampire aspect a little bit, have a little fun with It," Noll said over the weekend. "Down through history, garlic has actually been used to repel vampires, by wearing a garlic necklace or putting a garlic braid in the building." The festival is scheduled Feb, 6-8 at the restaurant.

Spotting mistakes ADDISON, III. (AP) — There are unusual fringe benefits to Nancy lingers job. It has helped her find relatives she hadn't seen for years, and she also gets to see more people in the buff than she can count. Ms. linger, 27, is a quality control inspector for Fotomat Corp. s regional processing plant in this Chicago suburb, and spends hours at an easel studying pictures for flaws in processing. She says she sees so many pictures of people in the nude that she doesn't even take a closer look — unless the picture is flawed. Recently, she pulled a picture of a nude woman that was badly washed out and attached a sticker to it for the customer, saying, "Please read the enclosed folder for suggestions on improving your photos." "I've seen her before," Ms. linger said of the woman in the picture. "She probably sends them through twice a

SAN DIEGO (AP) - Former Mayor Roger Hedgecock began working as host of a radio talk show Monday, six weeks after he was convicted of 13 felonies involving election violations. The first show coincided with the first federal holiday in honor of slain civil rights leader the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. and included taped interviews with the Rev. Jesse Jackson and the Rev. Robert Ard, an activist black minister in San Diego. Hedgecock, 39, resigned as mayor Dec. 10, an hour before he was sentenced to 365 days in county custody, three years probation and fined 11,000. He was accused of accepting more than $350,000 in illegal contributions for his 1963 campaign and lying about it on state-mandated disclosure forms. Hedgecock may not run for office for the length of his probation.

Hall of fame voice

ASSOCIATED PRESS

HAPPY BIRTHDAY QEORQEI — "Every day I get up, and check the obituaries. If I'm not there, I have breakfast," George Burns once said, "The day I am there, I'll still have breakfast. I don't go anywhere on an empty stomach." Yesterday the comedian/actor checked Daily Variety magazine and found an ad commemorating his 90th birthday and his most famous role, that of God.

Vandross recovering LOS ANGELES (AP) - Singer Luther Vandross has left the hospital after being hurt in a car crash that killed one person and injured four others. Vandross. 34, who suffered broken ribs and facial cuts Jan. 12 when his car hit two others, left Cedars-Sinai Medical Center on Saturday, said hospital spokesman Ron Wise. The city attorney's office is considering possible misdemeanor charges against Vandross, a spokesman said. A passenger in Vandross' car, Lawrence Salvemini, 27, of West Hollywood, was killed in the accident, and Salvemini's 15-year-old brother was injured, as were three people in the two other cars. Vandross was nominated for a Grammy for best male rhythm and blues performance for the album "The Night I Fell in Love."

WASHINGTON (AP) - Mel Allen, once the Voice of the New York Yankees, and Earl Nightingale, the radio voice of Sky King and host of "Our Changing World," will receive the 1986 Hall of Fame award from the National Association of Broadcasters. Since 1976, the award has recognized individuals who have made significant contributions to the radio industry. Allen's and Nightingale's selections were announced Monday. Nightingale began broadcasting in 1944 in Jacksonville, N.C. He was the voice of flying rancher Sky King from 1950 to 1954 and created a talk show which grew from 15 to 90 minutes. Today, his daily five-minute "Our Changing World" is heard in all 50 states and at least a dozen foreign countries. Allen did play-by-play broadcasts of the Yankees from 1940 to 1964 and now hosts a syndicated TV show, "This Week in Baseball." Induction will be made April 15 at the NAB convention in Dallas.

She'll run anyway!

WHITE PLAINS, NY. (AP) Bella Abzug is testing the waters for a congressional comeback despite Central Park West. failing to get her party's backing. Ms. Ono, widow of former Beatle The 65-year-old lawyer, who once John Lennon, woke up when she represented a district in New York heard a noise early Sunday and found City, said she'll decide by late the note and a photograph. She then February or early March whether to called police. try for a seat representing suburban County. Marital entertainment Westchester The seat was held for 16 years by OSLO, Norway (AP) - The 50- Rep. Richard Ottinger, a Democrat member Norwegian "Soelvguttene" whose assistant, Oren Teicher, lost boys choir has accepted an invitation to Republican Joseph DioGuardi in to sing at the wedding of American 1984. The party's executive commitsinger Diana Ross and Norwegian tee chose Teicher, 36, for a rematch, financier and mountaineer Ame a decision Mrs. Abzug feels was Naess in Switzerland on Feb. 1, its hasty and ill-advised. conductor Torstein Grythe said MonShe said she was commissioning day. polls and attending Westchester "We are flattered and appreciate functions "trying to determine for very much the opportunity to sing at myself whether it's worth it" to this wedding and to perform for the enter the race. The county Democratic Party first time in Switzerland," Grythe Chairman, Richard Weingarten, said. "Naess has heard our choir sing said, "Just because she has greater many times," Grythe said. "At the recognition doesn't mean she's a

Obsessed fan NEW YORK (AP) - A 29-year-old man broke into Yoko Ono's apartment here and left a note and a photo of himself, police said. Omar Travers of Manhattan was arrested Sunday night. Police Sgt. Raymond O'Donnell said Travers broke into Ms. Ono's apartment through a fire escape window Sunday and left a note with his name and address and a photograph of himself. O'Donnell said nothing was reported missing from the apartment in The Dakota, a condominium on

The Forecast/for 7 p.m. EST, Tue., Jan. 2 1 ^ 30

Tamparaturai ndi overnight low to 8 p

Airwrillo Anchor i g t Aartavilla

CINCINNATI (AP) —Students at Welch Elementary School are used to pedaling around on unicycles, a recreational practice credited with building character.

AM™ Atlantic City Aualm Baltimora ftlling. Birmingham Blamarch

Assistant Principal Nelson Smith thinks a few lessons on the unlcycle help youngsters build confidence that will carry over to the classroom in courses like mathematics, English and science.

dLIO, Mich. ( A P ) - Today is Hug Day around Kevin Zaborney's house, and if the 21-year-old college student haa his way, it will be Hug Day nationwide. Zaborney. a psychology stu dent at the Flint campus of the University of Michigan, managed to get the day included in the 1986 edition of Chase's Calendar of Annual Events, an almanac of holidays, famous birthdays and religious and othjer commemorative events While Congress has not yet recognized the day, Zaborney's idea has spread. Tve received letters from all over the country supportin tha idea, and, so far, there's been nothing negative," he said Monday. "I was kind of surprised but pleased." Zaborney, who plans a career in counseling children, said there's one important point of hug etiquette — ask first. "If they say no. then don doit."

Dream reception

Weather Elsewhere

Clear the halls!

Cuddles for all!

constantly mistreated. I think it's about time we started treating them like citizens, like the original AmeriEATONTON, Ga. (AP) - Alice cans that they are." Nelson is here in this small town Walker got a grand homecoming for a screening of a movie based on her near Tucson to film the made-fortelevision movie "Stagecoach" Pulitzer Prize-winning novel "The along with fellow country singers Color Purple." The sharecropper's daughter and Waylon Jennings, Kris Kristofferson, Johnny Cash and John her relatives rode limousines and walked a red carpet to the theater Schneider. All five musicians have parts in where she and other blacks once had the second remake of the classic to sit in the balcony. western and are writing a verse "It's wonderful to be home," said the 41-year-old author, who lives in apiece for the movie's theme song. California, as she was welcomed by Not an optimist about 1,000 people at a reception and two screenings Saturday. NEW YORK (AP) - Max McGee The book presents a harsh picture says he was so sure he wouldn't get of racism and family brutality in the to play in Superbowl I that he stayed middle Georgia countryside of the out all night before the game early 1900s. entertaining "a very nice girl from Ms. Walker's sister, Ruth Walker Chicago." McGee, who caught a pass for the Hood of Atlanta, planned the event to raise college scholarship funds for Green Bay Packers to score the first Superbowl touchdown reflected on Putnam County public high school that game and told Time agazine, "If students. I'd known it was going to get this big, I'd have kept the football." More NelsonAid "I was over the hill," he said, but MESCAL, Ariz. (AP) - Singer Boyd Dowler fell injured "and the Willie Nelson, who helped organize next thing I knew Bart Starr was last September's FarmAid concert audibling a quick little post pattern, to help the nation's farmers, says my wakeup call." he's now planning a benefit for McGee, 53, retired within a year, native Americans. opened a Mexican restaurant, Chi"I've been thinking about doing Chi's, which multiplied into something for the Indians for a long franchises, and now is a multitime," Nelson said. "They are millionaire. better candidate."

THE WEATHER

VVGQK.

"They start looking at something like long division and think, 'Maybe If I stick with it, I'll get that, too,'" Smith said. Smith, who doubles as a physical education teacher, has.helped more than 1,000 fiftff- and sixth-graders learn to ride unicycles in recent years.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

GLAMOUR'S CHOICE — The girl, not the boar, was chosen by Glamour magazine as an outstanding young working woman, Julia Ford Fanjoy, who operates a hog farm in North Carolina, describes herself as "the only debutante hog larmer in the nation with 20 years of classical ballet training."

Brownavilla Buffalo Burlington.vt Caspar ChartMton.S C Chauaaton.w v Charlotta.N.C. Oayanna Cncago Cincinnati

FRONTS: Warm •w^ Showers Rain Flurries Snow

Occluded -»-w Stationary •

National Weather Service NOAA U S Deot ol Commerce

Jersey Shore Foggy early this morning, then cloudy with 50 percent chance of showers. Highs in the mid 50s. Southwest winds 15 to 20 mph. Partly cloudy tonight. Lows 30 to 35. Tomorrow mostly sunny. Highs in the mid to upper 40s. Ocean water temperatures are in the mid to upper 30s.

Tides Sandy Hook TODAY: Highs 4:09 a.m. and 4:38 p.m. Lows 10:42 a.m. and 10:38 p.m. TOMORROW: Highs 5:02 a.m. and 5:31 p.m. Lows 11:31 a.m. and 11:25 p.m. For Red Bank and Rumson bridges, add two hours. Sea Bright, deduct ten minutes. Long Branch, deduct 15 minutes. Highlands bridge, add 40 minutes.

Coiumbia.S C ColumDua.Oh Concord.N.H. Dallaa-Fl Worth Dayton Danvar DaaMornaa Davoit Dulutfi El Palo Evanavilla Fairoanka Fargo Flagalatt Gfano RapKji Oraat Fain Graanaooro.N.C. Marltord Hawia Honolulu Houaton Indianapolia

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ASSOCIATED PRESS

EASTERN CLOUDS — Yesterday's satellite photo shows thick rainproducing clouds curling around a low pressure center along the midAtlantic coast and the northern Rockies. Low clouds extend northwestward over most of the Ohio Valley. Layered clouds accompany a frontal system over-the northern Plains.

Fair Wednesday. Highs in the mid TODAY. Sunrise: 7:15 a.m. incol - 5:00 ^ • (VI np.m. m to upper 40s and lows in the low to Sunset: mid 30s. Chance of rain Thursday. TOMORROW: Sunrise: 7:15 a.m. Highs in the low to mid 50s and lows Sunset moot 5-ni 5:01n p.m m in the mid to upper 30s. Clearing Friday. Highs in the mid to upper 30s and lows around 30. The Register

Manasquan to Cape Henelopen to 20 nautical miles offshore Winds will be northwesterly at 15 to 25 knots today becoming southwesterly and diminishing to 10 knots or less tonight. Fair weather all day through tonight. Average seas will be 3 to 6 feet.

LOTTERY TRENTON - The winning number drawn last night in New Jersey's Pick-It Lottery was 241. A straight bet pays $243, box pays $40.50 and pairs pay 124 The Pick 4 number was 7433. A straight bet pays $3,039 and box pays $253.

73 82 36 64 71 S3

30 40 33 28 50 35

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The Register

Extended

Marine Forecast

Jackaon.Ma Jackaonvilla Junaau KanaaaCrtv Laa vagaa Lima Rock

(ISSN 0884-4704) ed by The R«O Ben* Register Established m 1S7B Dy John H Cook and Henry Clay M«.n Otftca O n * Register Piaza. Shrewsbury. N.J 07701 (201) 542 4000 Branch Ofi.cei Monmoulh County Courthouse. Freehold. N J 07728 Members ol the Associated Prett Ttvs Associated Press i i entitled enclustvely to the use ol ell the locel newt printed m tne newspaper es wen « all AP news MpaMhM Member ol the American Newspaper Publishers Association me Audit Bureau ol Circulation, the New Jersey Press Association Second Class postage paid al Red Bank. N j 0770^ Published daily except Sun Wan subscriptions payable m advance Total Daily & Sat/Sun Term Daily One Week 2 10 85 13 Weeks 27 0 0 34 00 1100 26 Weeks MOO 68 00 22 00 1 Yeai 100 00 130 00 40 00 Man rates tot college students and military personnel — '? ot above rates, Home delivery by Carrier — Daily and Sunday $i bb a week, Saturday and Sunday only 75 cents Daily only > 25 Smgle copy at Counter - Daily 25 cents. Sunday 50 cents POSTMASTER Sand eddress change* lo The Register. P O Bo> 520. Red Bank. N J 07701 THE REGISTER and T H E SUNDAY REGISTER are both published Dy THE RED BANK REGISTER iNC

DEPARTMENT HEADS Ooorgo J. Llotor, President & Publisher Cliff Schochtman, Editor Frank Q. Bottono, Advertising Director Chart** I. DoZuttor, Circulation Director WANT TO SUBSCRIBE? Call 542-8880 or 583-5210, 8:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m., Monday through Friday Subscription Rates: Home Delivery: $1.55/week, Dally & Sunday Mail delivery slightly higher. DIDNT QIT YOUR PAPIRT If your paper hasn't been delivered by 5:00 p.m., call 542-8880 before 6:00 p.m. for same day delivery. The office Is open from 8:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. Saturday and Sunday 7-11 00. If you do not have delivery b " by 8:30 on a Saturday or Sunday call us by 10:001a.m. WANTTOADVIRTISIT Classified Advertising Department Display Advertising Department

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PROBLIM WITH A STORY? It is the policy of The Register to correct all errors of fact and to clarify any misunderstanding created by articles. Corrections and clarifications will appear on Page 2A. Information should be directed to the City Desk, 542-4000 ext. 200,210,220. I t YOUR AD INCORRECT? Classified Advertising: 542-1700 Display Advertising: 542-4000 ext. 286

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The Register 3A

TUEUAV. JANUARY 21, 1986

KINO OBSERVANCE — The Rev. C.P. Williams, right, pastor of the Second Baptist Church in Long Branch, delivers remarks at the birthday observance of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. The program, held at the Long Branch

Middle School, also included a performance of the Long Branch Angelics, led by Sister Miller of the Fourth Avenue Church of God. THE REGISTER/CAROLINE E. COUIQ

Judge gives sentences

F

REEHOLD - Superior Court Judge Alvin Y. Mil berg sentenced the following people: A Jackson man was given three years probation after he pleaded guilty to charges of criminal mischief. Stephen McEwan, 31, of Bennetts Mills Road, was also fined $200 plus (14 court costs, and ordered to repay nearly $2,400. He was also ordered into an outpatient alcohol rehabilitation faculty, and fined $25 payable to the Violent Crimes Compensation Board. A Belford man was sentenced to three years probation after he pleaded guilty to burglary charges. Charles Dalton, 19, of Eighth Street, was ordered into Damon House until he is medically released. He was also fined $250, plus $14 court costs, as well as $25 payable to the Violent Crimes Compensation Board. Farren dismissed two counts each of burglary and theft. A Neptune man was sentenced to an indeterminate term at Yardville. Sean Banks, 25, of Heck Avenue, was also fined $25 payable to the Violent Crimes Compensation Board, after he pleaded guilty to charges of burglary.

Officer hurt in accident

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ARLBORO — A township patrolman suffered facial and arm injuries early lyesterday morning when his patrol car skidded on a wet roadway, went off the road and hit a tree head on, police said. The patrolman, Scott Feirstein, was treated and released at Freehold Area Hospital, police said. The accident occurred at about 2:20 a.m. at the corner of Station and Crine roads, police said. Feirstein had been driving west on Station Road responding to a house burglary alarm call, which turned out to be a false alarm, police said Information on whether the patrol car was checked for malfunctions was not available. Lt Robert Stover is investigating the accident.

Town gets bus route

Cleanup nears at Belmar coal gas site By MYLE E. RMIN The Register

Power & Light, also hired this firm to study a 15-acre Long Branch site which contains the city-owned Jerry Morgan Park on Long Branch Avenue. EBASCO Services is conducting tests at Three Acres Park, for which both companies are also responsible. The process of producing gas — heating coal and passing steam and oil vapor over it — produces toxins classified as polycyclic aromatic hyrdocarbons (PAHs) which are carcinogens. According to State Sen. Frank Pallone, D-Monmouth, the results of one EBASCO report listing the health risks of the Belmar site are being compiled for review by the state Department of Environmental Protection. The site is located at 18th Avenue between the railroad station and Route 71. A second report that must also get DEP approcal recommends cleanup or containment methods. A public hearing is needed before work can begin, Pallone said. Pallone has been critical of work on all

three coal gasifications sites. He attended a Jan. 9 meeting with Belmar and JCP&L officials to discuss the test results. Tests show hazardous material has not leaked into groundwater wells more than 40 feet below a clay layer and that vegetables grown near the site are safe to eat, he said. However, since the park may be used for recreation, EBASCO has indicated that contaminants must be removed from the soil to ensure that anyone who touches or accidently ingests dirt will not be hurt, Pallone said. The consultant has suggested two options, he said. The first is a $1 million proposal to strip the top layer of soil, carpet the ground with clay, and lay new soil to raise the park to ground level, Pallone said. "Another more exotic proposal, which has been tested elsewhere, is called biodegredation," he said. "The soil is ingested with organisms that literally eat

away at the coal tar residue without removing the soil." Methods used at this site will be a model for cleanup at other sites, Jargowsky said. While studies on the Long Branch site are not as advanced as for the Belmar site, two years of testing reveals that groundwater is contaminated to a depth qf 45 feet and stream sediments on the site are are laden with coal tar compounds, Pallone said. A final field report for the site should be ready for review by the state Department of Environmental Protection in April, he said. It will take another few months for Woodward Clyde to do the health risk assessments. "We'd like to see the Atlantic Highlands site move a bit faster," Jargowsky said. Here, testing verifies coal tar deposits two or three feet below the ground, Pallone said. The consultant is installing wells to determine the direction the groundwater flows in and how far any coal tars have spread, he added.

CEAN — Hourly bus service by New Jersey Transit began yesterday on the M27 line along Wickapecko Drive and Sunset Avenue in Wanamassa daily between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. "The (former) M27 route completely skirted Wanamassa, using Third Avenue and Main Street in Asbury Park in Its run from Asbury Park's Casino to Long Branch," said state Sen. Frank Pallone Jr., I>Monmouth. Pallone said he had received many letters from senior citizens in Wanamassa asking for expanded service on the M27 route. "There were other residents, however, who objected to bus service on Wickapecko Drive," he added. "The alternate service during the business day is therefore a compromise which hopefully will be acceptable to all." New Jersey Transit has also agreed to extend the Asbury Park to South Belmar M20 trip to Spring Lake Heights apartment complexes along Route 71 on an hourly basis beginning in early March, Pallone said.

FREEHOLD - A county health official yesterday said the Belmar coal gasification site which sparked a nationwide search for similar sites could be cleaned up by next year. "I'm rather hopeful that by this time next year, contamination at Three Acres Park will be a thing of the past," said Lester Jargowsky, county public health coordinator. Since tainted fluid was first discovered leaking into the Shark River from the site more than three years ago, sites were found in Atlantic Highlands and Long Branch and about 70 others statewide/ Jargowsky said. The New Jersey Natural Gas Co. owns the two and-a-half acre Atlantic Highlands site on Lincoln Avenue and has contracted Woodward Clyde Associates to complete testing there. The company, along with Jersey Central

Property revaluation set

Little Silver may launch zoning investigation

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ITTLE SILVER — The borough is due for a property revaluation this year, the first time in five years the borough's real estate value will be assessed. ' The Borough Council last night authorized an appropriation of $02,500 for hiring an outside firm to determine residential and commercial property values for the use of the local tax assessor. The appropriation, portions of which will be taken out of municipal budgets for the next five years, will also be applied to redrawing the tax map, according to Borough Administrator Stephen Greenwood. In another matter, the council approved revised parking regulations on Parker Avenue, but Mayor Anthony T. Bruno said the regulations will be "short-lived." An ordinance adopted last night limits parking on both sides of the entire length of the street to four hours, Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. But Bruno said police traffic officials and a citizens' committee recommended different lengths of parking limitations for differennt stretches of the road, so a more specific amended ordinance will be introduced soon. The council also approved an $18,765 contract to the A & A Roofing and Contracting Co., Bogota, for repairs to the roof of the borough's Public Works building on Fairview Avenue.

Junkyard license

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REEHOLD TOWNSHIP - The Township Committee last night heard complaints against the owners of A&A Trucking, a junkyard business up for a new one-year license. The junk yard, called A&A Truck Parts, has been at the site since the 1950s, according to Deputy Mayor James Mayor. It's located on Hendrickson Road in the southern portion of the township. Several residents living near the business complained about the owners of the junk yard creating too much noise and blocking traffic with trucks going in and out of the site. They also complained about litter left around the property by customers and too many cars parked along Hendrickson Road. The committee must decide whether the complaints, which began in September, reveal actual violations of township ordinances before a new license is granted to the owners. The owners' business license expired Dec. 31, according to Christopher Cella, assistant township administrator. He said the business is operating under a 30-day license extension, pending the outcome of the hearing. The disposition of the hearing was not known at press time late last night.

Bj TED LOUD The Register

LITTLE SILVER - Borough officials said they may launch an investigation into possible violations of local zoning laws if they find evidence of illegal construction by borough residents. The officials also warn that certain structures may be torn down by the borough if they are found to have been undertaken without borough approval. But they also conceded that unapproved projects have frequently been completed with little or no official punitive action. Borough Council members reacted last night to concerns voiced by the Zoning Board of Adjustment last week that some people have apparently gone ahead with home additions after the board did not approve their plans. The question was brought into focus last night by four residents who claim that a neighbor on Seven Bridges Road has been constructing a large addition to his home. The addition infringes on their property

and violates set-back regulations and other zoning provisions, the residents claimed. The same home was cited by Zoning Board Attorney William Hermann, who said that the board had refused to grant permission for the addition. Neither Hermann nor the residents — who live in the area of Queens Drive and King Road, but who requested that their names not be used for publication — would identify the homeowner whom they claim is committing the violations. Zoning Board officials have also cited examples of residents going ahead with additions that were not approved, paying fines, and continuing with their projects. Mayor Anthony T. Bruno said the Zoning Board "does not have the teeth" to order that an illegally built building be demolished. The council, however, does have the authority to enforce zoning laws and can have an illegally built structure razed, according to the mayor. But Bruno admitted that he was not

Pallone favors keeping Long Branch bus route LONG BRANCH - Discontinuing the M28 bus route through Long Branch, as proposed by New Jersey Transit, would hurt many low-income people here, state Sen. Frank Pallone Jr.. D-Monmouth. said yesterday. "N.J. Transit claims that ridership on the M28 is just too low to justify the cost, but they fail to take into consideration the hardship to the residents and the economic loss to the city when the bus is no longer available," he said. More than 50 city residents attended a hearing at city hall last April to protest cancellation of the line. Pallone said he would like another hearing held before transit officials make a recommendation at a board meeting on Feb. 25 to discontinue the line. Last October, N.J. Transit Implemented a shared ride taxi service for senior citizens and the handicapped to see whether a significant number of M28 riders would switch to the new service. The service is funded through casino revenue funds. "N.J. Transit now admits that the

shared ride service did not affect ridership on the M28 bus," Pallone said. "That does not surprise me since most of the people using the bus are not seniors but people who depend on the bus route for access to their job and essential services." The M28 connects the city's major business districts, running from north Long Branch through Broadway, Third Avenue and West End. The route also bends into West Long Branch, ending at Monmouth College. The shared ride service provides 20 hours per week of taxi service any place in the Long Branch/West Long Branch area. The fare is 35 cents — the same fare as the M28 line — but passengers must call 24 hours in advance. "I would like to find a pragmatic solution to keep the bus line operating," Pallone said. "In the past, I proposed limiting the number of trips on the M28 route or combining the route with another existing bus route. I will ask N.J. Transit to look into these options again over the next few weeks."

aware of the Seven Bridges Road situation or the complaints of the zoning officials until the residents drew his attention to a newspaper account of last week's Zoning Board meeting. The residents questioned why the council was unaware of summonses issed by the Building Inspector's office, and claimed that many allegedly illegal builders were pleading hardships to persuade officials to approve the projects. "Ninety-nine percent of the time, a person who was simply flagrant of the law

has in fact... simply gotten away with it," said Council President Geroge Darragh. But Darragh promised that the council would take a "harder look" at the alleged infractions and possibly recommend that the buildings be torn down. Bruno said the council would authorize Borough Engineer Leon S. Avakian to look into the alleged violations. He added that borough Building Inspector Gerald Menna. who has issued summonses, resigned as of yesterday and a replacement has yet to be named.

Pennsylvania man charged in area thefts, burglaries 8y HOPE GREEN The Register

FAIR HAVEN - A man arrested in Rumson last week has been charged with crimes by police in three towns and is under investigation in a fourth, police said yesterday. Kel W. Kummer, 20, of Carversville, Pa., had been sought by police in Ocean Township and West Long Branch for two days before his arrest, and had been suspected for crimes here since Dec. 30, police said. Charges were levied against Kummer here yesterday, police said. Since last Tuesday, police in West Long Branch and Ocean Township suspected Kummer of various crimes committed since November, and joined forces in the search before he was found in Rumson last Thursday, police said. Kummer was charged yesterday with two counts of theft and two counts of burglary in connection with incidents on Dec. 19 and 30 at a River Road home, said Fair Haven Lt. Detective Robert O'Neill. Kummer allegedly stole from the home $14,000 in silver items including flatware and a pitcher. $500 in jewelry and a tape deck worth about $150, O'Neill said. Both incidents occurred in before noon, O'Neill said. A 16-year-old Rumson youth charged with aiding the Dec. 19 burglary is in his parents' custody with juvenile charges pending, O'Neill said.

O'Neill said he had suspected Kummer since Dec. 30, but would not say why. Rumson police had arrested Kummer last Thursday at an Auldwood Lane residence, where Ocean Township police had said he might be staying as a house guest, police said. Ocean Township Detective Kenneth Kennedy and Rumson Capt. Gerald Kelly searched Kummer's car, recovering some items pertaining to Ocean Township's investigation, Kennedy said. Other items suspected of being stolen were found in the car, but police could not confirm the status of the items, Kennedy said. Kummer was then sent to Ocean Township for processing, police said. There are no charges in Rumson, but Rumson Lt. Robert Hoffman said Kelly is investigating the case. Hoffman would not give details and Kelly was unavailable for comment. In Ocean Township, Kummer was charged with stealing a $900 stereo Unit from a car Dec. 19, and with forgery and passing two bad checks, said Kennedy. An informant had tipped off police as to Kummer's alleged involvement in the crimes. Kennedy said. Kummer, a former Fair Haven resident, is in Monmouth County Jail on $10,000 bail resulting from his alleged check forgeries in Ocean Township, and $5,000 from yesterday's Fair Haven charges, police from those departments said.

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TuBOAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

The Register

'Boss' returns toAsbury Park, proving you can go home again * mnum

UUCKMAN AM TEO LOUD

The Register

They're closing down the textile mill across the railroad tracks Foreman says these jobs are going, boys, and the)/ ain't coming back To your hometown "My Home Town" Bruce Springsteen ASBURY PARK - The Boss came to Mi second borne town Sunday night to sing about his flnt. He didn't even have to change the lyrics of the song he had already written about another factory closing to fit the plight of 430 workers whose Jobs will be lost if 3M Co. carries out its plan to close its Freehold Township plant this spring. Springsteen dropped in unannounced — though not exactly unexpected — in the eleventh hour of a 12-hour benefit concert for 3M workers at his old haunt, the Stone Pony nightclub. Rumors that he would show up were printed in the day's newspapers, and the hundreds of people who listened and danced to ten other area bands performing at the marathon benefit seemed sure he wouldn't let his local fans down. Springsteen and the E Street Band — including saxophone player Clarence demons — walked on stage shortly after midnight and launched into the 1984 classic "My Hometown" after Sprinsteen re-

minded the rowdy, steaming crowd why they were there. "The marriage between a community and a company is a special thing," he said. "What happens when toe Jobs go away and the people remain?" •'The SM company — It's their money and it's their plant, but It's the 3M workers' jobs." "My Home Town," a ballad to - blue-collar workers describing the Impact of a 1964 textile plant closing In Freehold, the town where Springsteen grew up, has been adopted as an anthem by the 3M workers. In December, the song's lyrics appeared in a newspaper advertisement, also containing a letter signed by Springsteen and country and western singer Willie Nelson, urging 3M not to close the plant. The crowd greeted Springsteen and band members Clemons, Max Weinberg, Patti Scialfa, Garry Tallent and Dan Federici with four minutes of raucous applause. People were climbing over each other to get a look at the star. Young women, seated precariously on their boyfriends' shoulders, were able to see over the crowd until they were unseated by the craning onlookers behind them. Although the musicians wore long, somber faces as Springsteen talked about the serious purpose behind the concert, most of the fans wore broad

smiles and continued to scream and shout "Bruu-u-uce!," toe characteristic greeting at Springsteen concerts across the country. After "My Hometown," Springsteen and the band performed "The Promised Land," "Badlands," "Darkness On The Edge Of Town," "Stand On It" and "Twist and Shout." As he exhorted the crowd to join him on "Twist and Snout," Springsteen said, "Sing real loud so those suckers in St. Paul can hear you," a reference to 3M's headquarters in Minnesota. Almost everyone In the crowd seemed to know the lyrics by heart, singing along with their idol. Each number was greeted with sustained applause, and no one seemed to mind when Springsteen, who has been living quietly in Rumson after completing a year-long world tour last fall, told the crowd he was losing his voice. Many of the hundreds of people who crowded into the club had been there since early In the afternoon. But about SO Springsteen fans waited outside the club in the rain and fog Sunday night, hoping enough room would be found for them inside the club before Springsteen took the stage. Spokesmen at the rock n' roll club said the benefit brought in an estimated $5,000 for the workers' campaign.

are the bands that played at the concert and any other people or organizations that have expressed support. But he said the main objective now is for union negotiators to respond to a benefit and severance pay package offered by the company about two weeks ago. Dishno said the company is doing all it can with the state Labor Department to implement a job placement program for the 430 workers expected to be laid off from the plant, an audio-video products facility, and an adjacent 3M plant on Willowbrook Road, an electrical

products facility. The union is to vote Sunday on whether to ratify the benefit and severance pay package, according to Miller. Dishno said more than 200 employers in New Jersey and nearby states have answered company ads on the job placement effort. But he said very few workers have been matched with jobs so far. Company officials have said that the audio-video products plant is no longer cost efficient and that, due to an increasingly competitive market, the company must consolidate its operations.

3M Continued from Page 1A from the beginning." Springsteen, a Freehold native, reportedly donated $20,000 to the campaign in December. Kenneth Dishno. manager of the plant that's to be shut down by June, offered no response to Springsteen's effort or the benefit as a whole. "For obvious reasons, we're not going to make a lot of comments," he said. "Our concern is for our people (workers), and we're trying to do everything we can for our people." He said the company is just as concerned about the workers as

THE RE
A CLASSIC 8TANCE — Bruce Springsteen presents an image that helped make him world-famous as he reaches for a note during his show at the Stone Pony in Asbury Park Sunday night.

Kean's inaugural day itinerary set Today is the day when Gov. Thomas H. Kean is sworn in for a second term of office. For Kean-watchers, or for anybody who wants to be in on the festivities, following is the governor's itinerary: 8:30 a.m. — The Keans will attend a special service at Trinity Episcopal Cathedral in Trenton. Noon — The governor will be sworn into office at the War Memorial Building in Trenton by Chief Justice Robert N. Wilentz,

followed by a 19-gun salute.

Kean will then give his inaugural address. 1 p.m. — Two simultaneous receptions for Kean, one in the Masonic Temple, the other at the State Museum. The governor Is expected to attend both events. 7 p.m. — The Inaugural Ball, to be held at Princeton University's Jadwin Gymnasium. More than 2,500 people paid $250 apiece to dine and dance with Kean.

Inaugural

THE REQI8TER/IRA MARK QO8TIN

JOINING THE PARTY — In attendance at the party for Gov. Thomas Kean were Olga Nooney of Red Bank and Mayor Olaa Boekel of Middletown.

enormous open bars at either end of Continued from Pag* 1A the Stadium Club "We need no better proof that all Although it was Kean's night, the the children of New Jersey really Olympics fund-raisers announced it need is a chance; that their courage was a non-partisan event. Several and talent will take care of all the leading state Democrats attended rest," be said. the function in addition to a multiCalling the eve of his inauguration tude of Republican diehards and "a night of reflection," the governor politicians from every level of spoke highly of the state. "I find it government. humbling to be governor of a state Monmouth towns were well-repthat contains the most caring resented. Buses brought the governor's well-wishers from Middlecitizens in the United States." Kean was mobbed by waves of town and Tinton Falls. GOP memwell-wishers after his speech. Mean- bers from Rumson, Fair Haven, while, Giants and Nets cheerleaders Matawan, Aberdeen and Red Bank In skimpy sequined leotards sold also attended. The Monmouth County Federation baseball caps inscribed with the governor's name for $5 apiece and of Republican Women organized one the crowd drank its fill from two of the bus trips.

Middletown board hears water tower arguments it ircnuiK

SAlir

STOWS The Register

MIDDLETOWN - The long battle over whether a 154-foot-high water tower will be built on a forested hill in Chapel Hill came a step closer to completion last night. .Attorneys for the Monmouth Consolidated Water Co., which wants to build the tower, and for a group of residents opposed to the tower, delivered closing statements before the Zoning Board of Adjustment. The loners expect to vote on the matter Feb. 18. Most of the hearing was devoted to heated public comments from residents who have battled over the proposal during a series of, board hearings that began several ago Neighbors who live near the proposed tower site on Cooper Road loathe the idea that the towering metal structure could loom over their treelines. They have clashed repeatedly with residents of some 10S homes that suffer from insufficient water pressure that plagues everything from toilets to fire hydrants. Neighbors of the proposed tower site on Cooper Road, who oppose the tower for aesthetic reasons, have not

denied that water pressure is a problem. But they claim the water company could build a ground-level water tank with a system of electric pumps that would do the same job at one-third the cost of a water tower. But Monmouth Consolidated has insisted its plan is cheaper and more dependable. The elevated water tank would use gravity to feed water into surrounding areas. One of the tower's opponents last night promised to institute a class action suit against the water company to force it to find an alternative solution if the tower is rejected by the board, and if the company does not act on its own. The crowd cheered when the opponent, Dr. William J. Duffy, turned to the audience and asked who agreed with him. \ Although the alternative pumping plan was presented to the board months ago, Monmouth Consolidated has not studied it. Paul Burdan, vice president and general manager of the company, said Friday that he could not comment on the alternative plan, because he had not examined it He said he did not believe that Monmouth Consolidated engineers had looked at it either. But Burdan said that the water company would consider an alternative if its current plan is rejected.

"If that occurs, then we would have to look at other alternatives which are less reliable and more costly," he said. Burdan commented that the Cooper Road property is not suitable for any other water system and that the company would have to find other property. If the Monmouth Consolidated plan is rejected, and the company does not proceed with an alternative, residents will appeal to the state Board of Public Utilities, according to one resident, Marcia Mosesman. But she lamented that an appeals process would take years. Although residents suffering from lack of water pressure agree that an alternative may be possible, they fear that Monmouth Consolidated will give up and build no water tank if the zoners reject this application. Mosesman said before the meeting that her neighborhood has been fighting for 11 years for better water pressure."Now, Monmouth Consolidated can say 'Well guys, we tried."' "If there is an alternative that is reliable, fine. But it's not being offered to us," she said. The Cooper Road area will not be served by the tower. Rather, a collection of relatively new housing

developments off Kings Highway East will benefit from the project. Fire safety is the residents' prime concern. Many homes in the Blueberry Hill, Bay Hill and Longview Estates developments off Kings Highway East are more than half a mile from the nearest fire hydrant. Former Fire Chief Austin B. McKnight testified at a hearing before his tenure as chief ended that water pressure problems in the area pose a threat to fire safety, and that the tower would help alleviate the problem. "We have watched the fire department try painfully to produce water for fires," said Dr. Joseph Perry, who said he supports the proposal for health and safety reasons. Perry had other concerns as well. "I can't tell you how horribly embarrassing it is to be entertaining at home and not be able to produce water to operate the toilet." The water company has projected that an additional 235 new homes could be built in the area in years to come. Residents say that with every new home, pressure in every one of their homes drops even lower. Mosesman claimed that the Planning Board knew of the water pressure problem when it approved housing developments in the area.

1988 Continued from Page 1A Lautenberg the Republicans would have to take control of the Senate In 1987 and appoint a Republican Senate president, Karcher said. "He's frozen if they don't take control," Karcher said. But a Kean-appointed Republican lieutenant governor, who would assume the governorship in the event of a vacancy, would serve as "an insurance policy in case the Democrats retain control," he stated. In response, Wolcott said Kean "has nothing like that in mind. (The proposal) would not impact on him. It is not his intention to create his own successor "As the governor, his concern is with orderly succession in the case of a vacancy," Wolcott continued. "He doesn't have any other

thoughts for running for another office while governor." Wolcott also said the Senate president represents only one of 40 legislative districts in the state, while a lieutenant governor would be elected statewide "(A Senate president) just can't step hi without a mandate," Wolcott said. Yet Karcher said he expects if the Republican-controlled Assembly approves a constitutional amendment establishing the post, the legislation will allow Kean to name the first lieutenant governor. "I have no idea what the Assembly will pass," said Assembly Speaker Charles Hardwick, R-Union, who decides on which measures the lower House will vote. "I don't take Alan (Karcher) too seriously in his hypothetical comments."

THE REQISTER/IRA MARK QOSTIN

CHEERING T H E M ON Tracey DeLusant of Ocean Township, a member of the N.J. General's football team cheerleaders, was a hostess for the inaugural festivities, which was a special Olympics fundraiser.

Insurance Continued from Page 1A outside the 5 percent cap, instead of taxes beyond the af fordability of our the total insurance cost to the municipality, he added. citizens." "As a temporary, stop-gap Last Sept. 1, the Sea Bright insurance policy came due and was measure it would be effective," said cancelled by the borough's carrier, Collins. "But the real goal is to limit just 16 days before the governor was liability of municipalities." By setting an upper limit on which to sign an executive order prohibiting insurance companies from refus- the municipalities can be sued, said Collins, the insurance companies ing to renew policies to municipalities, explained Sea Bright Coun- wouldn't have the threat of a cilman Andrew Manning. When the multimillion lawsuit on their hands. borough purchased the same amount As a result, the companies would be more likely to offer municipalities of coverage on Oct. 1, it was at an insurance and might also lower their increase of $125,000. rates, he said. The bill's passing would "give us Assemblyman Anthony M. VUlane a little breathing space, so that we Jr. said be believes the governor is can keep offering our basic ser- in favor of the bill He added that vices," said Manning, "but one way legislators are now working on a bill or another the money has to come to limit municipal liability. from the homeowners." For Long Branch, passage of the To finance both the $125,000 in- bill would have no impact, said City surance cost and sewerage expenses, Administrator Anthony Muscillo, besaid McGuire, taxes could Increase cause the city's insurance costs fall about 30 to 40 cents per $100. within the 5 percent cap on inMcGuire estimated that 10 to 15 creases. When the city's Insurance cents would be allocated to the policy was dropped at expiration insurance policy payments. Without date last June, a $250,000 pool was being able to set the Insurance costs set up to cover workmen's comoutside the cap, "we'd have to take pensation and liability insurance. A a good, hard look at our basic referendum passed Jan. 1 requires that the city allocate $300,000 a year services," said Manning. On the likelihood of the bill's toward that fund, from which passing, Collins said yesterday that interest on investments will pay for the governor may "think it goes too claims, explained Muscillo. The Eatontown insurance issue far" to exempt all Insurance costs. Should a second attempt be necess- will be updated by Collins at the ary, the bill might be modified to set borough's council meeting tomorrow only the annual insurance increases at 8 p.m.

TUOMY. JANUARY 21, 1986

The HegiMer

Francis J. Kierce

OBITUARIES CM. EtfNl A.D.

•di j .

HtM. EMNN.

sst.s-

Emma M. Redfield Emma May Redfield, M, of Sea Bright died Sunday in the New Ivy House Nursing Home, Middletown Born in Jersey City, Mrs Redfield lived In Eait Keaniburg for S3 yean before moving to Sea Bright 25 yean ago. She was co-owner of Redfleld's Hardware store in East Keansburg. She was a member of the East Keansburg Fire company Ladies Auxilary. She was a member of the Methodist Church in Sea Bright, where she was treasurer of the Women's Society and a member of the choir for many years. Her husband, James H. Redfield, died in IMS. Surviving are a son, Robert G. Redfield, with whom she lived; four grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren The Scott Funeral Home, Belford, is in charge of arrangements.

Francis J. Kierce, 73, of Atlantic Highlands died yesterday in Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch. Born in New York City, Mr. Kierce lived in Atlantic Highlands since 1B». He had been a warehouseman at Fort Monmouth for 44 years before his retirement in 1961. He was a U.S. Army veteran of World War II Surviving are his wife, Edith Liell Kierce; a son, Daniel J. Kierce of Middletown; a daughter, Diana FiUiger of Jackson; and a sister, Kathleen McGovern of Los Angeles. Posten's Funeral Home, Atlantic Highlands, is in charrge of arrangements.

Lydia M. Post

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Lawyer, Holmdel official clash at meeting HOLMDEL - A letter from a township resident asking questions about the Zoning Board's handling of the proposed expansion of Misco Plaza on Route 35 triggered a heated exchange at the Township Committee meeting last night between Republican Committeeman Ernest Cote and Municipal Attorney S. Thomas GagUano.

made the comments. Gagliano had suggested referring the letter, presented to the committee at a December meeting by William Colin, 12 Clinton Court, while disqualifying himself from handling the matter because he has served as Committeeman Joseph V. Popolo's attorney. Popolo and Mayor Frank Trlcarlco have also disqualified themselves from the proceedings because they have a financial Interest in the matter.

Gagllano took Issue with statements he said were made regarding his recommendation last month to refer the letter to a special counsel, Duane Davison, who is a law partner of Republican Assemblyman John 0. Bennett III. He did not say who had

"I have no influence over any other firm," Gagllano said of the letter's referral to Bennett's and Davison's law firm. "When I withdraw from a matter, I totally withdraw," Gagliano said last night.

i f DM JACOMON The Register

Lydla M. Post, 7», of Belford died yesterday In Riverview Medical Center, Red Bank. Bom in Belford, Miss Post was a lifelong city resident. Continued Irom Page 1A She had been a secretary for the that the only technology that's been Continental Insurance company In Investigated has been done by EPANew York City before her retire- appointed firms," said Batte "The ment in 1971. She was a member of EPA is not taking this seriously the 25 year club at the company. enough. We're dealing with the most She was a member of the United toxic substances known to man." Methodist Church in Belford. Although EPA has proposed a test Surviving are a brother, John 0. bum off New Jersey, the coalition Post of Shrewsbury; and four sis- notes that the site 180 miles off ters, Evelyn P. Luker of Fair Haven, Brownsville, Texas is the only EPAAlma Dalley of Forked River, Jennie deslgnated site in the country. Snyder of Green Valley, Aril., and The efforts of the Texas group Doris Hansen of Monmouth Beach. against ocean incineration by The Scott Funeral Home, Belford, ChemWaste were matched by those Is In charge of arrangements. of citizen's groups and government John M. Smith officials In Alabama. John Maule Smith, 80, of Brick Craig Knlesel, an assistant atTownship died Sunday in Brick Edith A.D. Cox torney general In Alabama, said the Hospital, Brick Township state "mow vehemently" opposed Edith Allen Dean Cox, 75, of an EPA plan to ferry hazardous Bom in Scotland, Mr. Smith lived in Palisades Park before moving to Laurence Harbor died Sunday at wastes from the Port of Mobile home. Brick Township IS years ago. through about ISO miles of Mobile Bom in Kearney, Mrs. Cox lived Bay. He said an accidental spill of He had been a dim technician in Irvington before moving to the PCBs onboard would obliterate before his retirement. oyster beds In the bay, a vital local He was a member of William F. Laurence Harbor 35 years ago. She had been a truant officer for Industry. Those oyster beds would Burk Lodge 230, Free and Accepted Masons, the Old Bridge Township Schools recover from a spill of PCB In 10 to before her retirement In M l . 25 years, he said. Bogata. Her husband, James W. Cox, died His wife, Celeste O'Connor Smith, Similarly, the Vulcanus II, owned in 1976 died in 1976 by ChemWaste, would be loaded with Surviving are two sisters, Helen 700,000 gallons of PCB-laden oils and Surviving are a brother, Andrew Helmstetter of Branchvtlle and Smith of Palm Harbor, Fla., a Margaret Murphy of East Orange. travel down ISO miles of the Delaware River around southern New nephew, Robert J. Smith of The Bedle Funeral Home, Jersey and Into the Atlantic Ocean. Clarksburg; and a niece, Jean M. Matawan, is in charge of arrangeDavid Redford, EPA permit manDeCicco of Freehold Township. ments. ager, said that based on the The Hlgglns Memorial Home, Brownsville, Texas hearing attended Freehold, is in charge of arrangeby 6,000 people, the federal agency ments. decided not to give ChemWaste an Carolyn S. Smith operating permit to bum PCBs at Carolyn Saul Smith, 99, of Winter sea. Albert J. Kelsey Park, Fla. died Saturday in Winter By the time the hearing was conducted, ChemWaste had perAlbert J. Kelsey, of Tinton Falls Park Towers. Born in New York City, Mrs. formed two of a series of three died Sunday In St. Joseph's Hospital, Smith lived In Monmouth Beach for scheduled test burns in the Gulf of Milford, New Hampshire. Born In New York City, Mr. 75 years before moving to Florida Mexico. A third was cancelled when the agency concluded It had gathered Kelsey lived there before moving to two years ago. She had been manager of the Gift enough data on the technology, said Tinton Falls 18 years ago. Shop in Monmouth Medical Center EPA sources. He had been an engineer for the for many years before her retireThe series of burns were among New-York City Parks department ment. about nine a- sea burns in the gulf. for 40 years before his retirement in She was a member of the MaRedford said the trial site was 1069. ternity Auxilary and the Monmouth moved from the Gulf of Mexico to Beach Auxilary of Monmouth Medi- the Atlantic off the coast of New He served as a major for the U.S. cal Center. Jersey because "we've already done Army World War II so many (burns) In the gulf and for She was a member of the Order of equity, because many of the wastes He was a communicant of Trinity the Eastern Star, Eatontown chapter come from here, we felt a North Episcopal Church, Red Bank. no. 266. Atlantic bum was appropriate." Surviving are his wife, Grace C. She was a communicant of the St. Barbara Caddell of Mobile, Ala. Kelsey; a daughter, Mrs. William James Episcopal Church in Long Shockley of Amhurst, N.H.; and two Branch. grandchildren. Her husband, Maxwell Baldwin The Robert A. Braun Home for Smith Sr., died in 193S. John J. Anderson Funerals, Eatontown, is In charge of Surviving are two sons, Maxwell arrangements. Baldwin Smith Jr. of El Paso, Texas John Joseph Anderson, 19, of Toms and Kenneth Saul Smith Sr. of River died Sunday in Dover TownWhiter Springs, Fla.; two daughters, ship. Carolyn Morse Smith-Clarke of Colts 203 Death Notice Bom in Long Branch, Mr. Neck and Madeleine Geddes Smith Anderson lived In Lyndonville, N Y . A N D E R S O N — Funaral aarvloaa lor John Schooley of Monmouth Beach; nine for eight before moving to Toms Joaapn AnOaraon. IB. of Srlaooa Or. Torn* "war. grandchildren; 24 great-grand- River in September. •no O M Sunday olll o» naM at lt» Farry Manorial Homo. 401 TMrd Ava., AaOury Port on Wodnooday children; and one great-great-grandHe was a high school graduate of morning. Jon. a at 11 «rl» burial MWajMg 01 mo children. Uonntoum Momortol Par*. Union Fan Frtondo m y Lyndonville High School. The Flock Funeral Home, Long He had been studying to enter the ovonlnga from 7-0. Tnooo oho wWi may —M Sowar. Branch, Is In charge of arrangeNortheastern Area Apprenticeship Of • conurtHiHon In momory « Jonn to ma Spool* ments. Otympfca of Now Jorooy, In oaro of Protootfonol program sponsered by the InterInauronoo Aganla ol Now Janay. 190 Wool S i m St. national Brotherhood of Electrical Tronton, OMOt would bo appraclatad. Workers Union. B E R L E N — Oomlntoo, aoa 79, ol Koonoburg. N.J. He worked with retarded and Alnette L. DeAdder on Jan. 20. I M S . Balnvod husband ol Ova lota R O M disabled children in Lyndonville and Samoro. Dovotod lathar of Saluto. Lucy Ruflelaro. Ftonooa Noron. M m a Ulglfcjra and Anna Scrioanor Alnette L. DeAdder, 77, of had been employed by Denny's in Funoral oonnoa Thursday at 1:4ft • m from ma John Shrewsbury died yesterday in Eatontown. F. PMgar Funoral Homo. IIS Tmoall M . . MKKWm n , N.J. Maao of C N M a n burial M l bo oftarad ol Riverview Medical Center, Red Surviving are his parents John A. t l Ann'a A.C. Chun*. Koonaourg. ol tx a.m. Bank. Jr. and Shirley Minor Anderson; six Intermeni Fsir VttMf Cumtttf, MMQitvWR. VtvMnQ Tuaoday and wadnaaday 2-4 and 7-« p.m. Bom in Asbury Park, Mrs. DeAd- brothers Perry Anderson, Richard der lived in Red Bank before moving Anderson, Eugene Anderson and F E R R A R A — AngatM (Jidial ol MkMMoan on Patrick Anderson, all of Toms to Shrewsbury in 1946. Jan 1 1 . 1 I M . Momor ol Tharoaa Albanaaa, Angola Uanona and Judy Ceppoav tMor ol Tad. Joa. Mlka She had been a beautician for River, David Andersonof Camp LeM Lou Manmo, and Jaan Chlara. OrondmoMr ol many beauty salons In the Red Bank june, N.C., and John A. Anderson III Qlna and Jamaa Martana, Uaa and Garry Judo Albanaoa. Mlchaol and Vkttam Coppola, v m . ol ma area before her retirement 1942. of Bayville; four sisters, Trudy Mm Annony J. and mothar ol Ilia M a Anthony. She was a member of the Mon- Anderson of Lyndonville, Shirley VWUtton Tuooday 2-4 and 7-t p.m. at M John E. Day Funaral Homa. W K M n U a AMnua. Had Sank. mouth county chapter of the Daugh- Anderson, Mary Anderson, all of Funaral Maal on Wodnoaday. 11 a m al SI Toms River, and Teresa Siler of ters of the American Revolution. Canoruva'a Roman Catholic Church in HoMidal. Surviving are husband, Robert S. Forrest City, N.C.; his paternal DeAdder; a son, Robert F. DeAdder grandmother, Lucille V. Munoz of S M I T H — Carolyn Saul) ol wmtar Part. Fla.. tormarty ol Monmouth Boach Jan. I I . IMC. aoa M . of Severn, Md.; a daughter, Marie North Fort Myers, Fla.; his matalovad n w t t ol MajrcaU » , KannoOi t.. Carol M. Ellegood of Santa F«, N.M.; two ternal grandparents, Stillman and Oarka, Madllalna 0 . SehooMy. OaoraM grandmomor ol Mno. Oraatgranamomar ol 24. Oraalbrothers, Daniel Dora of Red Bank Louise Blanchard of Red Bank; and al-erandmolhor ol ono. Mar husband Maw wall • . and Victor Dom of Shrewsbury; and his fiancee, Diana Grab of Lyndon. har ton. MarrH S. Smith and grandson W a r n C J. Schoosty pradocaoood har. Funaral oamooa ville. four grandchildren. . Friday 10 a.m. from Ova Flock Funaral Homa. 249 The John E. Day Funeral Home, The Farry Memorial Home, •roadway, Long Branch. Frtanda may can Thursday M M M p.m. In uau ol M a w s mamonal Red Bank, Is In charge of arrange- Asbury Park, is In charge of araoosoons may bo mado to Monmoum Msdlcol ments. rangements. Canlar. Long Sranon and MonmouHi loaoh Flral AM.

Cote then acknowledged that be had made the controversial comments. "It's the appearance of a cozy situation," Cote said. "Your choice of words were somewhat ridiculous," Gagliano shot back. Before Gagliano had finished speaking, Cote had added, "We have a very prominent member of the Legislature referring (the letter) to a firm with a prominent legislator of the same party." Committeeman James M. Cox tried to interrupt Cote. "I have the floor," Cote said. "I'm concerned about this township committee's appearance in this matter," Cote continued.

Revolt

and executive director of the Coastal Environmental Coalition, said public pressure forced EPA to begin drafting federal regulations to govern ocean incineration. Those draft regulations have yet to be finalized. Caddell said that at about the time EPA released its first draft of ocean burning regulations in 19S4, the city of Chickasaw, Ala., passed ordinances restricting the transport of hazardous wastes through the city. Chickasaw was selected by ChemWaste as a site to load PCBladen waste oils that would eventually be burned at sea. Caddell said that ChemWaste had planned to truck toxic PCB-contamlnated waste from its toxic waste landfill in Emelle, Ala. through a residential section of Chickasaw, past a school and "over a rickety bridge." So rickety are some bridges In Chickasaw, said Caddell, that one collapsed days before a public hearing on ChemWaste's proposed permit. The ordinance required that all trucks carrying hazardous wastes be clearly marked as such and that a police escort — paid for by the company — be assigned to each truck. The ordinance also fixed stiff fines for violations, designated times of day trucks could transport hazardous waste and restricted the number of trucks that could travel through the city at one time. ChemWaste, said CaddeU, sued Chickasaw over the ordinance. The case is still under litigation, although some preliminary rulings have favored the city. The company is still under EPA order to dispose of the 700,000 gallons at the Emelle site. ChemWaste hopes to bum the load off the shore of New Jersey in its proposed research bum. Joan Brotman, coordinator of the Gulf Coast Coalition for Public Health, said the "science-minded" group has "become a clearing bouse for information" about ocean incineration. Brotman said the coalition has asked EPA to extend the public comment period to follow the current series of hearings from Feb IS as scheduled to March 15. The extension will allow scientists in Pennsylvania and New Jersey who were on holiday break to comment on the proposed permit to ChemWaste. The coalition has also asked EPA to conduct a research strategy meeting to pool scientific data on ocean burning before acting on the permit. EPA, which has contracted studies from private research firms like Battelle Labs in Duxbury, Mass., has yet to respond to the group's requests, said Brotman. The ocean incineration issue became a controversy in Texas when "a group of people started asking simple, Innocent questions," said Brotman. The Rio Grande Valley, a Gulf Coast region including Brownsville and Padre Island, a major resort community, has a broad-based population "ranging from the very wealthy to literally migrant farm workers," she said. Padre Island, dotted with beachfront, high-rise condominiums, is destined to become a hub of the

As such, bad publicity related to ocean burning would be as debilitating as potential adverse Impacts of ocean incineration — such as a spill of hazardous wastes. "That's exactly what moved this community," said Brotman. "People began asking questions and found they were not getting answers from EPA — they were getting a song and dance."

Middletown residents object to expansion If. m n U M E tTOfTEl Tht Register

GLUCKWAN M S SALLY

home by the employees at night. Residents have also objected that flammable substances would be stored on the site and that the business would lower their property values. Bifani claimed he was unable to find an alternative site after searching for three years, and produced a local real estate expert to tesify In his behalf. The expert, Joan Cameron, testified that the factory, in its present rundown condition, is more I detrimental to property values than it would be if Bifani improved it. She said the 5,883-square-foot factory is In poor condition. Although its windows are boarded up, it is readily accessible to neighborhood children playing in the area, she said. Cameron added that she was able to enter the building through a poorly boarded door.

MIDDLETOWN - Several residents protested a Red Bank businessman's plan to move his heating and air conditioning company to an abandoned factory building on Lincoln Street at a Zoning Board of Adjustment meeting last night. The factory is located in a residential zone in the River Plaza section. Robert Blfani, who owns MidsUte Heating and Cooling in Red Bank, has applied to the zoning board for a variance to establish a business In a residential zone. Bifani's application is opposed by many nearby residents, who charged at a board meeting last month and again last night that the business would create a hazardous traffic situation on Lincoln Street, a narrow road lined with homes. At last month's meeting, the She testified that Bifani's plan residents gave the board a petition with 100 signatures opposing Bifani's would not be an intense use of the site. The main part of the building plan. would be used for storage, while a Debbie Riker, who lives across the small part would be used for offices. street from the factory, said, "The Most of the work done by the neighborhood has grown since the business is conducted at various job factory was erected. There are a lot sites, and not on the factory of kids who play on that street." premises, she said. Richard VanDesande, also of LinBifani's architect, Edward W. coln Street, said, "Putting a business in a residential neighborhood is a O'Neal said the outside of the step backwards to a time when the factory would be covered with a future was not considered while natural-colored stucco that would form an acoustic barrier, and that neighborhoods were being built. "What if the business grows? windows on side of the building will Bifani Is a good businessman and most likely be covered because they should realize the potential growth are not necessary for a storage faculty. of his business."

Board members indicated they Residents fear that Bifani will not provide enough parking, and that would prefer a residential use of the employees and patrons will be site. But O'Neal said it would be financially impossible for any deforced to park in the street. Riker also charged that runoff veloper to build homes because the ! water will drain poorly and flood old factory would first have to be neighboring areas once Bifani In- demolished. He said the cost would be far too great to make it worthstalls a parking lot. Martin McGann, Bifani's at- • while for any developer. torney, said all company vehicles The board indicated it might vote are used by employees at Job sites on Bifani's application at its Feb. 18 throughout the day and then taken meeting.

Rum* * Fnrt k-Mlnia

MIDDLETOWN

The 1986 Tax Book for the Borough of Eatontown will be open for public inspection In the Assessor's Office, 47 Broad Street (lower level) Eatpntown, on January 22nd, 1986 from 9:00 AM to 1:00 PM

While fishing Is still an important industry In the Gulf, Brotman said the waters and beaches there have been assaulted by massive oil spills and shipwrecks.

• FUNERALS • HOSPITALS • WEDDINGS • BAR MITZVAHS • ANNIVERSARIES • ANY OCCASION

Flori.1 t Gvdan Cntar

1ATONTOWN NOTICE

area's tourism trade, rivaling similar cities in Florida, she said. Tourists flock to Padre Island for its sports fishing and recreational features.

But Cox noted that Davison had recommended that the zoning board respond to the letter. In a recent letter to the committee, Davison recommended that the committee not comment on Colin's letter unless legal action regarding the plaza is brought before the committee. Gagliano's and Cote's comments came as Colin addressed the committee last night during the public participation session. Cote said that he still thought the committee should receive a determination on action to take with the letter from an outside counsel. Cote also noted that although the committee will refer the letter to the zoning board for a response, the action did not preclude the committee from soliciting a further response from an outside counsel. "The thing that bothers me is why are they referring it back to the zoning board?" Colin said after the meeting. If there is a problem with the zoning board's past consideration of the matter, Colin said, "how is the board going to answer the questions?" Information on specific action the zoning board has taken over the years on the matter was unavailable last night. Material provided by Colin indicates that the zoning board has considered the plaza expansion as far back as 1981. Colin said it is unclear whether further action needs to be taken by the board on the matter. A 70,000-square-foot building and additional parking is proposed for the plaza, Colin said.

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TUESDAY. JANUARY 21, 1966

Kean hopeful civil service reform will happen in '86 I ) WCWUtl I . M T U K U I Associated Pratt TRENTON - Although New Jersey governors haven't had much luck in changing the much-maligned civil service system, Gov. Thomas H. Kean may fare better because Republicans now control the Assembly, bis spokesman said yesterday. "We think our chances of civil service reform getting through the Assembly are good," said Kean spokesman Carl Golden. "If we can get It through one house, we feel our arguments are stronger in the second house." Kean called for reform of the system In Us State of the State address last week, saying, "It is Byzantine. It Is archaic. It is unwieldy, slow. It can be sloppy and arrogant as well." Kean also has contended that the system is too inflexible and unmanageable, and he has criticized it for its failure to be able to reward outstanding workers without having to offer merit raises to all employees. To affect changes in the system, the governor has thrown his support

ASSOCIATED PRESS

MARCH FOR KING - About 75 people joined in a march yesterday in Newark to commemorate the birthday of the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. followed

by a program in honor of King at the Paul Robeson Student Center at Rutgers University.

Qev. Thomas H. Kean behind legislation drafted by Assemblyman Anthony Villane, RMonmouth Villane said be first introduced the reform measure four years ago. It made it through the Assembly last year, but the Senate never acted on It.

"The system is Just so convoluted and complicated it's impossible to manage," Villane said yesterday. His legislation would cut in half the 6,900 job classifications that apply to the 100,000 state, county and municipal workers statewide. It would permit outside consultants to come in and train state workers without having to create a job classification for the experts. The reform measure would offer uniform standards for training and testing and give supervisors leeway In offering employees merit raises. "We've got a tremendous number of very good employees in the state who have to mark time in order to be rewarded and promoted," he •aid. If the reforms do what they are supposed to do — streamline and organixe a monstrous, unmanageable bureaucracy — Villane said the payrolls of government could be pared. • "I think we can have fewer managers manage more people," he said, adding, "We're looking for a better way to have public servants serve the public."

No verdict yet in trooper trial

after a car occupied by four Con- parking lot behind the courthouse necticut residents hit Topolosky's and inspect a 19(2 Chevrolet Impala van, which he had parked with IU state police car, identical to the one TRENTON - A jury failed to lights off In toe passing lane of the Topolosky had been placed in three yean ago. The jury tint saw the car reach a verdict yesterday in the turnpike. federal trial of four state troopers Three of the people testified that Nov. 12. charged in connection with the 1982 they saw a trooper — whom they The defense has contended that death of a drunken driver who was later learned was Messerlian — the witnesses were lying to protect arrested on the New Jersey Turn- strike Topolosky. themselves from any potential legal The witnesses said they had claims against them arising from family was forced out of their home pike. During the first full day of Topolosky's death. by racial hatred. spoken with Topolosky after the "There are parts of the dream deliberations capping a 13-week accident, before Messerlian and his The case went to the jury at 5 p.m. that have been deferred," she said. trial, the jurors asked for transcripts partner arrived, and he showed no Friday. The jury immediately asked "It's up to us to see his dream is of testimony by four key prosecution sign of Injury. to go home for the weekend and witnesses. realized." The Jury asked for transcripts of return yesterday, a federal holiday The government alleges that King, bom Jan. IS, 1929. and Trooper Harry A. Messerlian, 30, of testimony by the four and by a state honoring slain civil right, leader assassinated in 1988, was re- Newark, violated the civil rights of trooper, and of U.S. District Judge Martin Luther King Jr. The jury went home at 5:15 p.m. membered at numerous services on Joseph P. Topolosky by beating him Anne Thompson's instructions to yesterday and planned to return at Sunday. to death with a flashlight after jurors on Friday. 9:30 a.m. today. They also asked to go out to the "He was accepted by people in all arresting him on the turnpike in Elizabeth on July 30, 1962. walks of life," said Newark City Topolosky, 30, of Elizabeth, was Councilman Jerry Coleman, who spoke at a tribute sponsored by the pronounced dead on arrival at a Newark hospital about 75 minutes National Council of Negro Women. Sen. Frank Lautenberg and Rep. after he was arrested by Messerlian, Peter Rodino said Sunday they handcuffed and placed In the back wanted the new courthouse in New- seat of the trooper's patrol car. He died of bleeding in the brain. ark, to be built next year, to be named for King. "His life is synony- The government contends his death was caused by someone beating him mous with J u s t i c e , " said they can be with American spouses, about the face, Wad and neck with •» FWUK IAJAK Lautenberg. "but I'm hoping that over the next a cylindrical object. Associated Press couple weeks people will be called in The Black Catholic Coordinating The defense maintains that the and and the Soviets will gradually Council gave awards to 10 black NEWARK - One of three Ameribishops and to Assemblyman Willie cause of Topolosky's death Is un- can women being rejoined with move on the other cases." determined and that he either inBrown, D-Essex, who has sponsored Russian husbands after years of "This is a case where the Soviets legislation calling on the state to flicted Us own fatal injuries by separation said yesterday she apare violating the rights of American acting "berserk" in the back seat of divest from businesses with holdings preciates the Kremlin's gesture and citizens," she said of the forced the car or had a spontaneous rupture in South Africa. hopes It soon will mean similar separations. of a blood vessel in the brain. Federal, state and local offices reunions for at least 20 other stillIf convicted, Messerlian, a memand courts were closed and there divided US-Soviet couples. Gubin, a social scientist, said past was no regular mail delivery. Most ber of the state police since 1977, The three men were to arrive on Soviet policy has denied exit to could face life in prison. public schools were closed, but the same flight at Newark Inter- citizens who wed Westerners "in districts had the option of remaining He Is also charged with conspiracy national Airport at 9:25 p.m. yester- order to send a message that open, said a spokesman for the and perjury. If convicted on each day. All three couples, one of which marriage to a foreigner is no way to Department of Education. count, he could face a total of 10 was reunited in Frankfurt, West get an exit visa. years in prison and a $20,000 fine. Germany, Sunday, scheduled an "It's not a position I would put Three other state police officers airport news conference. are charged in the case with conThey are among 10 Soviet-Ameri- myself into projecting if I were a spiracy to obstruct justice and can couples the Kremlin announced Soviet leader." perjury. If convicted, each could in a pre-Geneva summit overture it But she said she was encouraged face 10 yean in prison and a 120,000 would allow to reunite in the West. by S o v i e t l e a d e r Mikhail property last week. fine. Four of the 10 remain separated, They are Detective Sgt. Henry F. said Sandra Gubin, 33, of ' Gorbachev's allowing 10 reunions "Not to be hostile, but they just and hoped It marks a change in feel it's personal property," said a Wolkowskl, 54, of Bayonne, a 16-year Kalamazoo, Mich., who fought for mission spokeswoman who refused veteran of the force; Sgt. George J. 4tt yean to be together with Kremlin attitude Mangione, 39, of Bridle, a state husband Alexei Lodisev. She met to identify herself. "We should appreciate the gesture Property taxes continue to accrue police officer for 16 yean; and him as a student in Kiev in 1960. he made," she said in a telephone Gubin said she did not expect the Interview from a relative's borne in on the mansion, but the 3rd U.S. Trooper Brian J. SUttery, 16, of Circuit Court of Appeals in Philadel- Denville, a trooper for seven yean. Soviets to again announce a list of Cherry Hill before leaving for the citizens it would grant exit visas so airport. phia last year ruled Englewood Messerlian arrested Topolosky cannot collect the funds because of the Libyans' diplomatic immunity. The ruling, which did not address whether the mansion is tax-exempt, overturned a 1964 decision by U.S. District Judge Frederick B. Lacey in Newark. CLIFTON (AP) - Police said sedated yesterday. And, he said, Aufiero mistook Rios' shield for a He said the property was not eligible for the tax-exempt status yesterday a preliminary investiga- doctors had ordered that no question- gun. However, other witnesses claimed that is granted to diplomatic tion shows that no crime was ing take place. The shooting occurred shortly Rios stayed in his car, while Aufiero missions because it was not a committed in the shooting of a after 4 a.m. Saturday when Rios Passaic County park police officer bolted from his automobile, branprimary residence and its use was by a fellow off-duty policeman, but apparently failed to stop for a red dishing a pistol and assuming a considered commercial. that the probe remains incomplete light. However, investigators said crouched position, his gun trained at The State Department concurs because they haven't been able to they have conflicting reports about Rios, police said. with Lacey, said Rashkow. the course of events. question the wounded man. "To our understanding, Aufiero He said the United States and No charges have been filed against Both men apparently were unLibya, who do not maintain either officer in the incident, which aware that the other was a police got out of the car, apparently was in a crouched position, with Us gun in diplomatic relations, lack the type of left Michael Auflero In stable con- officer, Investigators said. his hand, apparently pointing at bilateral treaty the U.S. government dition yesterday at Passaic General The 27-year-old Rios, an eighthas with friendly nations that ex- Hospital with gunshot wounds to the year veteran of the force, said in a Officer Rios," Karaszegi said. empt those countries' second resi- right arm and leg. "Rios responded by shooting statement to authorities that he was dences from property taxes. Aufiero, S , and his alleged as- on his way borne from work when the Aufiero tint in the leg, and then later in the forearm," he said. "It is our view," said Rothman, sailant, Passaic police Officer shooting took place, Passaic police Karaszegi said police officers are "that the Libyan government should Joseph Rios, who also was off-duty Director Imre Karaizegl Jr. said encouraged to carry their guns while be paying taxes, and we will remain when the shooting occurred, will be yesterday. steadfast." reassigned to desk duty while the "Rios went through a red light, the off-duty, since they are "really on Although Englewood's appeais are investigation is pending, authorities other Individual saw this, got upset duty 24 hours a day." exhausted, whoever buys the prop- said. and passed him," said Karasxegi. "With two off-duty guys who don't erty will inherit at least 160,000 in Clifton Police Capt. Robert Kelly Karaszegi said the two c a n know each other as cops, it could unpaid local taxes, said city attorney said yesterday the Investigation has pursued each other for about half a happen, " be said of the shooting, William Rapp. shown no "obvious violation of the mile until Aufiero blocked Riot' car although he called it a "freak thing." Rothman said the house is pres- law," but will not be complete until at an intersection. Authorities were awaiting the ently under surveillance by the FBI, sometime next week, when the Some witnesses told police they results of drug and alcohol testa to the Bergen County prosecutor's of- results will be turned over to the saw Rios holding up a silver object which both officers submitted. fice and Englewood and Bergen Passaic County prosecutor's office. and flashing it at Aufiero. Karaszegi said those results may not County police. Kelly said Aufiero remained Karaszegi said It Is possible that be back before next week.

If KATMHN MM Associated Press

i

Prayer, song mark King's day THMMOeMTIO M M The birth of Martin Luther King Jr. was celebrated yesterday in New Jersey with marches, speeches, songs and prayers as communities statewide joined the rest of the country in marking the first national holiday commemorating the slain civil rights leader New Jersey in 1977 was the first state to designate King's birthday as a holiday, and two U.S. congressmen from the Garden State said they planned to introduce legislation to name a federal courthouse in Newark after the Nobel Peace Prize winner. In churches, schools and public auditoriums, the holiday was considered a day of quiet reflection about King's struggle for racial equality, and many speakers implored audiences to continue that quest,- both in the United States and in breaking the apartheid policies of South Africa. WE, Inc., held its sixth annual march down State Street in Trenton as a protest against apartheid. Marchers sang "We Shall Overcome," the anthem of civil rights demonstrators during the 1960s. Marches also were held in Newark and Atlantic City, where about 200 people marched from the Boardwalk

to St. James AME Church for a twohour service. Assemblyman Wayne Bryant, DCamden, delivered an address at the program attended by casino executives, county and city officials, including Mayor James L. Usry and state Sen. William Gormley, RAtlantlc. "It was a very spirit-filled congregation," said Pierre Hollingsworth, president of the local chapter of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. "You name it, we sang it." At Glassboro State College in Gloucester County, more than 250 people crowded into an auditorium as educators, community activists and clergy shared their thoughts about King. Earl W. Hinton, who has served as a director of minority affairs at the college, recalled King's speech during the march on Washington in 1963. "An electricity went through the crowd as Dr. King spoke of bis dream. Many people cried ... he spoke as a tortured soul. Because Dr. King lived and passed our way, I can today have hope," he said. Dolores Harris, a professor of continuing education, spoke of recent unrest in a southwest Philadelphia neighborhood, where a black

Woman hopes for more U.S.-Soviet reunions

Libyans, U.S. clash over N.J.home ENGLEWOOD (AP) - Libyans have claimed since they bought a »1 million mansion in this New York suburb four years ago that they have diplomatic status which exempts them from paying tens of thousands of dollars in local property taxes. A federal appeals court has upheld the Igjbyans, but U.S. travel restricfor the past two years have I the northern African nai using the property, which r surveillance by federI local authorities l l e w o o d Mayor Steven said last Tuesday that are happy the Libyans i blocked from conducting I or anything else in their "IBe city is very much in support President Reagan's efforts to isolate and punish (Libyan leader) Col. Moammar Khadafy's fanatical regime," be said. Reagan has accused Khadafy of sponsoring the terrorists responsible for (fce Dec. 27 Rome and Vienna air) t attacks that left It people deai L ra bought the Englewood mansior id 4.74 acres in November 1962 as country residence for the occ onal use" of its United Nations ami isador. Less than a year later, the ite Department issued an edict prol King the mansion's use for dipi natic purposes. T directive said that only Dr. Ali El •fcilii at the time Libya's UN use the mawiim, and at thajptfy for two weekends a month 1 iki, whose primary residence was^i New York city, returned to Libya in early 1984 to become foreign

"Should the Libyan government ever wish for another Libyan representative to use the mansion, they must get State Department approval .n Steven Rothman Englewood mayor

minister, leaving the nation without a U.N. ambassador. Since then, the house has been empty except for a non-diplomatic, skeleton house-keeping crew, said Rothman. "Should the Libyan government ever wish for another Libyan representative to use the mansion, they must get State Department approval," be said. In 19(3, the State Department restricted all Libyans assigned to the northern African nation's U.N. mission to traveling within New York city unless granted special permission. An assistant legal adviser with the State Department, Bruce Rashkow, saM he did not know if the Libyans had ever sought U.S. permission to use the mansion just across the Hudson River. Members of Libya's U.N. delegation refused to talk about the

Police shooting still unresolved

TUOMY. JANUARY 21, 1986

The Regiiler

The State Collectors turning up at tolls IIDDLE TOWNSHIP (AP) |— Motorist* accustomed to through the Garden State Parkway'! ID-cent toll booth in Ibis southern New Jersey community and at 15 other ramp booths have had a surprise awaiting them lately — the stretched-out hands of toll collectors. John Simonse, operations manager with the New Jersey Highway Authority, said staff coverage of the 16 ramp booths on the m-mile parkway Is being increased to improve collection rates at the 10-, IS- and HKent tolls. Most of the booths have been staffed eight or 12 hours a day, and the booth at the Rio GrandeWildwood Interchange In Middle Township only was manned about four hours a week, be said yesterday. "A lot of people were operating with the knowledge there wouldn't be anybody there," Simonse said of the booths with only part-time staff coverage. "They didn't have any Intention The Rio Grande-WUdwood interchange had one of the worst records, he said. Simonse said toll collection was about SO percent to 60 percent when no one was in the booth. At other locations, collection

rates during unstaffed periods were sometimes as high as M percent, but the average rate was about 67 percent, Simonse said. Among the other locations where staffing has been or soon will be increased are: Exit SSN, the Route 70 exit in Ocean County; Exit 114 In Holmdel; Exit 117 in Matawan, Exit 148 in Bloomfield; and Exit 165 in Bergen County. In most cases, tolls that were staffed eight hours a day now will be covered 12 or 16 hours, Simonse said. He said coverage of the Rio Grande-Wlldwood booth is expected to be increased to about 10 hours a week. The authority, which operates the parkway, occasionally dispatches security teams to various toll booths, Simonse said. When the security personnel spot a toll-skipper, they either attempt to stop the vehicle or to record the license plate number with video cameras, he said. Last year, the parkway issued about 4,500 summonses to motorists for automatic lane violations, be said. Those convicted of not paying tolls can face fines of up to 1200, jail terms of up to 10 days, and temporary loss of driving privileges.

Minister fends off man with chair

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TLANTIC CITY (AP) - A city man who allegedly threatened a female minister with a knife was being held today in lieu of $7,000 bail after the pastor used a chair to force him out of the church and into the custody of police passing in a patrol car, authorities said. Edward Leon Woodley Jr., 25, was charged by police with making terroristic threats, possession of a weapon and posi of a weapon for unlawful after the Incident SunRev. Ametter Herring, pastor of the Pentecostal Holiness Church of Gospel Ministry, said she was kneeling In the pulpit during services when she noticed a man, holding an 11-Inch knife, in the back of the church hitting his wife. "I saw this man beating this wosnta la the face and I said, •On, please, this U a church Please don't fight,'" the 88-year oM minister said. "Then I saw the man coming at me. I said I would call the

police and he said that if I did, he was going to cut my head off," Herring said. She said she grabbed a chair to shield herself and began using it to move the man out the door so she could get to a pay phone outside the church. About 15 congregants were in the church praying. "I kept shielding myself with the chair," Herring said. "Then I swung it at him to make him jump back. Then he rushed me. I knew he was coming at me. I just wanted to get to the (church) door and lock it." Then, she said, "It was like God sent a cop to me." Police said they caught Woodley after a short chase. The knife, which the assailant had discarded, was found under the church steps, authorities said. "My first duty was to save say congregation," said Herring, a former security guard at the Atlantic City Municipal Bus Terminal. "They were scared to death." .

Pancreas transplant successful | IVINGSTON (AP) A 42I year-old diabetic man, who in ••November became New Jersey's first recipient of a pancreas transplant, was released from the hospital yesterday. George Bowles underwent the 4Vfc-hour operation Nov. 25 at St. Bamabus Medical Center to free him from continual insulin injections. Dr. Shamkant Mulgaonkar, clinical director of transplantation at the medical center, said Bowles' body initially tried to reject the pancreas, taken from an accident victim, but medication ended the rejection a week after the surgery. Since then, Bowles' blood sugar levels have been normal, the doctor said, freeing the patient from insulin Injections. The pancreas is functioning at 100 percent capacity, producing

its own insulin, Mulgaonkar said. The success rate for the operation historically has been 50 percent at the end of one year, but Mulgaonkar said a new method of surgery should increase the success rate to 80 percent by reducing infection. Bowles, a computer operator from Rutherford, has been diabetic since ace 13, and had seen his kidneys fall because of his affliction. Until a successful kidney operation in 19(4, he had required dialysis, a process that cleans poisons retained in the blood if the kidneys do not function. Bowles' previous kidney transplants in 1981 and 1SS2 failed, Mulgaonkar said . The hospital hopes to perform three to five pancreas transplants each year if the organs are available, he said.

5 arrested in burglary ring case » | E W A R K ( A P ) - Four juv•UJenlles and one adult have I Vbeen arrested in connection with a burglary ring that netted at least $100,000 in merchandise in 31 break-ins at a Newark apartment complex, police said. The arrests were made Thursday through Sunday, said Police Director Charles Knox, adding that authorities were seeking nine other suspects in connection with the burglaries that began in October. All the burglars were familiar with the sprawling 2,100-unlt Ivy Hill Apartments and a maze of basement tunnels by which buildIngs are interconnected, making it easy to escape with Urge merchandise, said Knox. Police also were investigating whether members of the apartments' maintenance staff were Involved in the burglaries because two suspects were found with building pass keys, he said. The burglars would know when

people left for work and would clean out an unoccupied apartment in a matter of minutes, said Lt. Armando Fontoura, a police spokesman. They would burglarize an apartment, take an elevator to the basement and walk out a door Into another building, Fontoura said. The adult suspect arrested was James Davis, 18, of Newark. The juveniles, who were not identified because of their ages, were released to their parents' custody, said Fontoura. The five have been charged in seven burglaries, he added. In announcing the arrests, Knox said tenants made it difficult to catch the thieves because they bought the stolen goods. "As long as people buy merchandise that is stolen from their neighbors, that isn't going to do anything to enhance our efforts in that area," Knox said.

Chemist wins Scrabble tournament TLANTIC CITY (AP) - A chemist from New York has won the expert division of a Scrabble tournament that attracted more than 200 players from 15 states, a spokesman said. Richard Lund won nine out of 10 games to capture the $500 top prize, said tournament spokesman Jim Houle Sunday. Ronald Tiekert, the North American champion, placed second with an 8-2 score. Tiekert is a children's

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book editor from New York. In the novice division, Kyoshi Kiromiya, a writer from Philadelphia, won the $200 top prize with a score of 9-1. Second was Henry Morales of Atlantic City. The cab driver also won nine out of 10 games, but had a lower point total Houle said 70 of the competitors played in the expert division.

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School mourns four killed in crash WEST MILFORD (AP) - A special assembly and memorial service Is planned at West Milford Senior High School today to help students cope with the loss of four classmates, who were killed In a fiery automobile accident during the weekend, Principal Thomas Kraft said yesterday. "The whole school is in mourning," Kraft said, adding that after learning of the accident, the officers of the senior class met yesterday with school administrators and decided to cancel all extra-curricular activities today, when students return from the Martin Luther King Jr. birthday holiday. The four students were killed

Newspaper brings twins together NEWARK, Del. (AP) - When Jack Scannell was throwing out the trash last Friday, he stopped to scan a 2-day-old newspaper and stumbled upon a letter from his adopted daughter's twin brother, now SO years old and living in New Jersey. Virginia Scannell Strzempa and Edward Manhard were reunited Sunday, ending a lifetime of questions about what happened after their mother, with four children already at borne, put her 6-week-old twins up for adoption. "I can't," Virginia said as she prepared to greet her brother at the Scannell home in northern Delaware. "I can't go in there and meet him." Moments later, though, Virginia had her arms around his neck and was crying, "Eddie," and they began swapping stories of their different, separate lives For a few weeks, Jack and Nancy Scannell cared for both Eddie and Virginia. The Scannells, parents of a child of their own and another adopted child, were friends of the mother and offered to take the twins. "But a few weeks later," Scannell recalled, "she called and told us she was taking the little boy back. She had promised him to another couple, and they were coming to pick him up." When Ruth and Nick Manhard picked up Eddie, then named William, It was a brief meeting, and no addresses were exchanged. The Scannells quickly lost track of the Manhards and the mother. As the twins grew up, both were curious about their relatives and wanted to find them. Virginia had better luck and tracked down her mother, who had moved to Florida and who put her in touch with her four older siblings. Eddie, however, was hitting dead ends. The only thing he had to go on was his adopted mother's vague recollection that his twin sister had been adopted by a contractor in Delaware who "lived on a hill about a mile from the Delaware Memorial Bridge." Eddie put his thoughts on paper and sent it to the Wilmington Chamber of Commerce, which passed it on to the Wilmington NewsJournal. The phrase caught Scannell's eye when he glanced through the newspaper's "Helping Hand" column before throwing the paper out. Scannell is a contractor, and his home 30 years ago had a view of the bridge on clear days. He called the paper, and soon he was hi touch with Eddie at his home in Somerville "I wondered about her," Eddie said. "I always thought the worst. 1 thought, 'She's not around. Maybe she's not even alive.' I thought I'd never see her — never find out anything about my real family. This is like a fairy tale. I just can't believe,It."

Sunday about 11:54 p.m. when the car In which they were riding failed to stop at an intersection and slammed into a tree, bursting into flames on a rural road in this northern New Jersey community, a police dispatcher said yesterday. Heavy fog and rain caused poor visibility and apparently prevented the driver of the vehicle from stopping at the intersection of Union Valley Road and LaRue 'Road, said the dispatcher who only would identify herself as Stlefel. The four victims were identified as Michael Sabota, 18, the driver; Dana Guerra, 17; Kim Achillo, 17; and Thomas Bostock, 17; all of West Milford Township.

Vice Principal Charles Komain said the students were returning from the movies when the accident occurred. "I called in all the administrators and the senior class officers," said Romain. "We met at 10 a.m. to discuss what took place, and what role the school should play In the aftermath of the accident." All the school's teachers were called at home and told so they would be aware of the tragedy when they returned to school, he added. Sabota was a varsity basketball and football player, while Bostock was a varsity wrestler, said Romain. The two -g' rls w e r e Involved in student government, be said.

"They were all nice outstanding kids," he said. Romain said the special assembly will be held to give students a chance to discuss the accident. In addition, the school will have a psycholgist available to help student's cope with the loss of their friends, he said. The flag outside the 1,600-student school will be flown at half-staff, said Kraft, adding that the students be met with yesterday "were taking it very, very hard." Brian Harding, 15, a member of the school's football team, said Sabota "was very popular."

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CLEANING UP — A lone workman sweeps a street in Trenton that will be the main procession route during today's inauguration of Gov.

Thomas M. Kean. In the background, to the left, stands the War Memorial, while the Old Barracks are to the right.

College launches courses at sea MAYS LANDING (AP) - Crew members of two U.S. Coast Guard cutters based in Cape May will be able to earn college credits while at sea by selecting from 10 "telecourses" offered by Atlantic Community College, officials said yesterday. The three-credit courses in business, social studies, history and marine science are on videotape and soon will be available to the 65 crew members of the Alert and the 50 Coast Guard members assigned to the Hornbeam. Crew members will have books, videotapes and other study materials on board with them to use when they have time, said Thomas Chelius, provost of the community college with Its main campus in Mays Landing. "It means that Coast Guard members won't have to have their education interrupted by sea duty," he said. ACC has been offering courses in economics, mathematics and communications at the Coast Guard base in Cape May for five years. Under a new agreement between the college and the Coast Guard, the number and content of courses offered at the Coast Guard Training Center will be expanded. The telecourses are part of the agreement. Chief Warrant Officer James Lodge, the training center's educational services officer, said crew members of the Alert and the Hornbeam previously were excluded from taking the college-level courses because of their sea duty, which sometimes lasts up to six weeks.

The Alert is sometimes used for drug enforcement efforts in Florida, while the Hornbeam is used primarily for aiding navigators in the area, Coast Guard officials said. "The Coast Guard is always interested in seeing its members pursue secondary education," Lodge said. "This agreement will enhance that goal." Some telecourses may require the students to meet with college faculty members several times throughout the 15-week semester. Students in other courses may not have to report to professors at all, and could simply mall in assignments, papers and exams, Chelius said.

"The main hallmark (of telecourses) is they are pretty flexible," said Tom Celand, the college's media director. Celand and Chelius said ACC has 10 telecourses on file. The college is trying to enlist several cable television stations to air the courses, and tapes are available at four libraries in Atlantic and Cape May counties. The 10 cqurses are: Introduction to Computers, Principles of Marketing, Principles of Management, America in the 20th Century, Cultural Anthropology, General Psychology, Introduction to Business, Oceanus (a course about the marine environment), and Principles of Sociology.

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"Preparation it paramount In importance In your future. I owe a lot.to Brookdalc. In the Theater department, there was an atmosphere of ereathrfty I have not seen anywhere cl*e. AN the people at Brookdalc cared about me." Brookdalc has more than 500 credit courses and 62 career or transfer programs... and a tuition rate of $33 per credit! Registration for Winter Term Is open through January 88. Come to the Admissions Office at the lincroft campus (park In area * 3 ) Monday through Thursday from 9 a.m.-8 p.m., Friday from 9:00 a.m.-* p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.-noon. For further Information, call 848-1900, ext 375. SUCCESS STARTS HERE!

BROOKCALE COMMUNITY COLLEGE An Equ« Oppommty/MHnMtM AcOon mmuUon

The Register EnKlMWmi III IK7H Published by the Red Bank Register A Price Communication Corporation Newspaper

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The Register

GEORGE J LISTER. President

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CLIFF SCHECHTMAN. Kdltur JANE FODERARO. Associate Editor ANN KELLETT. Sews Editor RICHARD NICOLETTI. Sports Editor PAMELA ABOUZEID. Lifestyte Editor CARL D FORINO. Chief Photogrupher

TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1966

EDITORIALS Too many questions

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representative of the New Jersey public advocate's office last week appealed to federal officials to deny a permit to a major waste disposal firm to conduct a "test burn" of hazardous substances off the New Jersey coast. Assistant Public Advocate Susan Remis Silver urged officials of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency to deny, or at least modify, its draft permit to allow Chemical Waste Management, Inc. to burn 700,000 gallons of PCBcontaminated liquid waste 140 miles off the New Jersey coast. Silver cited "serious legal and technical deficiencies" inherent in EPA's draft "research burn" permit to ChemWaste. For the first time, Silver brought to light evidence that EPA's "fast track" approach to the permit process not only has been accelerated but is perhaps rather slipshod as well. If the research permit were to be issued, said Silver, EPA would violate at least two acts of Congress and one international treaty based on a failure by federal officials to do crucial research and studies. EPA, Silver said, has yet to guage the impact of ocean incineration on marine life and failed to gather sufficient environmental data about the bum site itself. The fact that the bum site is a habitat for certain endangered species — including the sperm whale and loggerhead sea turtle — is one federal officials have not taken into account, she said. And, contrary to the London Dumping Convention treaty, EPA has neglected to fully explore land-based alternatives to ocean burning before considering the research permit to ChemWaste. There are several other intervening factors in the the ocean burning story: — EPA has not devised emergency plans for the containment and clean-up of hazardous waste spills in harbors, estuaries or at sea. While environmentalists say a spill of highly carcinogenic PCBs (polychlorinated biphenyls) would be "quite final," ChemWaste officials dismiss the hazard, pointing to the ocean's nearly infinitesimal capacity to absorb toxins. — While hazardous wastes generated by European countries have been burned at sea for many years, questions remain about environmental impacts of the process, notably the effects of a plume of hydrochloric acid on a marinelife

phenomena called "microlayer" and the effects of highly toxic hydrocarbons that escape destruction in the burn process. — Questions surround ChemWaste's suitability for the research burn, and perhaps an operating permit after that, in light of the company's compliance record. ChemWaste's parent company, Waste Management, Inc. of Oak Brook, 111., was assessed $17 million in federal fines and settlements over a recent 18month period. Waste Management complains that it was the target of a stepped up EPA enforcement campaign — much like saying that, if federal officials weren't looking, they would have found nothing wrong. We're somewhat comforted by EPA promises that government inspectors would be aboard ship for the research bum and any commericlal burn that might result. We also appreciate that, at worst, ocean incineration itself has but minimal environmental impacts, as say ChemWaste and EPA officials. What we can't reconcile is EPA's willingness to forge ahead with a research bum — which will quite likely lead to an operating permit — with so many questions unanswered. The consequences of a PCB spill have not been determined in a satisfactory, scientific way. Since the ship would load in Philadelphia and traverse ISO miles of the Delaware River around South Jersey, we find that EPA must develop an emergency containment plan and conduct a study of the effects of a PCB spill on human and marine populations. The London Dumping Convention treaty termed ocean incineration an interim remedy to sounder land-based burning technologies, and we believe it should be viewed as such by EPA. In that we can endorse the concept of ocean incineration — one that at least strives to rid the environment of toxic PCBs — we're deeply troubled by EPA's sloppy approach. We urge, as Silver has said, that EPA perform crucial studies of the ocean burn site, measure the impacts of ocean incineration on delicate marine-life ecosystems and human health, and be certain that land-based methods of PCB destruction are not more reasonable. Until these criteria are met, we recommend that EPA deny, or radically alter, its draft permit for the ChemWaste research bum.

OTHER VIEWS Blight in Atlantic City

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tlantic City's 11 casinos reached a milestone in 1985: the $2 billion mark in winnings from gamblers. Preliminary figures indicate the casinos racked up a total of $2.13 billion, an increase of 9.6 percent over 1984. The city's first casino opened in 1978 and the 11th last June. Yet much of Atlantic City has a bombed-out look. Wrecking balls and bulldozers have leveled much of the South Inlet where low-income residents were forced out by land speculators. Surviving residential areas of the inlet are a mix of vacant buildings and dilapidated housing occupied by forgotten people who are still poor. Urban blight and poverty virtually in the shadow of casinos counting their winnings in the billions is a disgrace — all the more so because casino gambling was sold to voters of New Jersey at least in part on the premise that the people of economically depressed Atlantic City needed help. The year ahead must produce tangible, though belated, results. The responsibility lies with Gov. Kean and the recently organized Casino Re-invest-

ment Development Authority. It was created by the New Jersey Legislature at his insistence to start rebuilding' Atlantic City, using part of casino revenues and emphasizing housing improvements and neighborhood rehabilitation for low-income residents. Slow in getting off the ground, the authority still is in the process of assembling staff. But it has approved in concept a redevelopment plan for the South Inlet and nearby neighborhoods that was devised by the American City Corp. and endorsed by the New Jersy Casino Control Commission in 1983. The plan may require some updating but is essentially sound in its proposed mix of residential, commercial and recreational development. Promises and concepts aren't enough. Visible rebuilding must get under way this year. Gov. Kean will need to monitor the authority closely and make it clear he will settle' for nothing less than progress that can be seen. Unrealized hopes of a better Atlantic City, for the people of Atlantic City, have been on hold too long. The Philadelphia Inquirer

Tush economy with deliberate speed9 By THOMAS OUPHANT WASHINGTON - It Is difficult to imagine that 40 years ago a country that had just won a world war could be focused on iU future, but that ii what it wai like in the United States in 1»46. As Rep. David Obey, D-Wls.. recalled but week, there was "a widespread (ear that oar economy would have difficulty managing the transition from war to peace without the active effort of government." Said Obey, • young boy in IMS whme journey to Congress from Wisconsin began with a graduate fellowship under something called the National Defense Education Act: "The economy had grown at an incredible 12 percent per year under the itimulus of the government'! war-induced demand, and there wai concern that demobilization would bring about a collapse of demand, which would ihove in once again back into a Great Depression." It never happened, a remarkable feat not adequately remembered today in an era whan great challnngn are more likely to be shirked than confronted. Bat there was far more to the postwar period than limply the avoidance of trouble. There was also the creation of machinery that made possible more thin IS yean of steadily improving economic conditions, including I new system for moving money and goods easily across national boundaries so trade could flourish, a variety of financial mechanisms to stimulate home ownership that created suburbia, a modern system of highways and a vast expansion of opportunities for higher education and training that revolutionUed the work force. The words and names don't have quite the impact of Omaha Beach, Bastogne, Ike and Monty and the rest from World War II; nor, for that matter, do they pack the wallop of FDR, bread Una, Social Security and the Four Freedoms of the Depression days. But Harry Truman, Leon Keyserling, Bretton Woods, the OI Bill of Rights, the Employment Act of IMS and the bold domestic initiatives in housing and transportation that followed the war belong in the S U M league. Last week, they all got • small measure of what is due them in an ornate House of Representatives meeting room, thanks mainly to Obey, now the chairman of Congress' Joint Economic Committee. To mark the 40th anniversary of the enactment of the Employment Act of 1MI, Obey arranged a two-day symposium st which some of the country'! best economic minds held discussions on the major policy questions facing the country today. The timing was ironic: a celebration of the previous generation's triumph over material problems in a week when the budget policy of the United States for the rest of this year was being decided by government computers programmed with the rigid formulas of the new Gramm-Rudman law, legislation that economists of both the left

and right agreed would seriously injure the country unless substantially rewritten. (Barry Bluestone at Boston College suggested changing its name to "Gramm-Rambo.") More than well-mannered deference was shown to the veterans of the postwar period at the symposium, perhaps because they so obviously rose to the Immense challenges of their day, while this generation has yet to meet IU. The IMS legislation, in Obeys phrase, "ratified the key lesson of the New Deal — that our modem economy needed an effective public economics to build the foundation necessary for private Initiative ..." The Employment Act of IMS made it the government's responsibility to "promote maximum employment, production and purchasing power," using "all practicable means." It also created the President's Council of Economic Advisers and the Joint Economic Committee. Compromise was required to achieve passage of the IMS legislation, the most important late change was removing the phrase "full employment" from its title. This change reflected the constant tension in the political world between the desire to stimulate economic activity and maintain a low rate of inflation. It also became politically necessary — to avoid tne dreaded socialist tinge of formal national planning _ to restrict tne function of the Council of Economic Advisers to an advisory one and to deny the congressional committee a direct legislative responsibility.

progress for the most part and spectacular progress on occasion. Beginning in the 1970s, however, things began to drift. Rather than rise to the challenge of inflation In the form of oil, food and other commodity price shocks, the government essentially arranged the recessions of 1(74-75,1910 and 18ei-«, largely through tight Money. The inflation eventually subsided, but only after the worst slump in 50 years, from which such key sectors as manufacturing and agriculture hive yet to truly recover. And the recovery, in addition to being uneven both In its geography and In the distribution of IU benefiU, is limping along at slow growth rates, with s level of unemployment well above the postwar average. Moreover, iU major stimulant remains government and consumer spending financed by unheard-of levels of debt.

At the time, however, there was no confusion in the minds of the government's officials about what they were trying to foster. As the first council chairman under Truman, Leon Keyserling, reminded those at last week's symposium, tne policy goal was "economic growth, which means full employment and equity and justice and opportunity." Those IMS policy makers believed that budgetary, monetary, international financial and social policy should all be directed toward the goal of maintaining an adequate level of demand for the goods and services of the private sector. Their efforts bore rich fruits. The exchange rate system negotiated at Bretton Woods helped stimulate the growth abroad that created strong demand for U.S. products and services; tne investment in higher education, made first through the GIBiU and later the National Defense Education Act, not only helped tens of millions of people like Obey, but also provided the skilled people who were the engines of domestic growth; the committment to single-family homes was the spark for a stupendous construction boom and the development of modern appliances. For more than two decades after the war, with »n additional stimulus from John F. Kennedy's policy ideas in the early lMOs, the result was steady

"Certainly, the architect* of the (Employment) Act and those who took it seriously over iU first quartercentury would not have been content. They would not brag about growth barely fast enough to keep high unemployment rates from rising further, nor congratulate themselves on avoiding outright recession. Observing that wage and price inflation rates are subsiding and seeing no bottlenecks or shortages on the economic landscape, they would wish to push the economy with deliberate speed toward higher utilization of IU capacity to produce." One could even tack on a few more challenges: to foster greater industrial competitiveness abroad with national planning and more vigorous pursuit of fair trade practices; to improve the quality of education; and to rebuild the country's network of roads, bridges and sewers that was so important to growth a generation ago. Said MIT's Lester Thurow, "In economics, social organisation matters, and government has to take responsibility for ensuring that America's social organisation is second to none. If it is to do iU thing, free enterprise needs the right operating context. Without that context, it can only fall."

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Today's problems are not unsolvable, according to James Tobin, Yale's Nobel Prize-winning economist. In fact, Tobin said, the current challenges, especially with the worst of the oil crises over, pale before those of 40 years ago. "What is mining is commitment and confidence to take advantage of the benign climate of this decade," be told those attending the symposium. "Consider the complacency, resignation and Indifference with which the stagnation of the economy these last 11 months has been accepted. The recovery that began in late 19S2 stalled in June 19M at 7 percent unemployment, give or take a couple of tenths, and at about SO percent capacity utilisation ...

Thomas Oliphant u a ttaff writer with The Boston Globe.

by Berke Breathed

TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

The Register

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OMMENTARY

Gramm-RudmanAct: A form of madness James Kilpatrick WASHINGTON -More than 300 reporters turned out last Wednesday for a press briefing on the first round of blows under the Gramm-RudmanHollings Deficit Reduction Act. I have attended some strange press conferences over the past 45 years, but this one was in a class by itself. Nobody spoke much English. Oh, the words were English words, all right, but the words had been robbed of meaning. Nobody spoke in terms of billions of dollars,'1 or millions of dollars, or even thousands of dollars. They all spoke a kind of pidgin point talk. What's the present guess on outlays for the current fiscal year? "Nine hundred ninety-six point five." What about revenues? "Seven seventy-six." So the deficit is? "Right. Two-twenty point five, less the eleven-seven being sequestered, for a net of two-oh-eight point eight. That's against the target of one seventy-one nine." They were talking about billions of dollars. Billions! I cannot comprehend even $1 billion, let alone 1996 5 billion, and that was all they talked about for a solid hour. They tossed around billions. The only figure I understood in an inch-thick document was a cut of (5,000 in funds for maintaining Vice President Bush's official residence out at the Naval Observatory. This I could grasp. Hard times, George, but we must all make do. The purpose of the press conference was to announce til.7 billion in "sequestrations" from the current fiscal budget. Half the cuts come from defense, half from nondefense. The law mandates these cuts for fiscal 1986 because the anticipated deficit of $220 billion far exceeds the target fixed by the act. To arrive at the cuts, item by item, the Office of Management and Budget (OMB) and the Congressional Budget Office (CBO) put together a list of 3,500 accounts for national defense and about 800 accounts for non-defense. Together, OMB and CBO estimated probable outlays for these accounts. Then, across the board, they multiplied these probable outlays by a factor of 4.9 for defense and 4.3 for nondefense.

You will understand that no Judgments whatever entered into this process. By way of example, estimated outlays for the National Botanical Garden were $2,060,000. The cut is {80,000. The Department of Agriculture had expected to spend $401 million on research. It will spend (17.2 million less. The National Park Service had a budget of $502 million; $21.6 million has now been sequestered. It is this aspect of the act that is so maddening. There is no human responsibility anywhere. Congress did not decree these particular cuts in spending. The president did not order them. OMB and CBO had no discretion. Who did It? The computer did it! Computers are the most obedient devices ever invented, but they have no political judgment. The computer got to a budget of $3.2 billion for the Internal Revenue Service. It multipied 3.2 by 4.3, and behold: The budget for the IRS will be cut by $139 million, Including $100 million for examination and collection of income tax. Now this is dumb. Stupid. Incredible. IRS agents produce roughly $8 in revenue for every $1 of their expenses. In any sensible allocation of federal funds, the IRS would not get $100 million less. It would get $100 million more, but this dumb act does not work that way. Thus the computer hummed away. It killed $792,000 in books for the blind, $178,000 in maintenance of the White House, $4.4 million for the Peace Corps, and $7 million at the Bureau of the Census. The computer nibbled away at flood control along the Mississippi, at Indian health and education, at the naval petroleum reserve, at the Bureau of Mines. The FBI will be cut by $45 million, drug enforcement by $14.6 million. The computer knocked 4.3 percent off budgets for rail safety, highway safety, air safety and boat safety. The Commission on Ukraine Famine and the Christopher Columbus Quincentenary Jubilee Commission took their lumps as well. All these cuts added up to $11.7 billion. I was about to write "only" $11.7 billion, but that is pidgin point talk. It is one awesome amount of money. But you know what? To get to the 1987 target of $144 billion deficit, the computer will have to make cuts of at least $50 billion. As Al Jolson used to say, you ain't seen nothin' yet.

James

Kilpatrick

is a

columnist for the Universal Press Syndicate.

Political pandering to theleft and right Jeff Greenfield NEW YORK - Remember "pandering"? It was the great buzzword of 1984, applied to various Democratic candidates for president who were racing around the country trying to ingratiate themselves with women, blacks, labor, teachers and other interest groups by promising them the moon. As a term of art, "pandering" seemed to me a fine description of the efforts by these Democrats to avoid facing loyal constituents and telling them what they didn't want to hear. There is no reason, however, why Republicans should be any less prone to pandering. Take the case of Vice President George Bush and the Infamous Dinner. Last month, the vice president attended a celebratory dinner in Washington to pay tribute to the late William Loeb, longtime publisher of the Manchester (N.H.) UnionLeader and a vociferous critic of any candidate to the left of Louis XIV. Loeb had been particularly critical of Bush during the 1980 primary, calling him "a spoiled little rich kid who has been wet-nursed to success ..." and warning that Bush's brief membership in the Trilateral Commission was evidence of suspicious association with internationalists. What was Bush doing at this dinner? His attendance there, he recently told the editor of The Wall Street Journal, was no different from visiting the editorial board of a critical newspaper, or speaking to an NAACP convention at which he was booed. "If I were turning the other cheek to some who were coming at me from the liberal side," Bush said, "I expect it would have been applause." Nice try, Mr. Vice President, but no cigar. To be sure, it is only good politics to move beyond your natural base, to appeal to those, within a political party or the country, who hold both a lot of votes and deep suspicions of your candidacy. Even if you make no converts inside the hall, you can impress the nation with your for-

titude and fair-mindedness. That's what John Kennedy did in 1960 when he spoke to a group of Protestant ministers in Houston who were suspicious of his Catholicism; that's what Ronald Reagan did in 1980 when he gave an exceptionally articulate defense of conservatism to the National Urban League. No one can fault Bush for seeking to shore up support among hard-core Reaganauts. Despite Bush's unfailing loyalty to his president, the diehards still find it hard to forgive him his preppiness, his Ivy League style and, above all, his 1980 primary campaign against their hero. The trouble is, George Bush picked the wrong forum for his foray. William Loeb was no "conservative" in the sense that Barry Goldwater or William F. Buckley or Reagan himself is a conservative. Loeb was a hater. Loeb was the man who impugned the patriotism of public figures ranging from Robert Kennedy to Dwight Eisenhower. He is the publisher who once ran a headline proclaiming "Kissinger the Kike." He is the publisher who twice produced "proof" that he was not of Jewish extraction. Drawing distinctions is never easy in the world of politics, but it is exactly what we must have from men and women who aspire to national leadership. If conservatives have trouble grasping this point, they should look back to 1984, and remember the Jesse Jackson-Louis Farrakhan controversy. During that campaign, a wide array of voices demanded to know why Jackson did not distance himself from the hate-mongering of Louis Farrakhan. They also demanded to know why Democratic candidates Walter Mondale and Gary Hart never took Jackson to task for his anti-Semitic statements and his embrace of Farrakhan. If next week Hart or Mario Cuomo or Bill Bradley were to honor a deceased editor who had faithfully supported Soviet foreign policy and had attacked the decency of anticommunist liberals, the outcry from the right wing would have been deafening - and fully justifiable.

Jeff Greenfield is a columnist for the Universal Press Syndicate.

The old;sin tax' takes on a new meaning BOSTON — There was a time when we used to call them "sin taxes." In that earlier and moralistic age, the government was encouraged to punish smokers and drinkers for their sins by slapping them with a stiff excise tax. This national pay-as-you-go-to-hell program lasted well into the mid-20th century with time out for Prohibition. Then, gradually, sin began to go out of fashion. Today, smoking is no longer the hallmark of a loose woman except in retrospective Virginia Slims ads. Not even the Salvation Army describes alcoholics as sinners anymore. But there is a movement in the land to raise up the excise taxes from the half-dead. One coalition of groups is lobbying to tax cigarettes at a higher rate and now another wants to up the federal ante on alcohol. This time they aren't crusading to tax people for the sake of their souls. They are campaigning to save their bodies. Last week, the National Alcohol Tax Coalition — one part Women's Christian Temperance Union, ten parts medical establishment — introduced its plan. It is not, they insist, the same "old-fashioned 'sin taxes'" Their hopes are labeled "health taxes." The coalition makes a good case for an alcohol tax increase on purely economic grounds. Doubling the tax on hard alcohol would restore it to 1974 levels, when you adjust the value of the dollar. Their other proposal would tax the alcoholic content of beer and wine so that it would be on a par with hard liquor. They estimate that the whole thing would bring in $12 billion a year to cut the deficit. But the motive is more subtle than the price tag. The modem demon in rum is its health effects. The alcohol taxers hope, as do the

Ellen Goodman cigarette taxers, that raising the costs will lower the consumption, especially by the young. As Michael Jacobson, head of the Center for Science in the Public Interest, says up-front: "We're interested in reducing drinking, not stopping drinking. We're not teetotalers, but we want to promote the public health while raising tax revenues." Well, I support this argument and these new taxes. But I can't help noticing the shifting grounds on which the new arguments rest. Today we are less likely to apply a moral measure to human behavior than a health measure. We have switched from damnationprevention programs to sickness prevention. It 'is particularly true of smoking and drinking, but not exclusively. When was the last time that anyone accused an overweight friend of the sin of gluttony? We may talk about willpower, the bakery may name its best-selling dessert "Chocolate Sin," but it's the rare person who says that being fat is being bad. We say, albeit piously, that it's bad for you. Nor is sloth any longer a sin against God. It has become a crime against your heart vessels. We no longer win or lose points for the life in

the hereafter but for extending the here and now. The new chosen people are those who rate high on the cardiovascular fit-parade charts. Even premarital sex has undergone a slight shift. Once we believed that God would punish those who committed the act. Now many Americans are less anxious about the immorality than about catching a sexually transmitted disease. I suppose that some of this is the fallout of psychology. As good modem pyschobabblers, we talk less about right and wrong and more about healthy and sick behavior. If some acts are condemned on public-health grounds, others are justified as "good for you." Screaming, for example, has been described as a "healthy outlet" for anger. Marrying a younger (presumably, second) wife, was identified by one researcher as an aid to a longer (presumably, male) life. I have strayed a bit from smoking and drinking. But not onto altogether foreign turf. By all means, we should raise the taxes on smoking. Raise them on drinking. If the young get hit in the purse or pocketbook, they may not get hit later in the liver or lung. Let the heaviest users make their contribution to the national debt on the way to the doctor. But don't try to change the name of the tax. Smoking may be described as an addiction and alcoholism as a disease. But these are still "sin taxes." It's just that we've changed the nature of sin. The unforgivable misbehavior of contemporary life is whatever makes us sick. In modem America, illness is hell.

Ellen Goodman is a columnist for The Boston Globe Newspaper Company-Washington Post Writers Group.

Defense official is queried in crime probe WASHINGTON - A high Pentagon official has been questioned by the President's Commission on Organized Crime in connection with an investigation of criminal activity in the Vietnamese community. Richard Armitage, assistant secretary of defense for international security, confirmed that the crime commission had interviewed him about gambling operations in the Washington suburb of Arlington, Va., which has a large Vietnamese population. Armitage recently returned from Vietnam where he held high-level talks about American prisoners-ofwar believed to be still alive in Southeast Asia. He told our associates Donald Goldberg and Corky Johnson that investigators for the crime commission, asked about his relationship with Nguyet Thi O'Rourke, a Vietnamese refugee married to an American. She had been subpoenaed by the commission to testify on organized gambling operations in the Washington area. Armitage had written a letter on Mrs. O'Rourke's behalf urging the Arlington County Court "to show mercy" after she had pleaded guilty to charges of conducting an illegal gambling operation. She was sentenced to two years in prison with all but 30 days suspended, and is now on probation after serving the 30 days. In the letter to the court, dated June 6, 1985, and typed on Defense Department stationery, Armitage wrote that he had known Mrs. O'Rourke in the early 1970s, when she ran a restaurant in Saigon. He described her in the letter as "a very successful businesswoman (who) had a reputation for fairness and honesty. ..." Armitage wrote that he had seen her "on numerous occasions'-' since he was transferred to Washington in 1978. He asked the court to view Mrs. O'Rourke in the context of Vietnamese culture, saying that "in Vietnamese society, gambling is a much more normal and accepted pattern of behavior than in our own." Speaking to our reporters, Armitage said he told the crime commission he was unaware of any involvement by Mrs. O'Rourke in organized crime. He said her attorney had asked him to write the

Jack

t^

Anderson i letter, and that he hadn't seen Mrs. O'Rourke since then. Mrs. O'Rourke could not be reached for comment. Her attorney, John Kilcarr, called his client "a small-time, nickel-and-dime gambler," and said she had told the crime commission she was not connected to any organized gambling ring. Kilcarr said she was granted immunity for her testimony to the crime commission. According to a police report compiled at the time of her October 1984 arrest for running an illegal football pool, "All leads provided by the investigation pointed to ... Nguyet Thi O'Rourke as being the organizer of the gambling operation. Before being placed, all bets had to be cleared by Ms. O'Rourke." But Mrs. O'Rourke told police she was a go-between. "As the money got more and more, I couldn't cover the bets, so I passed the bets on to

bigger people in Washington," her statement said. "I would be a middle person and would accept a 10 percent charge." While awaiting trial, police records show, Mrs. O'Rourke was stopped with another person leaving a high-stakes gambling operation in Silver Spring, Md. The other individual had fired a "Miami V!ce"-style machine gun during an altercation with the gambling operators. Mrs. O'Rourke was carrying $3,850 in cash, according to the records, and Arlington County officials sought to revoke her bond after the incident. According to court documents, Mrs. O'Rourke came to this country from Vietnam in 1975 with $700,000 worth of valuables from the profits of her restaurant and bar. She told investigators she has lost about $600,000 since then, gambling in Atlantic City. When Mrs. O'Rourke was arrested, police found records in her home that showed she had taken in $53,000 worth of bets in a single day. Police later searched 12 different residences believed to be Involved in the operation and found quantities of money and gambling paraphernalia. Police records show that $148,879 in gold, jewelry and cash was seized from Mrs. O'Rourke, including 34

$100 bills. A 1975 Porsche 911S Targa was also confiscated. FISHEYE IN THE SKY: Fish and Wildlife Service officials don't deny that they use 11 surveillance technologies to oversee their 90million-acre empire, as we reported, but they insist they need them all to crack down on poachers and dealers in illegal species. Closed-circuit television, for example, is used in "sting" operations in which federal agents pose as buyers of pelts of endangered wildlife. Satellites will be used to track smugglers bringing in illegal birds, monkeys and other forbidden pets. And high-tech sensors are used to detect rifle shots in areas where hunting is prohibited. MINI-EDITORIAL: We have to thank former Rep. John Buchanan, R-Ala., chairman of People for the American Way, for today's commentary. When the Rev. Jerry Falwell recently changed the name of his religious lobby from the "Moral Majority" to "Liberty Federation" because of the organization's slipping popularity, Buchanan saw it as a long-overdue admission that Falwell is motivated more by politics than moral values.

Jack Anderson is a columnist the United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

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TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

Protests, parades mark first King observance Associated Press

tion In Birmingham, Ala., where King led Protests mingled with parades Monday marchers against fire hoses and police dogs on the first official federal holiday in honor in 1963, a seven-foot statue of King was of Martin Luther King Jr., a day in which unveiled in a city park. ironic touches measured how close the By federal law, the third Monday of country has come to achieving the slain January is a day in honor of King, who was civil rights leader's dream. bom Jan. IS, 1929, and assassinated April Parades and gatherings honored King in 4, 1988, in Memphis, Tenn. The day is a Washington, D C , Atlanta, Chicago, Phila'egal holiday in 27 states, including three delphia, Los Angeles and Honolulu, among vuich also honor Confederate generals. others. Church bells pealed in Minnesota, Two other states have a holiday on Jan. 15. Illinois and Rhode Island, and radio stations Monday's protests focused on states and around the nation's tiniest state joined communities that stood aloof from the broadcasting portions of King's "I Have a holiday. Dream" speech. In Memphis, 300 people gathered in the Five hundred blacks gathered on the pot-holed parking lot of the Lorraine Motel Capitol steps at Montgomery, Ala., where where King was murdered. The motel is Gov. George Wallace had vowed "segrenow owned by a civic group. gation now, segregation forever" in 1963. to "Hate is what killed him, but love is what a proclamation honoring King. Wallace, makes him alive today," said State Rep. recently released from a hospital, did not Rosco Dixon attend the ceremony, where press secIn Wisconsin, several hundred volunteers retary Bill Joe Camp read his proclamaled by Gov. Anthony Earl spent the day

See Related stories, page 2B helping snow-bound farmers pick com. "We honor Dr. King by rolling up our sleeves, putting on our galoshes and going into the fields," the Rev. Fred Trost of Madison said as Earl met volunteers at the Bameveld Lutheran Church. After King's son Dexter laid a wreath at his father's tomb in Atlanta, the president of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference challenged the nation to move forward toward complete racial equality. "In the name of Martin, we ain't going back." said the Rev. Joseph Lowery, who heads the organization which King founded. "We've come too far, we've worked too strenuously, we've marched too long, we've prayed too hard, we've wept too bitterly, we've bled too profusely and we've died too

young." Lowery joined Vice President George Bush, South African Bishop Desmond Tutu, Sens. Edward Kennedy, D-Mass, Bill Bradley, D-N J . and Mack Mattingly. RGa . Atlanta Mayor Andrew Young; Georgia Gov. Joe Frank Harris and members of King's family at an ecumenical service at Ebenezer Baptist Church near downtown Atlanta. Tutu, like King a winner of the Nobel Peace Prize, was awarded the annual Martin Luther King Jr. Peace Prize. "America today bears witness to the fact that Dr. King's faith in America was true faith," Bush said. "Love has overcome hate." In Louisiana, all 485 students at a black high school in Plaquemines Parish stayed home to protest the school board's refusal to recognize the holiday. "No one showed up this morning. No one but the teachers," said James Jones, assistant principal at Phoenix High School. "I feel it was justified," Jones added

Gunman cuts brother's life support system

Ron Chisolm, organizer for a Plaquemines Parish civil rights group called the Fishermen & Concerned Citizens Association, said a program in nearby Davant would emphasize progress in the parish. Until 1984, a holiday honored Judge Leander Perez Jr. — the arch-segregationist who ruled the parish from the 1920s to the 1980s. Absentee rates were also high in Tulsa, Okla . as black students protested the city's decision to hold classes to make up for a bad-weather day in December. "We are protesting the fact that the city and schools refuse to honor the first legal holiday to honor a black American," said the Rev Lawrence Lakey, director of the Tulsa Urban League.

mil. Lotto winner thinks sleep priceless little.

I f jEMY SCHWMTZ Associated Press

Associated Press

PHOENIX, ArU. - Police had planned to storm a hospital room when an armed man surrendered Monday about two hours after disconnecting the life-support system from his comatose brother, authorities said. John P. Whipple, 28, was breathing on his own but remained in criticial condition, authorities said. He was admitted to John C. Lincoln Hospital on Thursday after an apparent drug overdose, police said. Robert Whipple, 19, was booked for investigation of attempted murder, aggravated assault and kidnapping, said police Sgt Brad Thiss. Robert Whipple pulled a 12-guage shotgun out of a duffel bag after entering the intensive care unit at about 11:20 p.m. Sunday and ordered that his brother be disconnected from a respirator, Thiss said. "The doctor refused, at which time he (Robert Whipple) unplugged everthing and removed the apparatus," said Thiss. "I told him that, basically no, I can't do that legally, or declare him dead," Dr. John Hennessee said. "He accepted that." Hennessee and a nurse were allowed to leave the room, and Robert Whipple "stayed with his brother until 1:40 a.m., when he put the weapon down and surrendered under the belief that his brother was dead," said Thiss. "He was real emotionally distraught, I tried to talk with him for a while," Hennessee said. "I was definitely concerned he would (shoot)." The physician said John Whipple "will never recover to any significant degree." The comatose man was breathing on his own until he was reattached to the life support equipment, "but he would not have been able to tolerate" being unattached for a long time, Hennessee said. Thiss said Special Assault Unit officers were planning how to storm the room when Robert Whipple surrendered. He said the officers were confident they could do so without endangering patients. "They could have done it. They were getting plans drawn, they had floor plans drawn out, construction of the walls and supports and all that," Thiss said.

"This is a totally black school." Plaquemines Parish employees had the day off, as did state employees and parish workers in Louisiana, which celebrates the holiday every other year.

AS8OCIATE0 PRESS

GOOD AS GOLD — Angelina and Pasquale Consalvo display the New York lottery ticket which brought them a grand prize of $30 million Monday

in New York. The Staten Island resident won the second largest amount given in any state lottery in a drawing on Saturday night.

Can money make you happy? "Sure," Consalvo said. What if all of this money makes NEW YORK - A 59-year-old construction worker who won $30 him unhappy? "I hope it doesn't million in New York's Lotto game do it to me. I'll give it back," said said Monday he was exhausted the man who said he most enjoys after two days and nights of playing the horses, and watching celebrating and the thing he most ballgames, especially if his son is wanted was something money on the field. Consalvo, father of three and can't buy: sleep. Pasquaie "Pat" Consalvo said grandfather of three, said he his immediate plans were to "go makes about 1800 a week in his home and lay on my couch" after work as a mason and laborer on claiming the prize, the second- renovation projects. He said he largest individual lottery prize in would spend his winnings on his family, perhaps buying a new car North American history. Consalvo and his family were to replace his '84 Oldsmobile or celebrating his 37th wedding an- traveling to Italy niversary when his wife, Would he stop working? "I Angelina, stopped to watch the don't know. I really don't want Lotto drawing Saturday night. to." "At first, I said I had four After taxes are withheld, the numbers, then I said I had five 1 numbers, then I said, 'Oh my Consalvos wil receive 21 payGod, I think I have all six.' We ments of at least 81, 142,857 each, just jumped all over the place," spread over the next 20 years. The jackpot had grown since she recalled. There were screams of joy. The Dec. 28, the first of six drawings celebrators drank champagne, which passed without anyone ate Chinese food and slept very selecting all six numbers

France, Britain announce twin tunnel rail link I f PAUL TKUTHAMT Associated Press LILLE, France - France and Britain announced plans Monday to build twin rail tunnels under the English Channel, achieving a 180year-old dream of linkage that has been frustrated repeatedly by politics and financial problems. President Francois Mitterrand and Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher made the announcement at a ceremony in the Lille City Hall, which was draped for the occasion with huge French and British flags. They called the decision "a new link in the construction of Europe" that is "of immense significance for commerce and transport between our two countries." Mitterrand described the project as "a grandiose vision of the future." At the end of a speech delivered in French, Mrs. Thatcher said the twin tunnel was "not the last word" but

"just the first step." She had supported rival projects that would have included road links. The 31-mile long rail tunnels, to be built by the British-French Channel Tunnel Group-France-Manche consortium, are expected to be in service by the summer of 1993. The projected cost is $3 9 billion, with the expense of financing nearly doubling that figure. The tunnels will run under the major ferry route from Dover to Calais. Lille, where they announcement was made, is the major city of northern France and about 60 miles from Calais. High-speed trains will travel through the tunnels, carrying passengers and vehicles. Travel time between Paris and London will be reduced from five hours to about three. France's preference for the simpler, cheaper rail tunnels won out in tough negotiations over the past two weeks. The rival projects were joint

rail and road tunnels, and a combination road bridge and tunnel. As a concession, CTG-FranceManche pledged to submit a proposal for a road link by the year 2000, which would be built only when technically possible and if it would not cut into the rail connection's revenue. Marcel Sarmet, financial director of France-Manche, said: "We shall certainly not see a road link before the year 2020 unless there is a threat of saturation of our link. If so, we will build it." Mitterrand said the tunnels would allow France's 150 mph high-speed trains to travel to London. Officials forsee high-speed service from Paris to Dover, with the trains continuing on regular, slower lines to London unless Britain takes an expensive and ecologically contested decision to build special tracks. A Frenchman first proposed a channel tunnel in 1801.



upur miMUchtlk

ASSOCIATED PRESS

"CHUNNEL" — France and Britain plan to be connected by a 10-mile rail road tunnel by 1993. The twin-tunnel link will cost $3.3 billion.

Inside Nation/World • FANTA8Y FUN - A new futuristic fantasy game is "beaming up" would-be warriors for fast forays in deep space. The game, called Photon, played out against a sixminute clock in an arena with space-age trimmings, attracts people who fidget while watching science-fiction movies and want to grab their own laser weapons and stalk intergalactic bad guys 4 • PLANT LEAK — A metal reaction vessel cracked at a federal uranium-processing plant and a small cloud of radioactive gas leaked inside a building, but no workers were injured, authorities said yesterday. The incident was similar to one recently in Oklahoma 4 • COLD HARD CA8H - Coins are not just for collecting anymore. Salomon Bros. Inc., a New York investment firm, calculates that over the past 10 years, rare coins have appreciated in value more than 20 percent a year. That put them well ahead of the Dow Jones industrial average, bonds, stamps, gold, Treasury bills, paintings of the old masters or any other category of asset tracked by the firm 9

• BUDGET CUTS - After a wave of tax cutting last year, few states are looking for more reductions this year and legislatures in some states are facing no-growth budgets or spending cuts in the face of economic hard times... 8

• PEACE TALKS - Israeli Prime Minister Shimon Peres said yesterday that Israel is "negotiating very seriously with King Mussein and the Palestinian people" about ways to start Middle East peace negotiations 7

• SUICIDE TRAINING — All Libyan high school students are required to undergo intensive military training that includes preparation for possible suicide missions, including against the White Mouse, the military commander of a boys' school said yesterday 9

»STORE CLOSES - B. Allman & Co., under new ownership, abruptly locked its doors at Willow Grove Park Mall in this Philadelphia suburb Jan. 11, giving employees no explanation and only a few hours notice, if any, that they were out of their jobs. "We still don't know who fired us," says one former parttime employee. The stores departure is still a mystery to those who worked there t

• LEADER BACK — President Ali Nasser Mohammed of South Yemen was reported back in his small, embattled Arab nation yesterday as his bloody struggle to overcome a hardline Marxist faction raging into its second week. British Foreign Office sources were quoted as saying in London that fighting had died down in Aden, the capital of this impoverished nation of 2 million people on the Red Sea 3

Public college costs jump 7% Ages , .1 Ages 18-24 • 25-34

15% •22%

may m l add to 100 due to round* • JET TURNS 10 — Ten years after its detractors branded it an enormous white elephant, the Concorde is the fastest, most luxurious and — to many — the world's most beautiful airliner. It makes money, too. The AngloFrench supersonic jetliner, which made its first commercial flights on Jan. 21, 1976. is a success story even though early dreams that it would revolutionize international air travel failed to materialize.... 7

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Population

12.22.85 CHICAGO TRIBUNE

MORE MIDDLE-AGED WORKERS - By the year 2000. the Baby Boom generation will dominate America's work force with nearly half of all workers between the ages ol 35 years old and 55 years old.

IfCNMtTOntHI COMKU Associated Press WASHINGTON - The nations four-year public colleges and universities, traditionally among the best buys in higher education, ire getting more expensive. They now charge an average of $4,587 a year for tuition, room and board. That is 7 percent more than a year ago, according to a survey released Monday by the American Association of State Colleges and Universities and the National Association of State Universities and Land-Grant Colleges. Tuition alone jumped by 8 percent for students attending college in their home state and 11 percent for out-of-state students The steepest increases, in percentage terms, were in Texas, for years the home of the nation's least expensive public universities Tuition and fees for state residents jumped 57 percent from $448 a year to 1701, while out-of-state students saw their bills soar 162 percent from tl ,487 to 13.764.

TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

The

The Nation Five injured as jet forces landing

L

AS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) - A faulty cockpit instrument indicated an engine fire on a chartered jet carrying 151 people, leading the pilot to make an emergency landing that left five people injured, airline officials said yesterday. "It was simply a malfunction of a warning light," Ned Walker, a spokesman for Sky bus Inc. Most of the vacationing passengers aboard Skybus Flight 670 returned to their homes in Iowa and Illinois on another charter flight after spending an unscheduled extra night in Las Vegas The five who suffered injuries, including two still hospitalized yesterday, were hurt while sliding down emergency chutes or jumping from the wings of the Boeing 727. The airplane was 20 minutes into a flight from Las Vegas to Moline, 111., when the fire warning was activated, said Diana

Rankin, a spokeswoman for McCarran International Airport. The plane turned around, dumped some of its 27,000 pounds of fuel over the desert and landed safely at McCarran. A check of the engine yesterday showed no sign of a fire, Walker said. "All I could think of was that the ... plane was going to blow up," said Steven Motley, 43, a passenger from LeClaire, Iowa. Don Peckenschneider of Donahue, Iowa, and Marilyn Sullivan of West Bend, Wis.. were in stable condition yesterday at Desert Springs Hospital, said hospital spokeswoman Susan Anderson. Peckenschneider reported back and chest pains and Ms. Sullivan had two broken arms. The flight carried 144 passengers and a crew of seven. The Federal Aviation Administration was investigating.

Man takes 28th drunken driving rap

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OUNTAIN HOME, Ark. (AP) — A man was sentenced to five years in prison yesterday after pleading guilty to his 28th drunken-driving offense in 71* years. Kenneth Howard, who is serving a prison term for prior drunken-driving offenses, pleaded guilty to the latest charge in Baxter County Circuit Court. He pleaded guilty last spring to two driving while intoxicated cases and received a three-year sentence with two years suspended in each case with the terms running concurrently Howard, 54, of Gassville, was paroled in those cases after serving about 12 weeks in prison. Howard offered to take part in a substance-abuse program in

prison. Prosecutor Gordon Webb said it appeared Howard wanted help, but would not have been driving drunk while on parole if he had been repentent. When he was arrested for the latest offense, a test showed his blood-alcohol content to be .21 percent. State law considers a person with a blood-alcohol content of .10 to be intoxicated. C i r c u i t Judge R o b e r t McCorkindale told Howard that the judge had no choice but to give him a $250 fine and five-year sentence. In addition to the prison term, McCorkindale revoked the two-year probation granted in Howard's two prior DWI cases. The sentences are to run concurrently. Officials said Howard has not had a driver's licence since 1948

Trial begins in murder of family

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ETCHIKAN, Alaska (AP) Attorneys questioned prospective jurors as a mass murder trial began yesterday for a man accused of killing all eight people aboard a fishing boat more than three years ago. John Kenneth Peel, a boat builder, is accused of murdering a Blame, Wash., family and four crew members while their fishing boat, the Investor, lay at anchor near the southeastern Alaska village of Craig, about 50 miles west of Ketchikan All eight people aboard, including two children, were slain, and the boat was burned. Peel's wife, Catherine, joined him at Ketchikan Superior Court for the first time as Judge Thomas Schulz opened what could be a four-month trial. Attorneys started jury selection by questioning 15 people drawn by lots from a list of 45 prospective jurors. The pool contains about 215 people, and lawyers believe it may take more than a week for the defense and prosecution to settle on a panel of

12 jurors and five alternates. Peel's mother, Marilyn Peel, and his sister, Kelly Perram, watched attorneys question potential jurors on what they knew about the well-publicized case and whether they could hear evidence objectively. Schulz refused defense attorneys' request to see notes made by investigators during a two-year investigation in the case. The defense already has been given copies of the investigators' reports to the district attorney's office. Peel, 25, of Bellingham, Wash., was indicted by a grand jury almost two years to the day after slayings, which occurred Sept. 7, 1982. The indictment was thrown out after defense attorneys accused prosecutors of manipulating and intimidating witnesses, but Peel was indicted again Oct. 4, 1985. He was freed in the custody of his family on 111 million bond raised mostly by neighbors and friends in Bellingham.

Soap hits the road, fans lathered

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HARLESTON, S.C. (AP) The peaceful composure of historic Charleston's narrow streets was shattered by hundreds of shrieking soap opera fans yesterday as the popular daytime drama "General Hospital" started three days of taping. About 350 fans, mostly teenage girls, crowded behind police lines in the city's historic district trying to catch a glimpse of their favorite stars. As the production crew taped outside a nearby home, screams went up as the crowd caught a glimpse of the stars. It surged forward, only to be ordered back to the sidewalk by police with bullhorns. "I've never seen anything like this, n e v e r , " said ABC spokeswoman Kim Rowley. When "General Hospital" goes

on location, the shooting locales and times are not publicized, she said. But because of Charleston's new film guidelines, such information was required to be made public beforehand. The production crew came to the city looking for a quaint, small-town atmosphere to portray the fictional town of Laurelton. St. John's Lutheran Church was the site of the wedding between Terry, played by Robyn Bernard, and Patrick, portrayed by Guy Mack. The crews will be taping in the city through tomorrow, with 125 residents serving as extras. Almost 2,700 people turned out Saturday for a casting call for extras, Ms. Rowley said. The Charleston episodes will be broadcast between Feb. 5 and Feb. 17.

Ammonia leak evacuates hundreds

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UNTTNGBURG, Ind. (AP) — An explosion at a turkeyprocessing plant that unleashed a stinging cloud of ammonia and prompted the evacuation of 500 people "opened our eyes" to the need for a disaster plan, city officials said yesterday. A head blew off a compressor that was hooked to a 6,000-gallon tank containing anhydrous ammonia Sunday evening, causing a brief fire and more than $1 million in damage to the Farbest Foods plant, said Fire Chief Marvin Boeglin. An unknown amount of ammonia escaped for 90 minutes before firefighters could stop the leak. One worker was injured with chemical burns. After Mayor D a l e W. Helmerich declared a state of emergency, police officers wearing masks drove through the neighborhood with sirens on, banged on doors and told residents they could find shelter in the community gym.

Residents described the evacuation as orderly. Anhydrous ammonia causes a burning sensation when inhaled. If inhaled long enough, it can bum the lungs and be lethal, Boeglin said. A maintenance worker, James Bailey, 33, remained at St. Joseph Medical Center in Huntingburg yesterday in fair condition, hospital officials said. Firefighters were called back twice early yesterday morning when rafters started to smolder. More than 300 plant workers were told not to report to work yesterday and a woman who refused to identify herself stood at the plant gate, turning away the curious. Helmerich said anhydrous ammonia is stored not only at the Farbest plant, but several hundred gallons are also held at the Farm Bureau Co-op in the center of the city. The ammonia is brought through town by the Southern Norfolk Railroad, he said.

King hailed as founder of second revolution I t DICK PETTY! Associated Press

ATLANTA - Martin Luther King Jr. was hailed Monday as the leader of an American revolution, while Bishop Desmond Tutu was joined by Vice President George Bush in calling for a similar revolution of equal rights in South Africa. "Washington, Lincoln, King. With this holiday, Dr. King takes his place as the founding father of the second American revolution — the revolution of civil rights," Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, DMass., told an overflow crowd at Ebenezer Baptist Church. The small, red brick church, which King once served as pastor, was the scene of Monday's main celebration — an ecumenical service lasting nearly three hours. Earlier, King's son Dexter had laid a wreath at his father's tomb beside the church During the service, Tutu, the 1984 Nobel Peace Prize winner, was honored for his work against apartheid in South Africa and told an audience that included Bush: "We are going to be free. We know we will be free. ... When we are free, we want to be able to say the leaders of the free world were on our side. When we are free, we will remember who helped us." Bush, who said he was representing "our president and, indeed, our country in a spirit of love ... reconciliation and ... respect to the King family," replied: "The president and I have repeatedly stated our abhorrence of apartheid in South Africa. We've repeatedly called for an

end to that system, and on behalf of the American people here today In this sacred place, I call again for an end to apartheid." Crowds up to 10 deep lined Peachtree Street and Auburn Avenue, braving chilly winds to watch a national parade in King's honor. The 198-unit parade, expected to Include about 15,000 people, began more than an hour late. Kennedy, a long-time friend of the King family and a trustee of the Martin Luther King Jr. Center for Nonviolent Social Change, was among nine speakers paying tribute to King, who would have been 57 on Jan. 15. "Because Martin Luther King lived, millions of Americans were set free at last from the cruel iron shackles of centuries of segregation. Because he dreamed, millions found that their own dream of a better life could be achieved. He liberated whites as well as blacks, for in the end, racism always imprisons those on both sides of the color barrier," be said. Gov. Joe Frank Harris, who pushed legislation making King's birthday a holiday in Georgia, said, "Martin Luther King Jr. was a Georgian, and we're proud." Cardinal Bernard Law of Boston declared, "To stand here today with the governor of Georgia, the senators from Georgia and the vice president tells me we have come a long way." The service opened with a fiery speech by the Rev. Joseph Lowery, president of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

REMEMBERING KING — Cardinal Joseph Bernardin, top left picture, speaks to a rally in Chicago yesterday, the first official Dr. Martin Luther King Day. La Rose Houseworth, top right picture, holds a candle at a memorial service in Atlanta for the slain civil rights leader. Bishop Desmond Tutu, bottom right picture, spoke at an ecumenical service for King in Atlanta yesterday.

Jackson hints government assassinated King NEW YORK - The Rev. Jesse Jackson said yesterday "the jury is not in yet" on whether or not the government was behind the assassination of the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. Appearing on the "CBS Moming News," Jackson praised the slain civil rights leader as a "realist with high ideals" who was under pressure from the government in part because of his opposition to the war in Vietnam. Today is the first federal holiday honoring King. "We know he was character assassinated by our government. As to whether or not he was

physically assassinated by them the question is still out. I mean the jury is not in yet on that," said Jackson, interviewed from New Orleans. In Washington, FBI duty officer Jeff Maynard and Justice Department spokesman Terry Eastland said they would have no comment on Jackson's remarks. James Earl Ray received a 99year sentence after pleading guilty to the April 4, 1868, slaying of King at the Lorraine Motel in Memphis. Ray now contends he was coerced into pleading guilty. In an earlier television interview, Jackson said "powerfully

racist" signals are being sent by the Reagan administration because it has failed to back affirmative action strongly or to meet with black congressional leaders. Speaking on ABC-TV's "This Week With David Brinkley," Jackson said Sunday the administration has made mandatory minority hiring quotas a "red flag" in the debate about government civil rights policies. "His signals have been powerfully racist," Jackson said of Reagan. "Upon taking office, he in fact exploited the tender racial sensibilities of many whites by

not affirming affirmative action, by not actively supporting the .Voting Rights Act." On the same program, Sen. Orrin Hatch, R-Utah, argued that blacks have gained from an improved economy under Reagan's presidency, although Democrats say the black unemployment rate has gone up. "I think this administration ought to meet with you and other great black leaders," Hatch told Jackson. "If they aren't, it's because all they get is rhetoric from some of you people, condemning everything they do no matter how hard they try."

Surprise storm cuts power to thousands, snarls traffic H torn rawtum Associated Press

An unexpectedly heavy snowfall of up to 17 inches hit parts of Ohio, West Virginia and Pennsylvania early Monday, cutting electrical service to nearly 50,000 customers, closing schools and snarling morning traffic. "Snow was expected but the amount of snow that fell was unexpected," said National Weather Service forecaster Jerry Orchanian in Charleston, W.Va. "What they said on TV was 1 to 3 inches, but then they started hollering 3-to-5 and then 4-to-8," said Floyd Winkler, city garage dispatcher in Huntington, W.Va., an Ohio River city where motorists skidded through 7 inches of snow. "It's just a mess," Winkler said. "We've had accidents all over the place," said Pennsylvania state Trooper Richard Marshall in Greensburg. Pa. The weather contributed to two Pennsylvania traffic deaths, police said. Coopers Rock State Forest in northern West

Virginia, near Morgantown, had 17 inches of snow and up to 20 inches was expected at higher elevations by Tuesday, the weather service said. Fourteen inches covered the ground by midafternoon at Chalk Hill, Pa., and 12 inches fell at Johnstown, Pa. Southeastern Ohio got up to 7 inches of snow, the weather service said, and snow also made roads slippery as far south as the mountains of North Carolina. "The moisture content was far more than we had anticipated," Orchanian said. The heavy, wet snow pulled down tree limbs and power lines. An estimated 10,000 to 15,000 customers of Greensburg-based West Penn Power Co. in southwestern Pennsylvania were without electricity Monday morning, said utility spokesman Bob Van Atta. An untold number, probably several thousand, customers of Pittsburgh-based Duquesne Light Co. also lost power, said spokesman Ken Scherer. "The difficulty is getting around. Some streets are blocked by trees. Some streets are blocked

by traffic," Van Atta said. "We don't know how much trouble there is yet, and this can continue as trees continue coming down." Bell Telephone of Pennsylvania also had several thousand customers without service, said spokesman Noah Halper. Appalachian Power Co. said 14,600 customers in southern West Virginia were without power at the peak of the storm, while Monongahela Power Co. said about 4,000 northern West Virginia residents were hit by outages. Power was being restored Monday afternoon, officials said. In southeastern Ohio, B.J. Smith, a spokeswoman for Ohio Power Co., said some 11,000 customers lost electrical service, and Fred Deskins of the Columbus & Southern Ohio Electric Co. said some 3.000 of that utility's customers were without power. "All of our outages are because of the heavy snow and limbs falling out of trees," Deskins said.

TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

South Yemen's revolt spreads, Aden ruined as evacuations go on By NADU MEGALLI Associated Press

President Ali Nasser Mohammed of South Yemen was reported back in his small, embattled Arab nation yesterday, as his bloody struggle to overcome a hardline Marxist faction raging into its second week. British Foreign Office sources were quoted as saying in London that fighting had died down in Aden, the capital of this impoverished nation of 2 million people on the red Sea, but that civil war among rival Marxists and tribal factions appeared to be spreading in the hinterland. Associated Press reporter Khawla Mattar quoted evacuees reaching Djibouti from Aden as saying the situation in Aden was "disastrous," with bodies and burned out military vehicles lining the streets. They said Aden, a city of 55,000 people, was reduced to a "ghost town" — food stores closed, no water supply or electricity, hospitals caught in the cross fire, and the stench of death everywhere. Rebel leader Abdul-Fattah Ismail, a former president of South Yemen, the Arab world's only Marxist country, was reported to be "still alive" and leading attempts to oust Mohammed. Mohammed was reported to have returned home Sunday night from a brief visit to Addis Ababa, capital of Ethiopia, which, like South Yemen. is a key Soviet ally in the Red Sea region. He was reported to have begun telephoning several Arab leaders from an undisclosed location in South Yemen. In Cairo, Egypt's official Middle East News Agency said Mohammed spoke with President Chadli Benjedid of Algeria, President Hafez Assad of Syria and Libyan leader Col. Moammar Khadafy. All four nations are members of the so-called Arab Steadfastness and Confrontation Front that reject peace negotiations with Israel.

Combat broke out Jan. 13, apparently after a coup attempt by hardliners opposed to Mohammed's reported desire to liberalize the economy and improve relations with pro-Western Arab countries. The government said last week that four coup plotters, including Ismail, had been executed, but a rebel radio broadcast yesterday said all four were alive. The radio, which has been saying South Yemen was now under a "collective leadership," said it was Mohammed who tried to "liquidate" the four men, as well as Defense Minister Saleh Muslih. Citing an unidentified official of the ruling Yemen Socialist Party, the radio said Mohammed sent guardsmen to a meeting of the Politburo to murder his opponents. Instead, it said, a Shootout erupted that left two party members dead, and Mohammed fled Aden after the attempt. Arab diplomats, insisting on anonymity, said that Mohammed, while in Addis Ababa to consult Ethiopian leader Mengistu Haile Mariam, also asked for Soviet backing. The Soviet Union has 1.000 troops at a military base in Aden and another in the Socotra Island and could increase that number to 18,000 under a 1979 friendship and cooperation treaty. Britannia, the royal yacht of Britain's Queen Elizabeth; Soviet freighters and French warships have been rescuing foreigners from 42 nations caught in the Aden fighting. By last weekend about 1.600 evacuees were moved from Aden to Djibouti. More than 100 others were stranded on the beach when fierce fighting interrupted the evacuation Saturday, witnesses reported. They said scores of foreigners were sighted converging on beach locations, waving white flags and screaming for help. Aside from one American woman already evacuated, no U.S. citizens

The World Guatamala disaster probe goes on

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UATEMALA CITY (AP) Searchers recovered two inflight recorders from the jetliner that crashed in northern Guatemala, killing all 94 people aboard, and officials said yesterday they will be flown to the United States to help determine the cause of the disaster Col. Adolfo Corzo Anleu, head of Guatemalan civil aeronautics, said the recorders from the twinengine Caravelle were found Sunday. The plane, built in the late 1950s or early 1960s, crashed into the jungle Saturday morning on approach to the Santa Elena airport, 150 miles north of Guatemala City. Search teams said the plane ripped a path through the jungle about eight miles northwest of the airport, strewing bodies and debris over a 300-yard area. They reported many of the bodies were burned or mutilated beyond recognition. Jorge Escober of the National Weather Center said the French-

TRIPOLI. Libya - All Libyan high school students are required to undergo intensive military training that includes preparation for possible suicide missions, including against the White House, the military commander of a boys' school said yesterday. A group of Western reporters was taken to Ali Awarith High School in downtown Tripoli, where they watched uniformed students perform military drills and firing exercises with four Sovietdesigned, BM-21 multiple rocket launchers. One of the students was Seifeddin Khadafy, the 13-year-old eldest son of Col. Moammar Khadafy. the Libyan leader who has warned that suicide squads would strike in the United States and Israel if the two ever attack this country. Seifeddin, whose name means "sword of the faith," seemed intimidated when presented to the reporters and made no comment. The reporters were not allowed to question the students individually, but the demonstration illustrated the increasing militarization of Libyan society under Khadafy's rule. The school's military commander, Maj. Saeed Ali Awedat, told reporters that all Libyan secondary students — both girls and boys — undergo two hours of military training a week as a compulsory part of their curriculum. The training also includes one month during each summer vacation. Asked whether the students also train for the suicide commando missions that Khadafy has

ASSOCIATED PRESS

HAPPY WANDERER — Peter Waite, deputy security chief of the British embassy in Aden, dances upon his arrival in Paris after fleeing South Yemen to Djibouti with 88 others from France, Canada and Great Britain Sunday on the Royal Yatch Britania. were known to be in South Yemen, according to State Department officials. Arab diplomatic sources in the Persian Gulf said the warring sides controlled separate parts of Aden. The sources said the army was divided, but both sides seemed agreeable to possible attempts to arrange a compromise. Both sides also appeared in the process of discussing terms of a cease-fire, but no firm commitment to a cease-fire was announced Associated Press correspondent Alex Efty in San'a, capital of North Yemen, reported that in radio broadcasts, both sides were trying to convince the 2 million people of

threatened to launch against the United States and Israel, Awedat replied: "Yes. All Libyans are training for suicide missions. We are all ready to launch such operations, even in the United States and Into the White House itself. "We are ready to to carry out any order given by the leader. I say this not because I am an army officer, but because any Libyan would give you the same reply." He refused to discuss details of the students' suicide commando training other than to say it was reserved for older age groups. Most of the 2,000 students at his school, he said, ranged in age from 15 to 18. US-Libya tensions heightened after the Dec. 27 airport attacks in Rome and Vienna that left 19 people dead, including five Americans, two Israelis and four of the attackers. President Reagan says he has "irrefutable" proof that Khadafy assisted the Palestinian extremist group believed responsible for the attacks, and he has imposed economic sanctions ordering all U.S. citizens and companies to stop doing business with Libya. Awedat said the students in his school were not allowed to take their pistols and Soviet-designed Kalashnikov machine guns home with them at night. With almost perfect precision, the blue-bereted students dismantled and reassembled their Kalashnikovs in less than 50 seconds. A squad of about 60 students marched up and down in a demonstration of Soviet-style goose-stepping.

South Yemen that they were the side in charge. The weaker radio, beaming in the name of the government, said fighting was still going on, but that the president was in control of the country. The Gulf News Agency, based in Bahrain, quoted reliable sources in San'a yesterday as saying Mohammed had returned home and that his forces were in control of most of South Yemen. Aside from monitored radio broadcasts, no communications links existed between South Yemen and the outside world, and it was not possible to reconcile conflicting reports.

One group plotted the firing trajectory for their rocket launchers, known as "Stalin organs." The rocket launchers were unarmed; the target marked on their plotting board was Israel's Star of David. On command, the students ran to the four truck-borne launchers and went into action, simulating the firing noise by beating on the trucks with their fists. Awedat seemed pleased with his students. Their high precision led some of the reporters to question his claim that they received only two hours of military training per week, compared with 36 hours of civilian instruction. Asked how many military instructors were employed at the school compared with civilian teachers, Awedat said "that is confidential." Awedat said the military training at his and all other Libyan schools was exclusively for selfdefense. "We will never use it against other nations unless we are forced to," he said. "But if we are forced, we will use every weapon and every means at our disposal to strike back at the enemy, wherever he may be." Asked where he thought the enemy was located, he said: "He is in the black house. We have no quarrel with the American people " The expression "black house" is often used by Khadafy in sarcastic reference to the U.S. presidential mansion, the White House.

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UJAIRA, United Arab Emirates (AP) — A crew member of the U.S. freighter President Taylor has been arrested on charges of possessing and selling heroin and hashish, police sources reported yesterday. The American seaman was identified only by the initials TV. Police said he was aboard the cargo ship when Iranian navy personnel boarded it last week and searched it for military goods bound for Iraq, with which Iran has been at war since September 1980.

A e r o v i a s , the p r i v a t e Guatemalan airline that was operating the Caravelle, said eight of the victims were listed on its passenger manifesto as being Americans. But Larry Kerr, a U.S. consular officer, said one of the eight, Teresa Rodriguez, had dual nationality and was being listed as a Guatemalan pending completion of the investigation.

By JAMES F. SMITH Associated Press

ASSOCIATED PRESS

OUSTED — 1979 tile photo of Lesotho Prime Minister Leabua Jonathan with Cuba's Fidel Castro. Jonathan was overthrown yesterday by the military of the southern Africa nation. military. Agnes Molapo, 26, said Jonathan had allowed his Basotho National Party's armed Youth League to "torture people for nothing" and "prevent free elections." "Our prime minister used to speak unnecessary things, always insulting South Africa," she said. Mary Matsora, 18, said she joined the Youth League because "you needed to be BNP to get a job." Many people in this conservative Christian nation have been "noasv •

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employer as well as its primary supplier, were followed by a turn to the Soviet bloc for aid and alliances. Jonathan won friends among black South Africans and other black African leaders by welcoming African National Congress guerrillas, but many Basotho worried about reprisals from the white-ruled land that surrounds them. South African authorities began delaying shipments into Lesotho at the first of the year, saying they were lookinf! for arm* and euer-

No military cargo was found, and the President Taylor was released. U.S. Embassy officials in Abu Dhabi refused comment on the arrest report. The 19,203-ton vessel docked here after the Iranian search. Police said the sailor had more than 17 pounds of heroin in his hotel room and a quantity of hashish they did not specify. One of the sources, speaking on condition of anonymity, said the seaman sold the drugs to an undercover anti-narcotics detective in Fujaira.

Nicaragua asks China loans, guns

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EKING (AP) - The first Nicaraguan delegation to visit China since the two countries established diplomatic relations last month discussed yesterday an interest-free loan of goods to the Central American nation, the official Xinhua news agency reported. Dionisio Marenco, Nicaraguan presidential adviser and minister of planning and budget, met with Chinese Foreign Trade Minister

Zheng Tuobin to discuss the Chinese aid, the report said. The loan, agreed to when relations were established, will be provided in the form of goods, the agency said No figures were disclosed. Nicaraguan Foreign Minister Miguel d'Escoto said in Peking last month that his country would welcome military aid from any quarter.

Soviet dissident given labor term

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OSCOW (AP) - A Georgian who had put up a sign on his balcony demanding the KGB stop harassing his family was sentenced yesterday to four years in a labor camp on charges of malicious hooliganism, a family friend said. In a telephone call from the Georgian capital of Tbilisi, the friend said that Eduard Gudava, 31, a gynecologist who has been trying to emigrate for over two years, was handed the sentence yesterday after three days of court proceedings that began last week. Gudava, whose elder brother Tengiz has been detained since last June on charges of antiSoviet agitation and propaganda, put up a sign on his balcony last Nov. 15 demanding the KGB. the Soviet secret police and intelligence agency, stop harassing his family, the caller said. The caller, who identified himself as a friend of the

Gudavas, said he witnessed Gudava's arrest at his home last November. Although Gudava had already voluntarily removed the balcony sign, police forced their way into the apartment and detained him, the caller said. Later, police charged that Gudava used foul language and threatened policemen while being arrested, the caller said. He said he and other friends had attended Gudava's trial although some were harassed by plainclothesmen outside the court The state prosecutor asked the maximum sentence of five years for Gudava, the caller said. Gudava's lawyer asked that the charges be dismissed. The Gudavas are practicing members of the Georgian Orthodox Church and were also involved in the southern republic's group to monitor compliance with the Helsinki final act before that group disbanded.

Engine failure killed U.S. soldiers

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Moderates ruling Lesotho following bloodless coup minority government's apartheid racial policies. South Africa sent commandos into MASERU, Lesotho - Thousands Maseru in 1982 and has occasionally squeezed Lesotho's dependent econof people danced in the streets yesterday to welcome an apparently omy when Jonathan stepped up his bloodless coup that ousted the anti-apartheid rhetoric. Nearly authoritarian prime minister, Chief everything the kingdom needs comes Leabua Jonathan, a day after he across the borders from South declared himself "in complete con- Africa. Chief Jonathan, told reporters trol." •$ The takeover by a military com- Sunday: "Although you never know, mander described as a moderate I would say that I am in complete appeared to presage the end of a control. Never before in my 30 years South African economic blockade in politics have I been so accepted." Twenty-four hours later. Lesotho that had nearly paralyzed this mountain kingdom since the first of the radio said Jonathan had been deyear. South Africa, whose territory posed, and "there is peace and calm surrounds Lesotho, accused prevailing over the country." The new military commanders Jonathan of harboring guerrillas. Maj Gen Justin Lekhanya. who imposed a dusk-to-dawn curfew, which restricted journalists to their overthrew Jonathan, is said to be about 55 years old. He commands the hotels, so there was no way to verify 1.500-man Lesotho Paramilitary the radio's description. Earlier in the day, soldiers apForce that serves as both army and peared to be welcomed as champolice. pions. Government radio reported the Jubilant Basotho, as the kingcoup at dawn to the 1.3 million people of Lesotho, which is about the dom's people are called, swarmed size of Maryland. The radio said onto a metal archway over a road Oxford-educated King Moshoeshoe and tore down the letters spelling "Leabua Highway." II, 47, remained as head of state. The military presence in the No information was available about the whereabouts of Jonathan capital was light, but crowds or members of his Cabinet, who also cheered the soldiers when they appeared. were swept from office. Youths climbed atop government It appears that Lekhanya wants more amicable relations with South buildings, pulled down flags and tore H 'liem to •' Africa HG was -tejiortGd to ' •tngered b, .Jonathan s risky policy appealed Uj Ix of militant opposition to the white- deposed pnmt minister than pro-

U.S. officials here said seven or eight Americans were among the victims, most of whom were flying to Santa Elena for a tour of the ancient Mayan ruins at Tikal 25 miles north of Santa Elena.

American sailor faces drug charge

Libyan pupils get suicide attack training I f HiCHAEL GOLDSMITH Associated Press

made jet plunged to earth in "good weather, the winds were calm and the visibility unlimited." The pilot had contacted the Santa Elena control tower at 7:58 a.m.. about seven minutes before the scheduled arrival time, and gave no indication of any problem.

TTAWA (AP) - The right outboard engine of the Arrow Air DC-8 that crashed last month in Newfoundland, killing 248 US servicemen, was delivering less power than the other three engines at impact, the head of the Canadian investigation said yesterday. Peter Boag, the Canadian Aviation Safety Board's chief investigator for the crash, told a hews conference he has not concluded that the engine's lower rate of revolutions per minute contributed to the crash, and said he still is not close to deciding what caused the plane to fall to earth just after takeoff. The safety board's chairman, Bernard Deschenes, said he and four other board members will conduct public hearings in Ottawa beginning April 8 to present results of the investigation and hear witnesses. The board also plans to visit the crash site in Gander, Newfoundland, on March 24-25 to prepare for the

inquiry The Arrow Air flight, carrying 248 soldiers of the U.S. Army's 101st Airborne Division home from peacekeeping duties in Egypt's Sinai desert, crashed on takeoff from Gander Dec. 12. All passengers and the eight crew members were killed. With the Canadian investigation and U.S. efforts to identify the bodies both running into difficulties, a renewed search of the crash site began last week. Boag said that two bodies discovered by the searchers were returned to the United States yesterday, and that about 40 percent of what is left of the plane was been retrieved. Suspicion has focused on the right outboard engine ever since the flight data recorder revealed that the plane reached a good speed for takeoff, but then lost power suddenly and veered about 20 degrees to the right in the seconds before impact.

Jerusalem names street after King

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ERUSALEM ( A P ) Schoolchildren chanted "We Shall Overcome" and recited parts of the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.'s "I Have A Dream" speech in a ceremony yesterday naming a street after the slain American civil rights leader. The street dedication was one of several events in Israel to honor King on the U.S. holiday marking his birthday, including speeches in Parliament that applied hi« mci'iiK'p if npn-violer-o

conflict. At a reception in the Parliament building, former Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger urged the Israelis to heed King's peacemaking message and try harder to make peace with Arab countries, Kissinger also spoke of past oppression of Jews, comparing their treatment by the Nazi regime in Germany to "what it wa« 'hai Martin Luther King was .. iii,

ipamst "

41

TUEtMY, JANUARY 21, 1988

The Register

Uranium plant leaks radioactive gas CINCINNATI (AP) - A mcUl reaction vessel cracked at a federal uranium-processing plant and a small cloud of radioactive gas leaked inside a building, but no workers were injured, authorities laid yesterday. The undetermined amount of uranium hexafluortde gas did not escape the building at the Feed Materials Production Center in Fernald north of here In the incident late Sunday, said plant spokesman Pete KeUey. It was the third leak of uranium hexafluoride reported this year. The six workers in the building at the time of the leak are being tested to see if they inhaled any gas, KeUey said. KeUey did not know how much gas escaped from a metal cylinder but be said the cylinder holds a maximum of 20 pounds of gas at any given time. The metal vessel is one of several

at the plant used to turn uranium hexafluoride gas into solid uranium tetrafluoride. Elevated levels of the gas around the 7-inch crack were detected by tests, but they Indicated it had not spread in the workplace, KeUey said. The building that houses the vessel will be shut down until the cause of the crack is determined, but other operations will continue, KeUey said. Sensors failed to detect the leak in the cylindrical vessel, which converts about 20 pounds of gas into a solid every minute, KeUey said. A worker saw a cloud forming outside the vessel and shut it down, be said. "While elevated levels of contamination were found at the crack in the vessel, no elevated contamination levels were found in the surrounding work area," KeUey said. Sensors on the plant grounds indicated none of the gas left the building

The plant is owned by the federal ingS2. government and operated by WestOn Jan. 10, the Goodyear Atomic inghouse Materials Co. of Ohio for Corp. said 101 pounds of uranium hexafluoride escaped from its fathe U.S. Department of Energy. Westinghouse took over Fetnald's cility in Piketon, in south-central contract Jan. 1 after NLO Inc.Ohio, during a three-week period. Earlier this month, a private decided not to continue operating the facility, which processes depleted watchdog group asked Gov. Richard uranium ingots for use in govern- Celeste to establish an evacuation ment reactors to produce weapons. plan for a 10-mile radius around The plant has come under criti- Fernald because of the Oklahoma « cism, following disclosures that S,000 accident. According to a U.S. General pounds of radioactive uranium oxide dust leaked from an exhaust-air Accounting Office study released in filtering system into the atmosphere November, U.S. Energy Department in the last five years. The Depart- reports showed that Fernald's radioment of Energy said some 200,000 active air emissions and estimated pounds of dust leaked since the plant exposure doses to its neighbors have began operation in 1951, but health been within federal and slate stanofficials said the leaks didn't pose a dards since the plant began operating in 1952. health threat. But the GAO said that according On Jan. 4, uranium hexafluoride to an Energy Department appraisal escaped from the Sequoyah Fuels and Ohio and U.S. Environmental Corp. plant operated by a subsidiary Protection Agency officials, of the Kerr-McGee Corp. near Gore, Fernald's environmental release Okla , killing one worker and injur- data was not reliable.

Modern-day star warriors get fantasy fix with Photon CHICAGO (AP) - A new futuristic fantasy game is "beaming up" would-be warriors for fast forays in deep space. Photon, played out against a sixminute clock in an arena with spaceage trimmings, attracts people who fidget while watching science-fiction movies and want to grab their own laser weapons and stalk intergalactic bad guys. "It can be exciting, it can be frustrating." said Mike Hastings, 13, in real life a U.S. Air Force air traffic controller and, off duty, a regular player at the Photon Amusement Center in Denver, one of five now operating. Working out strategy for Photon is a challenge and "it gives you a good workout. If you're vigorous and really try to score points you're going to be running all over the place." he said. The game's computerized scoring system, keyed to the opposing team's helmets, chest plates and borne base, gets high marks from Hastings. "When you're a kid and play Army or cowboys and Indians, you never had the opportunity to tell whether you zapped somebody." he recalled. "This provides an environment to play in and lets you know ... how you did." Photon isn't kid stuff. Players are decked out in IS pounds of gear — the computerized chest plate, helmets with stereophonic headphones, a battery belt and a pistol beaming infrared light. "When they're too Uttle and they ASSOCIATED PRESS put on that heavy equipment, it's not FUTURISTIC FANTASY — Two would-be intergalactic warriors fun for them," said Janice Younger, a spokeswoman at Photon's Houston participate in the latest live-it-out fantasy game, Photon, recently in I Chicago. The game gets players into the action, playing in an arena center. , Hastings said he hopes it will with space-age trimmings. become the winter alternative to Softball games for himself and his green lights on their helmets - electronic-equipment repairman co-workers. compete on a 10,000-square-foot. Ronnie Lesseraux, 20, who plays "A lot of older people — I consider two-level playing field that is a regularly as captain of a league myself older — get a kick out of it," warren of ramps, tunnels and hiding team in Houston. be said. places. A central column emits "To me, it's just scoring points. In addition to the five operating smoky "Martian mist," music plays, It's not like shooting a gun." centers in Dallas, Denver. Houston, highly focused beams of light spear Scores are kept for teams and Toronto and a Newark suburb, 94 are the haze. individuals in each six-minute game, planned in North America and Japan There's an observation deck for which costs S3toS3.50 per player. by franchise-holders, said Kathy onlookers. ' ltd be hard for me to go and play Davidson, director of advertising for Light-zapping the opposing team's one game," said Hastings. "I always Dallas-based Photon Marketing Ltd.. play at least three." base, targets placed at opposite ends which developed and franchises the One-time purchase of a Photon ID of the field, three times is worth 200 Photon centers. card, which costs about $6.50, also is points. Photon founder George A. Carter required. Zapping an opposing player on the III was inspired by the original "Star Houston Mayor Kathryn Whitmire Wars" in 1(76, Davidson said, but his helmet or chest plate is worth 10 and declared "Photon Day" when the plans were delayed until March 1964 "disrupts" him for five seconds, center there opened last month. turning his helmet lights yellow and while technology caught up. But the game has its detractors. The game opens with a statement deactivating his gun. Plans for a f l million Photon Computer noises through the from a disembodied female voice Amusement Center in the Chicago earphones signal hits and misses. that begins, "Attention Photon warsuburb of Palatine sparked opposi"I've heard some people say they riors! " tion from parents and local officials After the countdown, teams — think it's a waytoget your anger concerned about its impact on distinguished by the tiny red orout, but that's just not true," said youngsters.

Military losing pilots to airlines Hi

anticipated," be said. "When you The Air Force said its pUot remember bow much it costs the retention rate dipped to 59 percent taxpayer to train these pilots, it's a during fiscal 1985, the worst showing WASHINGTON (AP) - The Air matter of serious concern." since fiscal 1961, when a 54 percent Both the Navy and Air Force say rate was reported. Force and Navy are losing experienced pilots at an increasing it takes roughly 18 months and more The Air Force expresses its retenrate in a manpower drain that than $1 million to train a single pilot. tion rate in terms of the number of According to the Future Aviation pilots who have completed, their officials attribute to stepped-up hirProfessionals of America, a trade initial obligation of six years and ing by commercial airlines. Newly tabulated figures covering group based in Atlanta, the major who are now expected to remain fiscal 1985, which ended last Sept. 30, airlines hired 4,544 pilots in 1985, up with the service for at least 11 years show the pilot retention rates of both dramatically compared to the 1,361 The Air Force retention rate services declined for the second hired in 1914. The trade group's figures are improved significantly between fisconsecutive year. based on calendar, 1964 and 196S, cal 1960, when it totaled 42 percent, Indeed, the Air Force's retention rate dipped to its lowest level in four from Jan. 1 through Dec. 31 of each and fiscal 1963, when it hit a high of year, compared to the military's 78 percent. The rate fellto72 percent years. The continuing exodus of pilots figures, which are kept on a fiscal in fiscal 1984, however, and then had been predicted last year by year basis, from Oct. 1 through Sept. dropped precipitously last year to Adm. James D. Watkins, chief of SO. the new rate of 59 percent. The commercial carriers have naval operations, and Gen. Charles The Navy, meantime, reported its A. Gabriel, Air Force chief of staff, long targeted the military as a rate had dipped from 56 percent in during budget bearings before Con- ready-made source of trained pilots. Although precise figures are not fiscal 1964to53 percent last year. By gress. They cited as reasons con- available, a survey by the trade comparison, it had climbed from 42 percent in fiscal 1961to49 percent in gressional attacks on the military group in 1984 found that roughly half retirement system, a strong econ- of the pilots hired had previous fiscal 1962 and up to 58 percent in omy and the expansion plans of military aviation experience. fiscal 1983. The latest pilot retention figures airlines operating in a deregulated The Navy, instead of looking were compiled by the Navy and Air environment. "Those predictions have been Force over the past month and ahead and predicting an 11-year borne out," said one Pentagon released in response to a reporter's service point, tabulates its rate by official who asked not to be named. query. The two services compile assessing the percentage of pilots who are stil) in the service two years "Both services took another hit in their rates in different manners, but fiscal IMS, although the dip for the both indexes showed a decline in after they first became eligible to fiscal 1985 leave, at the six-year point. Air Force was larger than initially

Boy dies after hospital disconnects respirator

BOSTON (AP) - A severely Ul 3^-month-old boy died yesterday of respiratory failure, two days after his doctor agreed "enough had been enough," the child's mother said. The parents had threatened to fUe suit to block doctors from prolonging the child's life. Linda Bellingham said she and her husband, who owe at least (700,000 in medical bills, would continue to press for legislation "so the Ricky Belllnghams of the world will be able to die with peace and dignity." Ricky had been in the intensive care unit of Children's Hospital since be was born Sept. 24, five weeks premature. He had a deformed esophagus and trachea, a liver infection, internal bleeding, an enlarged gaU bladder and a hernia. He had undergone three major Energy Department reports showed that between 1980 and IMS, operations and 10 other surgical procedures before Mrs. BellFernald had the second- or thirdingham and her husband, Jack, highest level of air emission doses to asked the hospital early this the public of any DOE plant and in month to quit performing oper1984 had the highest dose, the GAO ations and to disconnect the said. child's feeding tubes so be could However, the GAO noted that in "die in peace, not pain." December 1964 Fernald installed The couple visited Ricky in the additional stack monitors and began hospital Saturday and notified changing dust collectors more freofficials they were going to court quently to bring its air releases Into "if they didn't agree that enough compliance with new EPA stanhad been enough," Mrs. Belldards. As a result, the Energy ingham said. Department reported in June that "Dr. (Craig) Lillehei agreed Fernald had reduced its air emissthat no further heroic efforts ions by about 90 percent of its 1981-84 would be taken, and they gave emissions.

him morphine and kept him very comfortable. We're sure that he felt no pain through the end," she said. Wendy Macalaria, a spokeswoman for Children's Hospital, confirmed that Ricky died at 6:30 a.m. yesterday of respiratory failure. "Dr. Lillehei said there are babies that have been sicker than Ricky and have made it," she said. But, "Ricky's condition continued to deteriorate ... and it became evident that nothing more was going to turn it around." "Despite everything, it was not Children's Hospital that we were against. We just wanted his life to be peaceful," said Mrs. Bellingham, 28. "Even though we expected it, you still can't prepare for it. It still hurts," she added. "The only consolation we have now is that we know he is not hurting anymore. He Is finally at peace." Funeral arrangements were incomplete, but Mrs. Bellingham said a Mass of the Angels would be said for Ricky in Boston. "If anybody does want to make a donation, they should make It in care of Children's Hospital Research Fund, so that whatever caused Ricky to die, maybe something can be done to prevent it," she said. Mrs. Bellingham said she and her husband, 40, would push for "living will" legislation.

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TUESDAY. JANUARY 21,1986

The HegiHer

5B

Members of the press jockey for shuttle seat

ASSOCIATED PRESS

LOOK, MAI NO CAVITIES! — Dave Clawson looks into the mouth of a 14-year-old African elephant at the Columbus Zoo in

Ohio. "Bud" enjoys his daily checkup, Clawson says. The elephant especially likes to have his tongue rubbed, Clawson says.

Japanese-American ;fish war9 brews in Pacific I* HKHHL ZKIiNZME* Knight-Rldder Newspapers SEATTLE — A Japanese-American "fish war" fraught with billiondollar international ramifications is brewing in the waters of the Pacific Ocean. Touched off by the demands of a small group of Eskimos in western Alaska who say their native fishing grounds are being decimated, the controversy now threatens multimillion-dollar joint fishing ventures between the two countries and could lead to a damaging Japanese boycott of U.S. fish. "I'm quite afraid that the situation is getting critical and emotional," said Hugh Takagi of the Japanese Fishing Council, based in Washington. "As it gets more emotional, the problem is getting more difficult to solve." An American source directly involved in the negotiations said: "The situation is heating up very quickly, and the Japanese have just thumbed their noses at us. ' "This is a real breakdown," the negotiator said, "and the implications are very serious." At issue is a concerted U.S. effort to limit the Japanese catch of North American salmon, which swim in international waters before returning to Alaskan streams to spawn. A longstanding treaty allows the Japanese the right to harvest salmon of Asian origin in the open seas. But southeastern Alaskan sport fishermen and Eskimos in the southwest who depend on returning salmon runs for subsistence claim that Japanese overfiahing and underreporting of the fish they catch Is depleting North American stocks bound for Alaskan streams. "The native economy around here is being trashed by the Japanese," said Harold Sparck, director of the Nunam Kitlutsisti, or "Protectors of the Land" In the Yu'upik Eskimo tongue, based in' Bethel, Alaska. "We have virtually no fish on the If uskokwim River this year because the Japanese have been stealing our

salmon," he said. But In the course of six negotiation sessions, Japanese officials, led by Hiroya Sano, director-general of the Fisheries Agency of Japan, have refused to discuss limiting their salmon take. Last week in Seattle, the latest in a series of six secret negotiation sessions ended in sharp disagreement, participators said, because the Japanese refused to offer any counterproposals to U.S. efforts to limit the salmon catch. "They put up kind of a stonewall," said Steven Pennoyer, deputy commissioner of the Alaska Department of Fish and Game and a delegate to the talks. "The Japanese didn't put out any new solutions. All they said was that they didn't like the U.S. proposals. At the moment, we're miles apart." "We can't negotiate with ourselves," said Larry Snead, director of the State Department's office of fisheries affairs. '•Traditionally, the Japanese have been our main fishing partners, but on this issue they haven't been very cooperative." A research team from the University of Washington and the National Marine Fisheries Service has estimated that the Japanese illegally have intercepted as many as 1 million salmon bound for U.S. waters each year. A catch reduction of one-third, U.S. officials say, would help guarantee survival of the North American salmon now at risk. But the Japanese say the number of American fish they catch may be as few as 100,000, and they say any cutbacks would destroy the Japanese fishing industry, a major source of jobs. Whatever the size of the disputed catch, the debate is being waged over a relatively minuscule kettle of fish. In 1884, for instance, Japanese gill net fishermen harvested about 20 million salmon on the high seas, according to Colin Harris, a biologist with the Fisheries Research Institute of the University of Washing-

ton. "It isn't the number of fish that's important, but the impact the catch has had on the western Alaska natives," Harris said. "These missing fish weigh a lot, politically." But while the fisheries deadlock centers on a small issue of salmon interceptions, the continuing impasse now threatens a broad range of fishing enterprises, including the tl billion-per-year harvest of bottom fish. For years, Japanese and American fishermen together have brought in huge amounts of pollock, cod and other ground fish for sale to the domestic Japanese market and for use as a ground fish protein or surimi in such products as artificial crab legs and fish cakes. But as a result of the continuing salmon dispute, the North Pacific Fish Management Council has recommended to Secretary of State George Shultz that no more American ground fish be allocated to Japanese fishermen. Meeting this week in Sitka, Alaska, the council refused to reconsider its "zero allocation" for Japanese fishermen netting ground fish within the U.S. 200-mile coastal Last month, the State Department overruled the Fish Management Council and gave the Japanese a 10,000-metric-ton temporary allocation of bottom fish — they harvested 900,000 tons last year — with the hopes that the conciliatory move would lead to a breakthrough at the bargaining table on the salmon issue. Earlier, it had been estimated that the Japanese would receive more than 500,000 metric tons during the 1986 fishing season. But now that the Japanese have refused to budge on salmon restrictions, the likelihood grows that no further Japanese ground fishing will be permitted, officials said, a move that could lead to punitive measures on both sides of the Pacific.

"At some point you start playing chicken," said Robert Morgan, who heads Pacific Seafood Processors, a firm that supervises a number of U.S.-Japanese joint ventures. "From our position, it seems Japan has refused to really bargain in good faith on this issue, and we have a principle to defend." In a statement released by the State Department on Thursday, Assistant Secretary of State John Negroponte said the United States was "disappointed" that so little progress has been made In resolving the salmon interception issue. But the Japanese are upset, too. A bill has been introduced hi the Japanese Parliament, or Diet, to bar imports of American fish If Japanese boaters are barred from ground fishing. Such Import restrictions would cut heavily into the seafood Indus try in the Northwest, since about 70 percent of the ground fish catch is exported to the Japanese mar ket. It is estimated that the United States exported about $700 million in seafood to Japan in 1984

COLUMBIA, S.C. (AP) - Applications from nearly 500 journalist! hoping to fly aboard the space shuttle arrived yesterday at the University of South Carolina, bringing the number of candidates to more than 1,600. Spokesman Jack Bass said be thinks the bulk of the applications already have reached the offices of the Association of Schools of Journalism and Mass Communication, which are based at the university. Several hundred more applications could come in today because the U.S. Postal Service did not deliver mall yesterday, the holiday celebrating the birthday of the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. TTie applications counted yesterday had arrived at the university over the weekend. Bass said he was surprised by the number of applications filed, but it Is what most of the program's officials expected. "The people In the planning process said we'd have close to 5,000 applications sent out and close to 2,000 returned, but I didn't expect it to be that high," Bass said. "I thought if we got around 1,000 it would be a good number." About 4,000 applications were sent out to Individuals who requested them, with another 1,000 sent in quantity to news organizations requesting them, Bass said.

Bass said the program had earlier received applications from reporters, editors, photographers, anchormen, radio announcers, columnists and media consultants, but yesterday the program received its first application from a cartoonist. "He even included a cartoon as his second essay," Bass said. No additional names of applicants are being announced until the March 4 announcement of the final 100, Bass said. Former CBS anchorman Walter Cronkite and former ABC correspondent Geraldo Rivera had applied, he said earlier. Most of the applications received so far have beaten the Jan. 15 postmark deadline, and fewer than 1 percent of the applications received have not met the deadline, he said. Applicants will be notified whether their applications were received on time, he said. The field will be divided regionally and narrowed by panels from journalism schools. When the applicants have been narrowed to 40, a national panel of journalists and • educators will convene and narrow the field to five. After undergoing tests and interviews, seven senior advisers from the National Aeronautics and Space Administration will name, the finalist and a backup on April 17. The journalist will ride aboard a spcae shuttle flight next fall.

Digital dashboards incars don't always help drivers If EOWAMMia

AP Auto Writer DETROIT — Those glitiy new auto dashboards with high-tech digital readouts don't say much to most motorists, says a researcher who suggests the fancy light displays contain a few less-thanbright ideas. Paul Green, a professor and assistant research scientist, said motorists taking part in a study for the University of Michigan Transportation Research Center had problems with digital readouts for engine information such as oil pressure, coolant temperature, electrical voltage and current. The study team, working under contract for Ford Motor Co., interviewed 66 motorists and used 140 film slides, each depicting a hypothetical dashboard layout. Green said most were unable to use the engine information on their dash because they didn't know such things as normal oil pressure,

operating temperature or electrical requirements. Pointers and bar charts, especially those color-coded to show normal ranges, were more helpful, he said. On the other hand, the large miles-per-hour numerals often used in place of the conventional speedometer are a plus, he said. "Old people say, I can finally read the speedometer," Green said. Digital readouts showing speed, miles traveled, time of day, fuel mileage and engine functions have increased in popularity as carmakers put more computers and electronics under the hood. There's also a pizazz factor. Customers who load up their cars with gas shocks, electrically heated windshield, compact disc player, intermittent rear-window wiper and anti-theft computer are likely candidates for dashboards that do more than flash a red light after the engine conks out.

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Rhetoric to ring again through Congress ly JIM OMNIUM) Associated Press ' WASHINGTON - Congress is coming back into session this week after taking a month off for the holidays, and the air will be filled once again with the unique rhetoric of lawmakers. E x p r e s s i o n s like "grandfathered," "fact-finding" and ''thorough debate" take on new meaning when uttered in the halls of (he Capitol. , As an aid to understanding, here's a brief Washington-to-English dictionary: "District Work Period" - What Congress has been doing for the past month, and plans to do again in February, March, May, June and August. Vacation. "In principle" — As, "I agree with you In principle." Generally means the speaker is not about to get Involved in whatever was just mentioned, but doesn't want anyone to bold it against him. I "On board" — Part of a team or coalition. Variant is "signed off," meaning joined in sponsoring a bill or letter, agreeing in more than principle. i "On the table" - In the line of fire, subject to tinkering. The phrase, "everything is on the table"

usually sends lobbyists scrambling. "Fact-finding" - Frequent activi"Level playing field" — Said by someone whose pet project or sector ty during district work periods. In the winter, often done in warm, is doomed under the status quo, and sunny places. wants the rules changed "for fair"Sweeteners" — Goodies, deliness." Those on the other side think cacies; bait added to legislation to the field is already level, and that entice votes. If enough sweeteners tilting it may make something roll are added, a bill becomes a onto the table. Christmas Tree. If too many are "Grandfathered" - Allowed, added, it turns Into veto bait. through a legal loophole, to be "Photo opportunity" — A brief exempt from something regarded as period during which news people are an onerous new requirement. Off the allowed into an otherwise closed playing field. meeting, often one called to add "On the back burner" — Not a live sweeteners. Arranged by politicians issue, off the table. Said of a matter who want people to know they had a on which a politician agrees with you meeting, bat don't want anybody to in principle. know what it was about. "Commission" — A home for "Thorough debate" — Filibuster. unwanted issues. If headed by a Used exclusively in the Senate, to former governor, referred to as a warn that a measure Is about to be "blue-ribbon commission." A group talked to death. instructed to study something and "I ask that further reading be report back to Congress a long time dispensed with" — The speaker from now, preferably after the next would rather give you his explaelection. nation of the legislation than have "Revisit" - To come back to an the real thing read out loud. issue thought to be already settled. "I suggest the absence of a The battle cry of the loser is "we'll quorum" — Said by a senator to buy revisit that later." time when he or she is through "Insofar as practicable" — Ver- talking and doesn't know what to do biage added to soften up legislation next. "The most distinguished and able the executive branch doesn't like. Means, "If it's not too much gentleman (or gentlelady)" — Any member of Congress. trouble."

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TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

The RegiHtr

State legislatures bracing for more budget cuts WASHINGTON (AP) - After • wive of tax cutting last year, few states are looking for more reductions this year and legislatures In some states are facing no-growth budgets or spending cuts in the face of economic hard times. An Associated Press survey of state legislatures convening this month shows that state coffers are reflecting the uneveneu of the economy. Booming states like Massachusetts and California are flush with surpluses, while farmbelt, oil-producing and other economically hard-hit states are looking for ways to cuts spending. "It's a very bleak picture. It makes me depressed to review It," said state Sen. Hinton Mitchem of Alabama, where Gov. George C. Wallace is proposing a 4.5 percent cut in spending by most state agencies in the budget for fiscal 1987 "We will lose 10,000 state employees, and that means a blow to

services," said Louisiana Gov. Edwin Edwards. "The poor will suffer, the elderly, the mentally ill — all those who can least afford to lose services ' But In California the state's general fund budget is in for a 7 percent increase, prompting Gov. George Deukmejian to boast, "California has gone from IOU to A-OK." Other issues are also on the front burners. More than a dozen state* have proposals to deal with the growing crisis In liability Insurance, such as by limiting damage claims, and many states are considering action on prisons to relieve crowding or otherwise improve conditions. In Maryland, the big Issue Is preventing another savings and loan crisis and paying off depositors in failed, privately Insured savings and loans. Rhode Island's legislature is considering impeachment of state Supreme Court Chief Justice Joseph A.

Bevilacqua for his acknowledged tie* to reputed mobsters. Money, though, Is the overriding issue In the statehouses. Searching for money-raising alternatives to more taxes, Florida, Louisiana and West Virginia are considering allowing gambling ^yiq^* Kantat is considering legalizing betting on horse racing. Nationwide, the states are projecting at least C 8 billion in total surpluses, with California's 91.16 billion the largest. Others include Massachusetts at (500 million, Illinois with POO million, New Jersey with 1190 million and Virginia with $302 million. But projected deficits amount to at least $1.7 billion Half that Is in Minnesota, with other big shortfalls forecast In Florida, Kansas, Oklahoma and Wisconsin, and smaller ones in South Carolina and Utah. In Oklahoma, its revenues declining with the price of oil, Gov. George

Nigh has proposed a budget calling for ( percent cuts in most state agencies. This comes after two yean of record tax Increases. He called on Oklahomans to find "that cowboy fighting attitude" to help the state recover. In some cases, tight budgets directly follow enactment of tax cuts. Last year, 20 states lowered taxes worth more than $1 billion, according to Steven Gold, fiscal director for the National Conference of State Legislature!. Among them was Minnesota,

which cut its Income tax 16 percent, or about 1915 million. This year, Minnesota has the biggest projected budget shortfall among the states — as much as 1915 million. Gov. Rudy Perpich says the state will dip into the M50 million It had socked away and will make up the rest through budget cuts. "It's all manageable; there won't be any lax increases," said Perpich. Wisconsin, which reduced tax rates last year, faces a $345 million shortage when its fiscal year ends June 30. Gov. Anthony Earl i.«

expected to propose spending cuts but no new taxes. Other states facing budget include Hawaii, Iowa, Kansas Louisiana; no-growth budgets expected in Illinois and West ginia.

The tax cutting of last year, which followed a round of tax Increases three and four years earlier, seems to have taken the pressure off for tax changes, Gold said. "In most states it's going to be a quiet year," he said.

Register Carrier of the Month — Andy McOrmond

Convenient Home

ASSOCIATED PRESS

SUDDEN SNOW — Michelle Rogers skis through the snow-covered trees in Pittsburgh's Highland Park yesterday morning. As much as

4 inches fell overnight in the area surprising morning commuters.

Heckler says new job a challenge WELLESLEY, Mass. (AP) ' Newly appointed Ambassador to Ireland Margaret Heckler, forced to resign her Cabinet post for what President Reagan insisted was a promotion, said yesterday she now agrees her new job will be a challenge and that it's not the finale to her career. At a news conference in her hometown, the 53-year-old former secretary of the Department of Health and Human Services said she has a "unique window of opportunity" to help the peace process in Ireland because of a recently signed British-Irish accord. "Ancient wounds that have produced so much bloodshed in Ireland potentially now can be healed," said Heckler, who represented eastern Massachusetts for eight terms In Congress. In June, she sold her 19th-century colonial home In Wellesley, a wealthy Boston suburb. But she said Monday she would retain her voting address In Wellesley and refused to rule out future political office. "It will always be my home," she said. "As for the future, it If very difficult to predict, but I do not consider this the finale for my career. "I don't have a crystal ball. I don't have a long-range plan for what to do next. My love of public service is

such I want to always be involved. That doesn't mean political office, but I will be part of the political process In the future." Heckler, confirmed for the ambassador's post by the Senate on Dec. l»i was forced to step down from her Cabinet post Oct. 1 following criticism that she didn't manage the agency properly. Conservatives also claimed her positions on abortion and funding for AIDS research were too permissive. Reagan Insisted that she had not been forced to resign, but that she instead was given a promotion. Heckler, only the' ninth woman to hold a Cabinet post, said she now agrees with Reagan that being ambassador to Ireland It a challenge. But she acknowledged that she would miss being head of the largest federal agency. "I think change Is part of reality, It's part of life. However, It Is not always easy to accept change," she said. "I've learned from experience that the necessity to move forward often creates an opportunity that far exceeds the precious parts of life you leave behind." And Heckler, whose maiden name Is O'Shaughnessy, said she considered a post In Ireland "a little slice of heaven."

She will spend today through Friday with other new ambassadors being briefed by the State Department. She leaves Sunday morning and will be officially received by the Irish government Jan. SO.

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She conferred with Irish Prime Minister Garrett Fitzgerald on his visit to the United State* in October, and said she Is eager to renew their friendship. Heckler said the had no regrets about her three yean at health and human services, citing her efforts to expand research Into areas including Alzheimer's disease, AIDS and helpIng the severely disabled. "I set upon a course at HHS at a time when budget restrictions were a very definite reality ... to become a catalyst for caring," she said.

"-V,

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A moderate Republican, Heckler represented Wellesley and the 10th Congressional District from 1MB through 1982. After district lines were redrawn, following the 1980 census, she was forced to run against Rep. Barney Frank and lost after an often bitterly fought campaign. In early 1985, she and her estranged husband, John Heckler, completed a stormy divorce that ended a 32-year marriage. They have three children.

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TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

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Mrs. Marcos says husband is ready for Philippines vote By DAVID MMSCOE Associated Press MANILA, Philippines - First lady Imelda Marcos replaced her husband as speaker at a Lions Club luncheon yesterday and declared she Is more popular than Corazon Aquino, the opposition candidate in the Feb. 7 presidential election. President Ferdinand E. Marcos and his aides have repeatedly denied reports that he is suffering from a degenerative disease and is too ill to campaign energetically. Marcos did deliver two other campaign speeches during the day, and in one he said he had a cold that he caught while laying a wreath at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier when it was raining. Mrs. Marcos told the luncheon audience that her 68-year-old husband has become healthier during the campaign. Mrs. Aquino, campaigning in the troubled southern island of Mindanao where both Communist and Moslem rebels are active, called Marcos a coward for not touring Mindanao. Marcos has rarely visited Mindanao during his 20 years in office, but his aides said he plans to campaign there later this week. In another development, a member of the National Elections Commission said the commission has agreed to join with a poll-watching group in an unofficial "quick count" of election results. Ramon Felipe, the only member of the government-appointed commission who is identified with the opposition, told The Associated Press an "agreement in principle" would allow the commission and the National Movement for Free Elections (NAMFREL) to conduct a joint early count of the estimated 27 million votes to be cast. NAMFREL had announced it

ASSOCIATED PRESS PHOTOS

CAMPAIGN TRAILS — Opposition presidential candidate Corazon Aquino, left, greets a crowd in Koronadal, the Philippines Saturday. Above, President Ferdinand E. Marcos and his wife Imelda sign a love song during a campaign rally yesterday. She called Mrs. Aquino, whose husband was murdered upon his return from exile, a selfpitying widow. would conduct a "quick count," a move welcomed by Mrs. Aquino's supporters, who said it would discourage attempts to alter the results once they were reported. Felipe said Marcos' New Society Movement distrusts NAMFREL, and the opposition United Nationalist Democratic Organization distrusts the elections commission. "Now they both can counter-check each other and everybody can be happy," he said. NAMFREL officials have said

they will have some 500,000 volunteer workers, and predicted they could have about 40 percent of the vote counted by midnight, nine hours after the polls close. Elections officials said the polls will close at 3 p.m. so that counting in the 90,000 precincts can be under way before dark in an effort to discourage cheating. Mrs. Marcos, in her address at the Lions Club, noted that Mrs. Aquino has never served in a public office and said, "You want to replace a

leader who can bring economic recovery with someone who does not know anything about what is recovery? She (Mrs. Aquino) has not recovered from sympathy for self." She referred to claims by Marcos' backers that Mrs. Aquino as seeking a "sympathy vote" as the widow of Benino Aquino. Aquino was considered Marcos' chief rival when he was shot and killed at the Manila airport in August 1983 as he returned from self-exile in

the United States Mrs. Marcos also belittled more than 1 million signatures gathered by Mrs. Aquino's supporters in Novermber to persuade her to run for president. "She got them (the signatures) after one month," Mrs. Marcos said. "In five days, people brought more than 2 million signatures for me to run for vice president. But I did not run because I always felt the Filipinos deserve the best." There had been no previous men-

tion of such a signature collection for Mrs. Marcos. Mrs. Aquino, campaigning in western Mindanao, repeated her charge that Marcos' backers are threatening her and her followers in an attempt to intimidate them. She told an estimated 4,000 people at a rally in Ozamis, 479 miles south of Manila, that she had seen a sign warning: "It only takes one bullet." "Marcos and his party are trying to frighten me... but I say to Marcos all it takes is one ballot," she said

Israeli calls Jordanian negotiations 'not insurmountable' By NICOLAS I . TATM

The main problem facing Murphy has been finding acceptable Palestinian representation because Israel refuses to negotiate with Yasser Arafat's Palestine Liberation Organization. Israeli officials traveling with Peres said the task of finding alternative negotiators for the Palestinians is extremely complex.

Associated Press

THE HAGUE, Netherlands - Israeli Prime Minister Shimon Peres said yesterday that Israel is "negotiating very seriously with King Hussein and the Palestinian people" about ways to start Middle East peace negotiations. He referred to Jordan's King Hussein, but did not directly mention the shuttle diplomacy of U.S. Mideast envoy Richard Murphy, who met with Peres yesterday and then returned to London, where Hussein is staying. Peres, in a dinner speech at the Dutch Parliament building, said progress has been made and, "I think the remaining problems are very demanding, but not insurmountable. I think we can manage them if we shall show determination and understanding." He said he believed the Israeli people were willing to make peace despite broad differences between his socialist Labor Party and the right-wing Likud bloc headed by Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir. "We don't look for a bargain, but for a return," he said, adding: "Now we are negotiating very seriously with King Hussein and the Palestinian people and maybe we, more than anyone else, are aware of the Palestinian people and of the Palestinian problem. We feel very deeply for them, because maybe we are in the same position. "We think there are many well-intentiioned people who would like us to overcome this ongoing conflict with such a high toll of victims and sacrifices." Israeli officials said earlier that Murphy's shuttle was making slow progress and there was no breakthrough in resolving the issues blocking peace negotiations.

In his remarks, Dutch Prime Minister Ruud Lubbers endorsed Israel's call for the PLO to renounce violence, as Peres demanded in a Nov. 1 speech to the U.N. General Assembly. "I must heartily endorse this appeal... that all parties refrain from violence or the threat of violence," he said. Earlier in the day, an Israeli official quoted Peres as saying that through contacts with the United States, and indirectly with Jordan, "more than 50 percent" of the distance has been covered toward convening an international forum and finding Palestinian representatives for direct Arab-Israeli peace talks. Peres was to leave for London today, and there was speculation that there might be a meeting between him and Hussein. But Peres' spokesman, Uri Savir, said: "There will be no meeting."

Shimon Peres

Peres told Dutch leaders that direct Arab-Israeli negotiations were necessary to improve the climate in the Middle East, but (hat Arab nations have rejected that idea. According to Savir, Peres told Lubbers, "It is very important to open negotiations and such an opening of negotiations would drastically improve the climate, the atmosphere in the Middle East."

Peres was in the Netherlands at the start of a Western European tour. He appeared to be hoping that Hussein would examine ways to arrange Palestinian representation at peace talks. The Israeli official quoted Peres as saying the main issue still blocking peace talks is Arafat's refusal to give Hussein an answer on whether he and his supporters in the PLO will renounce violence and negotiate on the basis of U.N. resolutions that call for acceptance of Israel's right to exist. Another condition is that no PLO members be on a Palestinian team that would negotiate with the United States or Israel. Jordan and other Arab countries have rejected the idea of direct negotiations with Israel and have insisted on a peace conference that would involve the Soviet Union and the PLO. Peres has frequently referred during his trip to Arafat's failure to respond to American and Jordanian conditions. Some Israeli reporters said they were told by officials traveling with Peres that Murphy felt "time was running out." "Arafat is evading continuously any kind of serious decision-making or any kind of response to conditions set for him by the American administration on one side and King Hussein on the other side," Peres was quoted as telling Lubbers. Peres told reporters that he expected to meet with Murphy again during his three-nation tour of Europe, which began Sunday, and Israeli officials indicated another meeting was likely to take place today in London.

Despite dire predictions, Concorde jet a success at 10 years old By OEBBA CRAIME Associated Press LONDON (AP) - Ten years after its detractors branded it an enormous white elephant, the Concorde is the fastest, most luxurious and — to many.— the world's most beautiful airliner. It makes money, too.

The Anglo-French supersonic jetliner, which made its first commercial flights on Jan. 21, 1976, is a success story even though early dreams that it would revolutionize international air travel failed to materialize. After years of losses and a S2 8 billion government development cost that has been almost completely

written off, financial winds have turned in the plane's favor. The Concorde brought a $17.3 million profit to British Airways last year and a profit of S8.8 million to Air France in 1984, the most recent year for which figures were available. British Airways didn't record profits from the Corcorde until 1982, and Air France until 1983

The combined fleet of 14 Concordes has carried more than a million passengers over 90 million miles. They have flown into 85 cities, although they now fly only the profitable routes of Paris-New York, London-New York and London-Washington-Miami. British Airways also makes money on Concorde charter nights. "We have turned a white elephant into our national flagship," says Capt. Brian Walpole, general manager of British Airways Concorde division. With separate check-in facilities, six flight attendants, a menu including slices of smoked goose breast garnished with spiced fruits, and the very best champagne, traveling at, more than 1,300 miles an hour isn't Concorde's only selling point. "There is a certain aura about it,

a prestige, there's no doubt about sleek, delta-wing jet with the disit," says British Airways spokesman tinctive droop nose. Bill Stevens. Yet Concorde did not make Stevens described Concorde's subsonic flying obsolete. Its cost, passengers as "pop stars, company relatively short range and low chairmen, lots of financial institu- capacity of 100 passengers limited tion people, people in a hurry, people its appeal. It did not catch' on with who don't like to be in the air too other airlines and is not being built long. • any more. "A lot of people like to fly because The U.S. aerospace industry did of the prestige, but generally they fly not follow up with its own version, it because they need to save time." although the U.S. manufacturer They also have to be well-heeled. McDonnell Douglas now is working The one-way fare to cross the North on designs for an advanced superAtlantic in 3VJ hours, half the time sonic transport. of a subsonic plane, is $2,076 — 20 Neither British Airways nor Air percent more than the cost of a France sees any economic advanregular first-class fare. tage in extending their Concorde Robert Runcie, archbishop of Canterbury and spiritual leader of routes, which at one time included the world's Anglicans, once re- Dakar, Senegal: Caracas, Venmarked that he had never been ezuela; Rio de Janeiro and Mexico closer to God than when flying in the City.

Poles try scientist for Solidarity plea

ASSOCIATED PRESS

WELCOME TO TOKYO — Japanese Foreign Minister Shintaro Abe, left, greets European Econoic Community President Jacques Delors

yesterday. Delors is in Japan to discuss trade problems between Japan and Western counties.

WARSAW, Poland (AP) - A leading space scientist went on trial with three other people yesterday on charges of illegally broadcasting on state-controlled television appeals from the underground Solidarity union for a voter boycott of last October's parliamentary elections. Jan Hanasz is chairman of the Astrophysics Institute of the Polish Academy of Sciences in Torun. In the 1970s, he led a team that prepared Poland's first space experiment, a joint project with the Soviet Union. Two other physicists, Zygmunt Turlo and Leszek Zaleski, and an electronic technician, Piotr Lukaszewskl, went on trial with Hanasz at a local court in Torun, 115 miles northwest of Warsaw, the official Polish news agency, PAP, reported. "They are charged with illegal possession of a radio transmitter

adapted to broadcasting onto a television program, and with using it twice in September last year to jam the first television channel and to broadcast anti-state slogans aimed at causing social unrest," PAP said. The charges carry a maximum prison sentence of three years. During the broadcasts, written statements calling for a voter boycott of parliamentary elections were superimposed on television broadcasts. The appeals were signed "Solidarlty-Torun." Solidarity, the now-outlawed free trade union movement, had called for a voter boycott to protest political repression. Hanasz, Turlo and Zaleski were arrested Sept. 26 in a police raid on Lukaszewski's apartment where police said they confiscated the transmitting equipment. Lukaszewski was not at home, but

was arrested when he returned. According to Solidarity underground bulletins, Lukaszewski denied any knowledge of the broadcasts, but Solidarity sources said it appeared he was being tried because of his past activism in Solidarity. Hanasz, 51, received a first prize from the Soviet Academy of Sciences in 1981 for his work on the joint space program but refused to accept it to protest the declaration of martial law in Poldan and suppression of Solidarity in December 1981. Turlo, 39, is an assistant professor at the astrophysics institute in Torun. Zaleski, 49, taught at the institute and had represented teachers in the local chapter of Solidarity when it was legal. He was suspended from his job when he went into hiding for 10 months after the imposition of martial law

TUESDAY. JANUARY 21, 1986

Eastern Airlines to lay off 1,010 flight attendants t | MHMEA MMANO Associated Press

MIAMI - Eastern Airlines said yesterday it will lay off 1,019 (light attendants and cut the pay and privilege! of the remaining 6,000 in an effort to ward off creditors' threats to declare default on it* $2 5 billion debt. The attendants' union said "an allout war" had been declared. "It is absolutely essential to get this company back on the financial footing it needs," said company President Joseph B Leonard, adding that Eastern hopes to eventually recall the furloughed attendants. The layoffs of attendants with less than five years seniority will be effective Feb. 4, along with a 2 percent pay cut on top of an 18 percent wage reduction instituted two years ago, Leonard said. Other employees also will eventually be affected, he said. Eastern will maintain its flight schedule, be said. Leaders of Transport Workers Union Local 553 had predicted the layoffs, and had expected pay cuts of up to 33 percent. Local president Robert Callahan vowed earlier yesterday to fight the action. "Since it is a fight you want, we will fight you ... in the boardrooms, in the banks, in the media, on Wall Street and with the public ... and maybe in the streets," Callahan

"Since it is a fight you want, we will fight you... in the boardrooms, in the banks, in the media, on Wall Street and with the public... and maybe in the streets.* Robert Callahan union leader

said. "It's all-out war." He would not specify what action the union would take, promising only that workers would not strike before March 1. The attendants' union has no contract and no further talks were scheduled with Eastern, which has a total of 41,000 employees. Callahan said at an afternoon news conference that he had received a letter from Eastern's president inviting the union back to the bargaining table. But he said the union will not ratify Eastern's current proposal, which includes the wage cuts and layoffs. Earlier this month, Eastern's creditors ordered the Miami-based airline to get major labor con-

cessions or face default on its $2.5 billion debt to about «0 lenders, including Chase Manhattan Bank, Citibank and a number of European banks. Eastern's $6 3 million profit last year was its first since 1(79. Eastern Chairman Frank Borman said the airline has lost $335.5 million since I960. Eastern hopes to save an estimated $250 million by the end of 1986 from the layoffs and wage cuts, Leonard said. He said it also plans to change the wage and benefit structures of another 17,000 employees from the airline's two other major unions, the Air Line Pilots Association and the International Association of Machinists. "This is what it's going to take to preserve their jobs," said Borman. Besides pay cuts for attendants, the company said it is cutting their travel allowences and vacation time, eliminating extra pay for intercontinental flights and requiring them to work more time at no additional pay. Flight attendants now average 50 to 63 hours a month in the air. Eastern officials say they will be required to work 80 hours a month starting Feb. 4. "The bottom line of our proposal demonstrates that these are still very well-paying jobs, but costs need

to be brought in line with norms of the established segment of our industry," Leonard said. In 1985, the average night attendant made $30,464. Under the new plan, they will make 2 percent less, Leonard said. That is in addition to an 18 percent payroll deduction the three major unions took in 1964 in exchange for 25 percent of the company's common stock. The concessions were to end Dec. 31, 1984, but were extended through Dec. 31,1985. The attendants refused to ratify the extension and the issue was sent to a federal magistrate for investigation. The issue remains unresolved. Federal mediators had been working with Eastern and its attendants since July, trying to reach agreement on a contract. When talks hit an impasse, the mediation board recommended that both sides enter into voluntary arbitration, said Meredith Buel, an assistant to National Mediation Board Chairman Walter Wallace Eastern rejected arbitration, however, triggering a 30-day cooling-off period that was set to end at midnight, Buel said. Union members voted overwhelmingly to authorize a strike, Callahan said. But be has said such action will not take place until the creditors' Feb. 28 deadline passes.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

THROUGH A GLASS DARKLY — Frank Borman, Eastern Airlines chairman and chief executive officer, appears pensive before a press conference yesterday in which the airline announced it will lay off 1,010 of its 7,000 flight attendants in February. The massive layoff comes in the face of a mandate for the airline to cut costs or lose its financing.

Korean firms seek tocarve out niche in VCR market booths below these signs, anxious to find out what the two leading South Korean manufacturers would ship into the United States this year. LAS VEGAS, Nev. - If you look It has been a year since the two out at the vast expanse of the main fcxhibit floor of the Consumer Elec- Korean makers made their big splash by announcing plans to ship tronics Show here, you usually see a gallery of Japanese names — videocassette recorders into the Toshiba, Sanyo, Panasonic, NEC — United States. But so far the emblazoned on banners hanging Koreans haven't had the major from the ceiling. It's appropriate, impact on the market that some had because at this point, these firms expected. A price cut by the control the lion's share of the U.S. Japanese as soon as the Koreans entered the market spoiled their consumer electronics market. entrance, and they were hampered But at the show that ended a week — perhaps unfairly — by questions ago, smack in the center of the floor, of whether their products were lowthere were two new banners — quality. bearing the names Goldstar and But this year might be a different Samsung — suspended from the ceiling. Dealers crowded into the story. The Japanese are raising their iy JOMATHAK 6KEH Knight-Rldder Newspapers

prices, not lowering them, in response to a weakening U.S. dollar versus the yen, and the Koreans are starting to put the quality issue behind them. The Koreans, who only cranked up their consumer electronics machines in the mid-1970s as their economy started to blossom, have an almost impossible task in breaking the Japanese stranglehold on the consumer electronics market. So far, the Koreans haven't had much impact on the markets they've been in since the mid-1970s — microwave ovens, color TVs — and the Japanese virtually assured the Koreans second-class status in the VCR market when JVC Corp. of Japan, owner of the VMS videocassette license, sold

the technology to the Korean firms six years ago. Under the terms of the deal, the Koreans could begin selling videocassette recorders in their own country immediately, but had to wait until 1985 to sell them in the United States Still, observers say the Koreans are making inroads, especially in the low end of the market, where lower Korean labor costs, which lead to lower prices, are proving to be a competitive advantage. "1988 is their year," said Robert Gerson, managing editor of the trade journal Television Digest and a leading authority on imported VCRs. "This Is their chance." The biggest boost to the Koreans' hopes may come from the central

Illinois town looking to enter business tlKMSHMNBI Associated Press

PROPHETSTOWN, IU. - Shunning tax breaks and other customary hires, this small town has created its own private company — for the sole purpose of buying another firm and moving it here. "There are too many tax and other give-aways going on, too many towns offering all kinds of incentives to lure business and winding up giving away the store," says Mayor Marvin Scott, who also is treasurer of Prophetstown Mfg. Inc., or PMI, which doesn't produce a thing. "We're in the market to buy a small company, 10 to IS employees, and move it to Prophetstown," said *Scott. „ "We want a company that's profitable — we want to make

money — that creates jobs, and is a good neighbor. We don't want anything belching dirty smoke or burying toxic wastes in the ground," the mayor said. PMI has raised more than $100,000 through the sale of stock at $10 a share — 90 percent of it to about 400 households in this northwestern Illinois town of 2,100. The company has been authorized by the Securities and Exchange Commission to sell up to 50,000 shares of stock. Scott said he thought PMI could acquire the right-sized company and move it into an empty downtown building for $500,000. Scott, who said PMI was negotiating with several prospects he declined to identify, said the directors were in no hurry to make an acquisition City involvement in private

enterprises is not unprecedented, said Larry Frang, Illinois Municipal League manager. He said Milwaukee owns a private company that sells fertilizer from the municipal sewage system, and has owned it for a long time. "But what Prophetstown is doing is certainly a very innovative approach to economic development," Frang said from Springfield. He said the new twist to Prophetstown's approach was that the city found a way for non-taxpayers to share in the venture. Scott said PMI's creation was the outgrowth of an economic development commission he anointed in 1980. "We were sitting around one day and we said, 'Who in their right mind would want to move to Proph-

etstown, in Whiteside County in Illinois, to start a business?'" Scott said. "Here we are in the middle of nowhere, surrounded by Peorias, Quad-Cities and the like. No one would even think of coming here." George "Bud" Thompson, PMI's president and owner of a hogtrucking company, said winning SEC approval of a stock prospectus took 2Vi years. "It had never been done before," said Scott. Although Prophetstown has a jobless rate of about 12.5 percent, Scott said the main reason for creating PMI was to diversify the local economy. The community is "not economically distressed, but we need to grow," he said.

bankers of the United States and Japan. Since September, the United States and Japan have been actively lowering the value of the dollar against the Japanese yen in an effort to make American goods and services more competitive wilh Japanese products. In September, a dollar could buy 229 yen, but by midJanuary, it fetched only 201 yen. From the Japanese perspective, it means that a $500 VCR brings in fewer yen now than it did six months ago, and that puts the Japanese makers in a bind. If they keep their U.S. prices steady, then they are actually taking a price cut that slashes their already-thin profit margin. But if they raise their U.S. prices to reflect the weaker dollar, they stand a chance of losing sales to lower-priced competitors. Meanwhile, the Korean won (the basic currency of Korea) has steadily weakened against the U.S. dollar over the past year, and now $1 is worth about 890 won. That means that before U.S. dealers even get to the bargaining table, Korean-made products are becoming more attractive compared to their Japanese counterparts. That's why Mike Tate spent a lot of time in Samsung's booth at last week's Consumer Electronics show in Las Vegas. Tate, owner of Tate's Video in Rock Hill, S.C., said be finds that virtually all of his customers buy by price, not by brand. Virtually all of them buy a middle-of-the-road videocassette recorder that costs them between $350 and $380, Tate says. Since his retail price will remain steady no matter which brand he's selling, Tate was looking over the Samsung line, trying to figure out whether he would make more money on it than on the Fisher line he now

carries. "The only thing that concerns me is quality," he said. Spokesmen for Korean makers insist that their VCRs, as well as their full line of products — which include microwave ovens, televisions, camcorders and portable stereos — are as of high quality as their Japanese competitors, but Tate and others are still doubters. For instance, Tate said, his retailing friends told him to "stay away" from the Goldstar line because of quality problems. But TV Digest's Gerson said that overall, Korean consumer electronics don't seem to have any particular quality problems. "I've seen nothing to indicate that there is any problem with quality," he said. He said the problem, similar to one experienced by Japanese makers when they first started shipping into the U.S., "may be in the mind of the consumer." If there's a quality issue, it isn't slowing the Koreans. Goldstar Electronics International Inc. expects to sell $400 million worth of consumer electronics goods in the United States, in 1986, a one-third increase over sales of "just under $300 million" 1985, according to Spokesman Joseph S Klein. Samsung sold $275 million worth of goods last year, Spokesman Richard Leister said, and is expecting a IS percent increase in 1986. As for the Japanese, who have long since overcome their image problem, they're downplaying the Korean challenge. "At the moment, for companies like Panasonic and Quasar, the impact has not been significant," said Justin Camerlengo, a spokesman for Matsushita Electric Corp. of America,

Firings stun employees at mall department store

ASSOCIATED PRESS

.'MAKE AN OFFER — Pony Excel subcompact cars produced by South Korea's Hyundai Motor Co. are loaded for shipment to the United States. The 1,000 cars which left the port in Ulsan yesterday

were the first of 9,000 which will be exported this month. The company expects to sell 100,000 of the cars during its first year of operation in this country.

WILLOW GROVE, Pa. (AP) Big red hearts hung from the ceiling awaiting Valentine's Day, but metal crates, empty shelves and naked mannequins showed there would be no holiday shoppers at this department store. B. Altman & Co., under new ownership, abruptly locked its doors at Willow Grove Park Mall in this Philadelphia suburb Jan. 11, giving employees no explanation and only a few hours notice, if any, that they were out of their jobs. "We still don't know who fired us," said Jean Brosso, a former part-time employee in the cosmetics department as she waited outside a management office last Thursday, five days after the closing of a store that for 3tt years anchored one side of the three-level mall. The answer, says company spokesman George Hanley, is the new owners — a group headed by businessmen Anthony R Conti and Philip C. Semprevivo, did not Include the Willow Grove store and the Altman home store in Paramus, N.J., hi its purchase agreement with B.A. Realty Associates. All employees, as many as 234 people from the manager to parttimers, were fired at Willow Grove. It wasn't a total surprise, since they had heard rumors while the com-

pany was on the selling block that the store might close. The surprise came in the way the decision was handled. Some employees received phone calls at home after business hours Jan. 11. Others did not know until they showed up for work the next day, only to find signs on the doors turning them away. The store has reopened indefinitely for limited hours since then, with employees from other Altman stores helping to prepare for the permanent closing. The reasons for the closing and the short notice are mysteries the company hasn't explained. "They still never told us yet," said Maryann Kerr, who said she worked at the store since its opening hi August 1982. Hanley said he could not comment on the timing or procedures. "They were decisions that were made," said Hanley, who said he did not know why the store was not included In the purchase and could not recommend anyone in the company who could elaborate. Conti, the company's chairman, did not return a phone call yesterday. Hanley declined comment on whether the store was profitable, but said it was on target with its sales plan.

TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

The RfKi.1. r

Coins enter big leagues of investments

LOCAL SECURITIES

grossing between $10,000 and $20,000 DiGenova said. Coin prices went annually on his trading, and virtually south, but even in 1982, at the bottom «*I don't think I ever all of it was being put back into more of the market, DiGenova says he made a profit. coins. was a collector. I But rare coins have endured as an In 1980, the year he graduated Ctfftrftl Jflftvy '-•-- ,...,,,, 33 3«W*: Chamtoal atank 464 4«vt investment. has brought into was more of a trader from high school, he did $150,000 being a newThat Cmnrw SUM l a n k 4% 5'<. u u m Teotmotow IH •'* breed of dealer, far n n t Jaraw NattKwi stv. a m worth of trading and incorporated a year-old chairman behind It. MMWurgUI Ml » IU Rrtt FMtHtty fcwoorp UH 8tK from the start. ...I MonmouCl C a p M «'. company in the name of his father, removed from the small-scale operFlrM P*qp>— Nai. N.J M% tfl "I have estimates from people on H ations where DiGenova bought his HorUon Banaorp MH 37%Monmouth Pirn a mechanic. Mwimoutti R M l E a M a 10 II the staff that we can do over $100 MkHftnUc Btwk 42H 44% got more of a thrill N J naeouroe Corp MVt »% He also enrolled at the Wharton first items. National Community Bank 91 82 million a year" by next year in the Paonwall Corporation 43 43'. Naw Jaraay National Corp 33H 33V. School of the University of Penn- "The coin shops are, like, nonexisPeckm-Elmer 3J% S I M out of trading .*> buying and selling of rare U.S. coins Sftrawabury Mala Bank 17 Praclalon Optlca Sttto WMa Banoorp MVt 3iv* sylvania, aiming toward a marketing tent at this point," he said. "They as investments, says Silvano 1W I UfiiiavJ Counaaa Trual Co «•* souA n Comm Ind. Ino don't mean anything. Coins are R-2O00 11/16 12/16 DiGenova. This from a company that major. Silvano DiGenova United National Bank M 69 Boel EipkvMlon 4/32 5/32 Untied J«my Bank •——••MH 36 Spiral Maul Six years later, he's still enrolled basically an Investment vehicle right can trace its roots to a South % now. ... We've practically made sun var Fan 1 1 / u K / 3 J Philadelphia newspaper route 10 AWo UantlardB „ 37 37H at Wharton. Sunlit* Energy t Brockway ™ 27Vi 27V* ! . » . i / i « oaoac«.::::::::::. M* »•* years ago and that DiGenova says "Things got hairy in school — I coins into a commodity." Buck Enotnaartng 10Vi 1 ) U Syntta< 4 H 4 * "Most of the savings I had, I'd sink was never there. I'm still enrolled. Practically, but not quite. In order CapHai aim Oomm 20* 2ios Thomaa induairtaa. 20'+ 20*.did $25 million in business last year. CoatadSatat 8-6/10 6-11/14 to trade like a commodity, rare coins Trani 04ooal AkHnaa I DiGenova, sole owner of Tangible into coins," he said. He learned a I intend to finish," he said. Data ftaatty....—. I Trlanola InduavM 1t«j 17 little something in the process: — which can sell for $1,000 or more D*rt 1 Craft induMrtat 40 4 0 4 Investments of America, has UnnadTatauotol 7« 7H Instead of studying business, he Da Tomato trwkwtrtaa 11 15% Unharaal Marina t StiarH PnM. 4 parlayed a hobby into a rapidly Many of the dealers in those days, was running one. By 1964 — the year each — would have to be graded pavatopmant: Corp. of Amar 14% 1 6 *US Homaa • ' * 6 growing business at about the same when coin collecting was merely a that Tangible Investments assumed according to a universally accepted time that coins entered the big hobby, were not experts in the values its present form — his company had standard, and that hasn't happened of their merchandise. leagues as investments. revenues of $7 million, and he drew yet. One day, he said, "I bought a dime Coins are rated according to their Salomon Bros. Inc., the New York a salary of $150,000 in addition to investment firm, calculates that for $1.50 and went right around the building up his equity in the com- "mint state" on a scale running up to 70; only coins graded MS-60 or over the past 10 years, rare coins corner and sold it for $15." DiGenova pany. higher are considered investment have appreciated in value more than realized that his goals weren't going The growth of the company was grade. to be confined to filling up the slots 20 percent a year. That put them made possible, in part, because of The problem is that the difwell ahead of the Dow Jones In an album. MiW YOtK (AP)-Mmd«T rwitonri pkm "I don't think I ever was a the dramatic changes taking place in ferences in a coin graded MS-63 and 3333 1 0 V * - U It 1 0 3 7 H - 14 industrial average, bonds, stamps, br Mr. Y«rt Stack fMtog* M M * 11 * * I W - V* numismatics during the late 1970s. « » IIH MS-65 are tiny, though there can be • • • • > • • Latl Chi gold, Treasury bills, paintings of the collector. I was more of a trader 17 267 H H - M iino n • •• I.Sa| Inflation and a dismal per- a big difference in value. I 313 41U+ I t I 1*4 IIM+ M I S3 old masters or any other category of from the start. ... I got more of a 7JHS 44H + tt 1) 117 » ' • a 11S> 40M— Vt I » formance by stocks and other trathrill out of trading" than from Not all graders would agree on a I] 111 II - It asset tracked by the firm. 10 3311 1 6 U - M u i i s iru-f vt AU la Mi * V t - W I **0 S4H- M I I.M * IM ItHt '.. A decade ago, DiGenova was a holding onto specific coins, he said. ditional investments touched off a particular coin, and some are unUP in 81QS1 37 + 14 33 301 6 H - H NutrlS 06| Ill S — V» Today, he says, his own collection is frantic search for alternatives. Aatua l a s I M I M 44H+ H scrupulous In their grading. * *7» 33 - M NYMX*« high school student with a paper *H71 «v. Vt 17 M l SIM— U M H I ! 44 DiGenova says he and some other U 414 4JW-1 route, "saving pennies out of small, mostly in foreign coins, which Coins, stamps, Oriental carpets, 12 7*9 2 4 H - W Airarf 141 0 7IH7 I7H+ M ii*n a n - vt change" he received from his cus- he says are undervalued compared first-edition books — nearly anything dealers are forming an organization 16 69 n\- H » Ulf IBM- M T i m UU-f H I 6H 30%- * with U.S. coins. with an intrinsic worth to collectors to guarantee the grading of particuA I M M 1.14 1*3*11 1 7 W - H 411 6 % - % 0HMI3M II 444 I M - H tomers. 150 1IH~ H MaM I 40 413 I S * - ft JO* STH— Vt ISO While still in high school, or aesthetes and available only in lar coins, as well as their authenticiWith a couple of his buddies, he I0 18SO » + V* Allah* 170 4 4617 69W- ft It II I I U 2 14 >ks>>l.« 10 1101 1 6 % - ft * l » 1 I K + Vt bought coin albums with slots for his DiGenova applied himself to his limited quantities — became hot ty •JOO7u71U+.m AlkBir 2 1 0 7 i n n%+ ft II a47 U U - vt "We're basically revolutionizing finds and began collecting in coin-arbitrage activities with vigor, properties. 443 JH—.H AlllKh IT l i t I S H - vt UU23 » - * Urn 1.10 the grading of coins," DiGenova mostly buying coins at a bargain earnest. U4 I l k - H AMa 17 1172 M f c * W Rarer U.S. coins received an said, a statement that draws some 211173 MH+ H II fll m . H AmMai 1.10 "Well, we realized very quickly price from one dealer and then B 3 O M 4Ts%~ ft UW— * 310 i H - M 20 710 0OW+ H that you wouldn't fill up the albums finding another dealer willing to pay additional boost because of theskepticism from other dealers. 6 f SU « 3 M - U n C o r p i B O b 41 674 7 0 f t - % m m UU+IH QnDyn DiGenova, however, draws praise attempt by the Hunt brothers of 1 just out of change," DiGenova said, more for them. I W 87 + 1 H 17PU MH + 1H I1OS2 SOU- u 2.32 13S3U M l * He started attending coin shows, Texas — themselves coin collectors from the dealers, who praise his so he began frequenting Philadelphia isin a u - M 7H 2202 40 1 0 * * ••> 17 40*9 S 1 H - U A M I * 11* knowledge of coin values. 2361 H - •* mnt on a massive scale — to comer the coin shops, buying a few specimens sharpening his knowledge and 10 471 J 3 U + M AFMTI 4 tM- H 2)67 Tangible Investments is a "fierce trading. By 1979, he says, he was world's silver supply. for a nickel or a dime each. IS 14*4 4 I H UtHM 110 T 2.3* 8 3700 70**- '4 I I 1117 ISM- H 10 17* 103H-1 AlkVKti 4 W 1.5* 12*0 3i*-i I 16. 10 447 16H- 14 competitor," says Harry J. Forman 33 47S 1MH+ H A M r t .44 t 7 30 197 43U+ H 10 2OM It*- '* By 1980, the Hunts' silver specu- of Forman Enterprise Ltd., another H3.20 543 3 W - M OnSagnl 1 00 II1673 4f - H 13 281 45V)+ h AatfM 1*0 lation had collapsed and the econ- Philadelphia coin dealer. "He knows Qcnaoo 11 73t M M - f H 20 102 25H+ X 3tO 3 H t ft Ajrtw M DsFlc K I1I0H 4 t H - vt 106 2 2 « 2 t f t - ft 13 357 M H - H omy generally had turned sour, his stuff, and he's honorable." AT4T 1.10 OartoPd i 33 111144 3 2 U - M 14 TM Silt* ft U 1 2 3 M 33H Banks 4 Industrial quotation! courtMy Fahnettock & Co. Inc., E.F Hutton s. Company Inc., and American SacurltlM. umi au * M

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sources, the IBM laptop portable will have an 80C88 processor, a backlit LCD pop-up screen and two The computer industry is poised to 3'a-inch disk drives. "It will be 'plain vanilla,' but it receive two major announcements this week, and they may come as a will be IBM," said one Silicon Valley "well-orchestrated dance," accord- researcher, who added that the IBM model would be close to the Toshiba ing to industry analysts. The first is the announcement of model currently on the market. But Barry Berghorn, president of IBM's "clamshell" laptop computer, so tagged for the way its topMorrow Designs Inc., San Leandro, supposedly pops open. The second is Calif., which, in partnership with the Internal Revenue Service's an- Sperry Corp., entered its Pivot II in nouncement of the winner of a the IRS sweepstakes, still has hope contract to equip 15,000 of its field that the rumors of an IBM victory agents with laptop computers, a deal are just rumors. valued at about $30 million. "I think Sperry would definitely Most industry insiders think the protest the contract if it goes to party of the first part is definitely IBM, because the IBM product was the party of the second part. not announced in early December, The reason for all the careful when the final bids were submitted choreography is that a requirement and opened," he said. of the IRS contract is that the IBM could just be trying to steal winning product be "off the shelf," the winner's thunder if it is indeed or an available commercial product. planning a major announcement the So far, there hasn't been a peep out same day as the IRS, Berghorn of IBM to indicate whether the speculated hopefully. rumored computer called "clamshell" is any more of a reality "The IRS has really been exceedthan the ethereal "PC2," last year's ingly careful in conducting this grist for the IBM rumor mill. bidding in a way that would avoid The unofficial word from the IRS any protest of merit. They even is that its announcement will come extended the bidding for six months, by the end of the month, perhaps as to be sure all bases were covered, soon as today, meaning that, if IBM and never revealed a list of is the winner, the introduction of the finalists," he said. Clearly, "clamshell" is imminent. Berghorn feels, choosing IBM would Some analysts think the twobe inviting protests. announcements will come within He is also concerned about that hours of each other, but some of these prognosticators are the same element of the rumor that has IBM endorsing the 3Vfc-inch disk drive. His ones who put a definite date on the introduction of the PC2, a rumor model, of course, has 5V4-lnch disk IBM finally quashed by denying the drives, which could, however, be replaced by 3^-inch drives if they machine's existence. According to most of these suddenly become the standard. l y CMMSTME WINTER

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2 APR on Golf and GTI Ever experienced the exhilaration of a downhill run on a treelined, snow-capped peak? II that's the heady feeling you're seeking this winter, just plant your poles and schuss right into Davison's showroom for a gold medal of a deal: 2% APR financing" on Golf and GTI. It'll send shivers of delight up and down your spine. Our sales staff is eager to put you on a chairlift to the summit, and hand you the keys to many a breathtaking run in a sporty new Golf or GTI. And with the cash you'll save on our Ski Davison deal, you could finance your next ski trip. Happy trails!

- m —

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'?% API? financing available when financing a maximum o ' S5 000 for 24 months on any now 1986 VW Golt or GTI in stock purchased a t manufacturer s suggested retail price to include factory installed options, accessories a n d destination charges Off er expires February 15.1900

Mercedes-Ben/

• VOLKSWAGEN

DAVISON |201) 462-5300

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US HIGHWAT HO 9 W l w t l u a t t i a l a E l w i D K i l i FR[fHOLD

Stock prices slump in quiet trading day NEW YORK (AP) - Stock in a bid to cut costs and preserve prices slumped in a subdued much-needed financing. session yesterday as many traders Federated fell H to 68H The were absent on the holiday honorcompany announced a restructuring Martin Luther King Jr. ing plan, and said the move will Government offices and some major banks and businesses were require a $25 million charge against after-tax earnings in the closed. The Dow Jones average of 30 fourth quarter and could cut industrials opened sharply lower income during the first half of amid pessimism about the interest fiscal 1986. IBM, which tumbled 5 * to 150% rate outlook and lingering disappointment over the financial re- on Friday, dropped an additional sults reported Friday by Inter- m to 149% in heavy trading. IBM national Business Machines. reported Its fourth quarter and Some buying in the final hour 1985 financial results Friday, helped blue chips trim the losses which fell short of some Wall and the Dow industrials closed at Streeters' optimistic expectations 1,529.13. down 7.57. Nationwide turnover in NYSELosers outnumbered gainers by listed issues, including trades in 895 to 854 on the New York Stock those stocks on regional exchanges Exchange and 435 issues were and in the over-the-counter marunchanged. Volume on the Big ket, totaled 103.71 million shares. Board contracted to 85.34 million The NYSE index of all its listed shares from 132.13 million Friday. common stocks declined 0.48 to Merrill Lynch, recently the sub- 119.88. ject of takeover rumors, led the Standard & Poor's index of 400 list of actively traded stocks most industrials dipped 1.06 to 229.79. of the afternoon and closed up 1% and SAP's 500-stock composite at 40. index was off 0.90 to 207.53. Eastern Airlines slipped * to The NASDAQ composite index 5V« in heavy trading. The airline for the over-the-counter market announced yesterday it will lay off fell 1.21 to 329.51. At the American 1,010 of its 7,000 flight attendants Stock Exchange, the market value and will institute further pay cuts index closed at 246.16. off 1.52.

1H

TUEMAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

The Regitter

Auto workers learn of teamwork, pride IT KUCHETMK Knlght-Rldder Newspapers

FREMONT. Calif. - It was no ordinary way to start a Job as an autoworker. But this was no ordinary auto plant. For four straight days last September, Kelley Carlisle joined 40 other new assembly line workers In an old cafeteria at New United Motor Manufacturing Inc. in Fremont. There, they sat through SO hours of lectures, films and discussions on the Japanese way of building cars. "We heard the same things over and over and over again," remembers Carlisle, 28, a former GM worker who now installs alternators and starters for NUMMI at the same plant. "It was kind of like a brainwashing." Washed away was the "GM mentality" — the combative, unionoriented attitude that NUMMI managers say contributed to the demise of the GM plant In Fremont In 1982 In its place, the NUMMI managers pushed the Japanese philosophies of teamwork, pride and quality. Today, a year after producing their first Chevrolet Nova, a small car based on the Toyota Corolla, workers at the GM-Toyota joint venture say the Japanese ideals still are embedded in their minds. While the transition remains a bumpy one, America's first blend of Japanese managers and union auto workers is showing signs of early success. The plant is producing a high-quality car, drug and absentee problems have nearly vanished, and workers are showing a new dedication to their jobs. "My main concern is quality," says Jim Brinston, 46, a 20-year GM veteran who now installs rear bumpers at NUMMI. "It was the last thing we cared about at GM." The turnabout is partly the result of the Japanese management approach — an approach that cuts deeply into the traditions of the United Auto Workers, which still represents the 2,100 assembly line workers at NUMMI. Employees now work with their bosses on improvement programs, police their colleagues and are willing to submit to drug and alcohol tests. In return, management offers workers more pleasant surroundings, more promotion opportunities, greater input in decisions and a $12an-hour job. But the Japanese are not the only factor in the progress at NUMMI The plant's workers — 90 percent of whom are GM veterans — say a chief motivation for doing good work is the fear of history repeating itself — another plant closure that once would again throw them into unemployment. "We now know security is in making that quality product," says Joel Smith, international representative for the UAW in Fremont. "If the company collapses, there's not another plant. This is it, sweetheart." The new days of optimism at

NUMMI would not have been possible without the old days of despair. At GM, workers say, confrontations between employees and managers were commonplace, and the result was an atmosphere of carelessness and drug abuse. The average GM worker called in sick once a week, and the company brought a stock of quick-trained college students to the plant every Friday and Monday to replace the regular employees who didn't show up. "All that mattered was how many cars you got out each night. Period. End of conversation," says Larry Silberman, 30, a NUMMI inspector who spent seven years with GM. "Doing good work was not a factor." The quality of the Fremont car suffered, and In March 1902, GM laid off the last of 6,500 Fremont auto workers. Unskilled and vulnerable, the workers struggled to feed their families and pay their bills. Some workers took welfare checks, some took lower-paying Jobs, some reportedly took their lives. The bitter experience remains fixed in the minds of the current NUMMI workers. "We had a lot of people eating on GM checks," says Carla Mello, who worked at GM along with her husband, two sisters, two brothersin-law and a sister-in-law. "You can imagine, we're glad to be back." But not everyone is back. NUMMI's first move - after GM and Toyota sealed their deal in February 1983 — was to negotiate an agreement with the UAW that let NUMMI weed out the former GM workers it didn't want. That included some union militants and some workers with bad attendance or work records.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

MUSICAL RINGS — Precision casted aluminium rings are individually inspected at the Koss Corp. plant in Milwaukee, Wis.

The rings are used to secure diaphragms to the earplates of HV1 stereophones.

Coffee producers back suspension of export limits

For the rest of the workers, the NUMMI-UAW agreement stressed "mutual trust and respect." But it also cleared the way for a series of tough management actions to fix GM's two biggest problems: drug use and absenteeism.

LONDON (AP) - Coffee-producing countries decided yesterday to back the suspension of all remaining limits on exports in an attempt to check the rise In prices, which recently hit an eight-year high. "Producers agreed that we are ready to anticipate the suspension of The company's first move was to quotas immediately, provided that pay employees about $6 a day to stay controls are kept," said spokesman inside the plant during lunch. Lunch- Jorio Dauster of Brazil after a time at GM was the prime time for meeting of producer countries at the drug and alcohol use, workers say. International Coffee Organization Those who do go out for lunch may conference, which opened here yesface "the test" when they return. terday. Officials from consuming coun"The test" is a blood test that NUMMI may require if a manager tries had a separate meeting yesterday and the two sides will discuss the suspects that drugs or alcohol are question of suspension together tohurting a worker's performance. Managers say they rarely use the day, delegates said. The 75-nation ICO regulates the blood test, but most workers say they don't take any chances. Many $10 billion annual world trade in coffee through a system of export workers say they think the tests are quotas. a good idea. The aim is to keep the price stable "It helps me keep a positive within the range of »1 20-11 40 a attitude," says Dewish Taitague, pound, but it has recently moved who installs brakes at NUMMI. "I above $2. don't have to worry about dealing The price has been pushed up by with someone on drugs." To help deal with absenteeism, as heavy speculative and trade buying well as provide more flexibility, the that has developed in anticipation of Japanese wiped out the 80 job a severe world shortage this year, classifications that limited GM because of huge drought losses to the crop in Brazil, the sources traworkers to one specific chore.

FREE DRAWING TAKE YOUR FAMILY TO THE ICE CAPADES AT THE MEADOWLANDS ARENA COURTESY OF THE REGISTER

ditionally of about 30 percent of world exports. The ICO has already increased the global export quota to the maximum permitted and the only weapon left to it to take the steam out of the market is the suspension of quotas, ICO delegates said. Under ICO rules for the 198546 coffee year, ending in September, all quota limits are automatically suspended if the average price reaches $1 50 a pound and remains above that level for 45 market days This 45-day period will be up Feb. 18, and the ICO Secretariat said in a document released yesterday that the suspension of quotas appeared certain.

Many producers believe it is important to act before the end of the 45-day countdown. At the end of December, Colombian President Belisario Betancur called for the immediate suspension of quotas. "It is important to bring back prices to a level that will not damage consumption," Colombia's ICO representative, Nestor Osorio, said yesterday. He said Colombia — the world's second-biggest producer to Brazil — did not want to see a repetition of what happened in 1977-78, when consumption dropped in the wake of the rise in prices to record levels after a severe 1975 frosts In Brazil. Producer delegates said that their

side was anxious to maintain controls over the market once quotas were suspended. The controls are designed to keep a check on the movement of coffee entering world trade so that an accurate picture is available of exports and imports. They are methods of monitoring coffee movements Including export stamps and certificates of origin. Such information will be critically important in facilitating the reintroduction of quotas at any future date, the sources said. Many ICO consumers are believed to favor the relaxing of controls if quotas are suspended

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c TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

Super Bowl groundwork laid in 1983

THE REQISTER/OREQa HUMAN

MEMORIES — Edwin and Joan Jones of Shrewsbury look over memorabilia of days gone by. Joan Is the daughter of the late Elmer Layden, one of the Four Horsemen of the legendary 1924 Notre

Dame football team. Last week, the last of the surviving Four Horsemen, Jim Crowley, died.

Shrewsbury's Jones clan has vivid memory ofthe Irish 'Four Horsemen' The Registw SHREWSBURY - Joan and Ed Jones tat in their kitchen browsing through old scrapbooks. It wasn't a particularly happy moment for either, (or they had just heard about the death of Jim Crowley, last survivor of the Four Horsemen of Notre Dame. Joan sat pensively thinking about other years. The nostalgia could be cut with a knife. After all, It was her dad, Elmer Layden, who had also been one of those Four Horsemen and had gone on to become professional football's first official commissioner. Staring at the many pictures of days gone by, Joan turned to Ed and remarked, "What can I say? They were a legend and now they are all gone. It's hard to believe. It seems like yesterday ...." In her dad's book entitled, "It Was a Different Game," Layden looked back on those days at South Bend whan Notre Dame was the new guy on the block. He kids about the origin of the, "Four Horsemen". It seems that one George StricUer, then the Notre Dame publicity man (and later sports editor for the Chicago Tribune) had subtly planted the idea of, "The Four Horsemen SM HORSEMEN, PagtSC

NEW ORLEANS (AP) - Forget that the calendar says 1986. The groundwork for Sunday's Super Bowl meeting between the Chicago Bears and New England Patriots was laid in a New York hotel ballroom on April 26, 1983. That was the date of the 1983 draft and a quick look at the rosters of the Bears and the Patriots shows its impact. When the Bears take the field in the Superdome Sunday, six of their 22 starters will be players who were chosen that day. Left tackle Jim Covert and wide receiver Willie Gault were taken on the first round; left cornerback Mike Richardson on the second; strong safety Dave Duerson on the fourth, and defensive end Richard Dent and left guard Mark Bortz on the eighth. Another starter, wide receiver Dennis McKinnon, went undrafted, but made the team later that year as a free agent. The Patriots picked up five Super Bowl starters the same day. Their first pick was quarterback Tony Eason, one of six quarterbacks taken in the first round that day. They got right tackle Steve Moore and wide receiver Stephen Starring on the third; running back Craig James on the seventh, left cornerback Ronnie Lippett on the eighth, and Johnnie Rembert, who alternates at inside linebacker, on the fourth. James, New England's leading rusher, was a bonus. Projected as a first-round pick, he signed with the Washington Federals of the United States Football League before the draft and was allowed to pass all the way through the first six rounds. Despite low-round bonuses like

TONY EASON ... Always positive James and Dent and no-round bonuses like McKinnon and free safety Gary Fencik of the Bears, however, both teams are built on quality athletes. There are nine first-round draft choices on each roster; the Patriots have seven second-rounders and the Bears have six. Between the days of the Monsters of the Midway that ended with the 1963 NFL championship team and 1975, when Walter Payton came along, Chicago's first-round picks were distinguished by mediocrity. For every Gale Sayers and Dick Butkus, both No. Is in 196S. ChiSee SUPER, Page 5C

Glanville takes over as Oilers' head coach

HOUSTON (AP) - Jerry Glanville, who took charge of the Houston Oilers on an interim basis for the final two games of the 1985 season, yesterday was named head coach of the National Football League team. Glanville was chosen after a lengthy search by Oilers General Manager Ladd Herzeg and the scrutiny of owner Bud Adams. The two other finalists were San Francisco 49ers quarterback coach Paul Hackett and Dick Coury, former head coach of the United States Football League's Portland Breakers. "The plan for this job is to have us work together as an organizaASSOCIATED PRESS tion," Glanville, who signed a fiveCrowley died last week at the age of 83 in VINTAGE 1924 — Notre Dame's legendary year contract, said at a news Scranton, Pa. Four Horsemen, left to right, Don Miller, Elmer conference. "Players will be injured Layden, Jim Crowley and Harry Struhldreher. and move on but the organization will stand. Other teams will be looking at us because we will win." Adams, who has remained in the organization's background wer the past five years, said he was again becoming visible because he wanted a family atmosphere. "I've been laid back for the last CHICAGO (AP) - The Chicago White Sox will trying to maintain the old stadium on the city's five years and I don't think that's play a minimum of three more years in Comiskey South Side. conducive to a winning ballclub," Park, the oldest major league ballpark still "We have tried to set up a standard of quality Adams said. "I don't even know operating, team officials said yesterday. for our fans," said Pizer. "We have spent a lot. some of the players. If we're going "Even if we signed a deal tomorrow, it would But the other side of that is that we will soon need to have loyalty, they're going to still take us two or three years to build a new to spend a lot more. have to know the owner." stadium," said Howard Pizer, the White Sox' "It's kind of like having an old beater. There executive vice president. Howard Plzer comes a time when it's just time to get rid of it." "It may be three years, it may be five, we don't White Sox executive vice president One example cited by Pizer were the lights at know. But the bottom line is that we can't keep Comiskey, which he said dated from the late playing at Comiskey." Last week, American League officials sent a another proposed site in suburban Addison where 1930s. "We don't know when they're going to go," he letter to the owners of the White Sox telling them the owners could build their own stadium. White Sox President Eddie Einhorn said the said. "But they're long overdue and could go at to find a new home for the club because increasing league directive on Comiskey Park and alternate any time." maintenance costs were threatening the financial stadium proposals were discussed during the health of the team. Chairman Jerry Reinsdorf has said the NEW YORK (AP) - Two footfranchise must spend several million dollars a The letter boosted a push by the team's owners team's budget meeting yesterday. ball-playing sons of former ColPizer, who attended the meeting, said that the year just to maintain Comiskey Park in its to move to a stadium proposed by city officials umbia Coach Jim Garrett of Monin the south Loop near the Chicago River or at finances of the White Sox were being drained by present state. mouth Beach, N.J. nave apparently transferred to Princeton, new Lions Coach Larry McElreavy said yesterday. "I haven't been informed officially, but I am told that both Jason and Judd Garrett have enrolled at onmouth County has had some fine scholasSchmiedl agrees with Rutan on this, but also Princeton," McElreavy said after tic wrestling programs over the years. One points out several other factors. his first meeting with 80 members can look at the strong teams turned out by "Most of Ocean County schools are bigger with of the Columbia squad. Manalapan, Long Branch, Freehold Township, the exception of Marlboro and perhaps MiddleMiddletown North and South, Raritan and town North and South," Schmiedl said. "But the Neptune. Toms River and Brick schools also have a great But no matter how strong these teams are, they feeder program from the grammar schools and always seem to come up short when going against they have more coaches." many of the Ocean County schools. Brick Schmiedl has been trying to establish such a Memorial and Toms River East come immedifeeder program at Freehold Township but hasn't LOUDONVILLE, N Y . - Monately to mind, but most other Ocean County had much luck. mouth College's women's basketball schools seem to have an edge on Monmouth "We have one recreation program," he said, team remained undefeated in the teams. "but the kids practice only a couple of times a Cosmopolitan Conference with a week. Our grammar schools aren't connected The reasons for this are varied, but several 58-49 win over Sienna. county coaches contacted have their own Rutan said. "Many of those communities are with the high school. It was the sixth straight league opinions. relatively new and growing. They seem to get "I went to the grammar schools in our area and "I think the big reason is that the Ocean County more turnouts than Monmouth County schools." tried to get some kids interested, but the Board win for the Lady Hawks, who are 10-4 overall. Sienna is now 4-10. Freehold Township wrestling coach Gunther schools are bigger," Long Branch coach Chuck See HINTELMANN, Page 3C

White Sox mull move from Comiskey ••...the bottom line is we can't keep playing at Comiskey .*»

JERRY GLANVILLE Herzeg said he was surprised that Glanville eventually was named coach. "When we started this search, I really thought we'd be bringing in someone new. I really didn't, think Jerry would emerge,' he said. "As we went through each cutdown list, he always came out on top."

Two ofGarrett's sons transfer to Princeton

What's the problem with county wrestling? J M ?nr

McElreavy was named the Lions' 15th football coach last Dec. 23. three weeks after Garrett resigned under fire following an 0-10 season The' coach had made news during the season with some scathing comments concerning his players' willingness to accept losing. Jason Garrett is a sophomore who was slated to be Colui nbia's starting quarterback next fal',. Judd Garrett is a tailback who led the Lions' freshman team in rushing

Lady Hawks perfect in league Monmouth carried a five-point lead into the last two minutes, and then took advantage of its three throws to build the final margin. Linda Wilson led the Lady Hawks with 18 points ar id 14 rebounds, and Michelle Allen added 12 points. Laura Lord led Sienna with 14 points.

TUESDAY, JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

zc

NBA

Malone's 30 down Knicks PHILADELPHIA (AP) - Moses Malone scored 30 points and Charles Barkley added 24 as the Philadelphia 76ers defeated the New York Knickerbockers 103-93 yesterday in a National Basketball Association game The victory was the 76ers' 15th in their last 17 games. PhiladelpMa, taking advantage of numerous ™ew York turnovers, jumped out to a 27-8 lead midway through the first quarter, and led 49-30 on a jump shot by Clemon Johnson with 5:33 left in the first half. But the Knicks cut the deficit to 57-41 at halftime, and a jumper by Louis Orr brought New York to within 59-54 with 9:05 left in the third quarter. Philadelphia held a 67-57 advantage late in the third period, and scored the final seven points of the quarter to lake an 84-67 edge. The Knicks never got closer than nine points after that. Philadelphia's biggest lead, 98-77, came on Berkley's slam dunk with just under seven minutes to go. Julius Erving contributed 22 points for the 76ers. Patrick Ewing led the Knicks with 22 and Gerald Wilkins had 15 for New York, which lost its third straight game. Lakers 133, Bulls 118 CHICAGO - Earvin "Magic" Johnson scored 12 points in the fourth quarter to quell a pair of late Chicago runs, and teammate James Worthy connected for a game-high 33 points to lead the Los Angeles Lakers to a triumph over the Bulls. The loss was the fifth straight for Chicago, which got 23 points from Orlando Woolridge and 19 from George Gervin. Woolridge and Gervin combined

for 20 points in the third quarter to trim the Lakers' 20-point cushion with three minutes left to 97-85 by the end of the period. The Bulls then narrowed the gap to seven points on three different occasions in the closing period. But Johnson stopped Chicago's first run with a three-point play early in the period, then cooled off a second Chicago spurt with a pair of free throws. Cavi 188, Suns 93 RICHFIELD, Ohio - World B. Free scored 18 of his 31 points in the first half as the Cleveland Cavaliers surged to a 25-point halftime lead on the way to victory over the Phoenix Suns. Cleveland, 18-23, outscored the Suns 18-5 in the first five minutes of the game and never was threatened. The Cavaliers built the advantage to 66-41 for their biggest halftime lead of the season. The Cavaliers made 58 percent of their first-half field goal attempts, to 33 percent for the Suns. Phoenix, 15-24, whittled the lead to 88-72 after three periods behind 10 third-quarter points by James Edwards, and got within 11 at 104-93 on a three-point shot by Walter Davis with 1:50 to go. Pacers 105, Pistons.M INDIANAPOLIS - Wayman Tisdale scored 29 points, including 11 in the third quarter, as the Indiana Pacers beat the Detroit Pistons to end an eight-game NBA losing streak. Tisdale also grabbed 15 rebounds as the Pacers beat Detroit for the first time in 10 outings. Steve Stipanovich also had 15 rebounds as Indiana outrebounded the Pistons 59-38. The Pacers' biggest lead was 81-63 an a three-point play by Tisdale with 2:53 left in the third period.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

THINK IT'LL RAIN? — New York Knicks' Patrick Ewing, left, and Philadelphia 76ers' Moses Malone glances to the ceiling of the

Spectrum in Philadelphia yesterday. They were jockeying (or position as they waited lor a rebound.

Nets reinstate apologetic All- Star guard Richardson EAST RUTHERFORD (AP) - An apologet Micheal Ray Richardson was reinsL by the New Jersey Nets yesterday, f. •• r d. vs after being released from a Calif, nil ug treatment center where he said he learned how greatly he had under timated his dependency on narco I "I a, •k>,:ize to my teammates and the fans, " 30-year-old Richardson said at a news conference. Richardson, an All-Star guard, turned himself in to National Basketball Association officials and subsequently was admitted to the Adult Substance Abuse Program Family Treatment Center at Los Angeles after his fourth brush with drug

" I apologize to my teammates and the fans* Micheal Ray Richardson Nets' guard

abuse, in late December. Last season's NBA Comeback Player of the Year, Richardson disappeared for three days after a team Christmas party. "I can't trace what happened that night. I just got involved," Richardson said yesterday. "When I woke up the next day, I realized what I had done and was

frustrated and angry with myself. "I underestimated my disease," he added Richardson's most recent bout with drug abuse was considered only his second in the eyes of the league. His other run-ins with drugs occurred before the league's drug policy went into effect, so they were not counted as offenses. Under league rules, a third drug offense mandates at least a two-year suspension and the possibility of a lifetime ban. Richardson said yesterday he now better understands his problem with drugs. "Everytime I've received treatment, I've learned something," he said. "I realize now it's something I have to deal with hour to

hour for the rest of my life." At the news conference, which also was attended by Richardson's physician, Dr. Dave Lewis; therapist Rex Pine from the ASAP clinic; the player's agent and vice president of the NBA Players Association, Charles Grantham, and Nets executive vice president Lewis Schaffel, Richardson said he was looking forward to returning to playing basketball. During the first 31 games of the season, he helped the Nets to a 19-12 record, while leading the team in scoring with an average 17.3 points per game. He also led the Nets in assists with 243 and steals with 92. "It will be like starting all over again, but I'm not afraid," said Richardson, who has

missed 11 games. "I'm just anxious to get back. I have confidence in what I can do on the floor." Nets Coach Dave Wohl said after the news conference that he does not plan to rush Richardson back into the starting lineup. But, he said, Richardson will practice with the team and will travel to Denver for the club's next game Wednesday night. "There's no hurry. I won't put him in the lineup until he's ready," said Wohl, whose club has had a 6-5 record since Richardson left. The Nets are now 25-17 overall. "It may take three or four games or may take 10 games. His ability to come back and play consistently will be the key," Wohl said.

NHL Jarvis leads Whalers to snap Rangers' 5-game streak NEW YORK (AP) - Doug Jarvis streak in NHL history, assisted on MacDermid's goal and Ray Fer had a goal and two assists, and Steve raro's at 17:11. Weeks recorded his first shutout of the season as the Hartford Whalers Nordiques 3, Caoadlens 2 scored four third-period goals last QUEBEC — Brent Ashton scored night in a 5-0 shutout that ended the at 2 59 of overtime Monday night to New York Rangers' five-game Na- give Quebec a victory over Montreal tional Hockey League unbeaten that moved the Nordiques into a tie streak. with the Canadiens for first place in Paul MacDermid also had a goal the Adams Division. and an assist for the Whalers, who Ashton slapped a rebound of a fired 25 shots at Ranger goalie John Robert Picard shot over Montreal Vanbiesbrouck. New York took just goaltender Doug Soetaert for his 19 shots at former Ranger Weeks. 14th goal of the season. It ended a The shutout was the fourth of his two-game losing streak by the NHL career, third as a Whaler. Nordiques. Following a scoreless first period, Stephane Richer had tied the in which the Rangers managed just game for Montreal at 6:10 of the four shots on goal despite two third period with a power-play goal power-play opportunities, Hartford on a slap shot from the blueline that took a 1-0 lead at 8:01 on Stewart beat Quebec goaltender Clint Gavin's 14th goal of the season. Malarchuk low to his stick side. Gavin deflected in a shot from left Jean-Francois Sayue scored twice faceoff circle by Dave Babych. for Quebec, each time with MonTorrie Robertson made It 2-0 at treal's Mario Tremblay in the 2:28 of the final period, putting in penalty box. the rebound of a shot by Bob Montreal's other goal was scored Crawford. At 4:27, MacDermid mus- by Guy Carbonneau in the second cled the puck from behind the net period. and passed to Jarvis, who knocked Referee Bryan Lewis disallowed a in a 10-footer for his fourth goal of goal by Tremblay early in the third the season. period, saying Carbonneau had MacDermid made it 4-0 at 10:42 knocked the net off its moorings on a goalmouth setup pass from before Tremblay scored on a wrist Dave Tippett. shot. Jarvis, playing in his 846th The Nordiques outsbot the Canstraight game, the second-longest adiens 38-31.

Transactions g BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Signed John Shelby. outfielder, to • one-year contract OAKLAND A'l—Signed Dave Ktngmen. designated hiflet, 10 i one-year contract SEATTLE MARINERS—Signed Pete Ladd and Steve Flreovx). pitcher*. Jerry Dybzinski, •hortttop, Lorenzo Gray, third basemen, and Kelvin Moore, llr*t baseman

ASSOCIATED PRESS

GOAL MOUTH DEFENSE — New York Rangers' Mike Ridley has his feet taken out from under him by Hartford Whalers1 defender Ulf Samuelsson (5) as goalie Joel Quenneville reaches for the puck while

Rangers' Captain Ron Greschner (4) watches the play during last night's NHL game in Madison Square Garden.

CINCINNATI REDS—Signed Tony Perez, first Basemen, lo s one-year contract NEW YORK METS-Agreed to term* witn Jeses Orosco. pitcher, on a two-vest contract plus an opbon year, and Jose BauMt* and Kyle Hartshorn, pitcher*, Len Dykatra, outfielder, Ron Gardenhire, mtielder. John

Gibbon*, c a t e r * , and D a w Magadan, turd baseman on one-year contract*

MMCITUU MA CLEVELAND CAVALIERS-Announced the resignatton ol Harvey Greene. potHic relittont director NEW JERSEY NETS-H*in*lated Meheai Ray Richardson, guard.

FOOTBALL HOUSTON O i L E R S - N e m e d Jerry GlanvWa head coach, SAN DIEGO C H A R G E R S - N a m e d Ron Lynn dalemrve coordinator and Mthe Heluchak linebacker*

The Regiiler

TUESDAY, JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

3C

Scholastic Middletown South's Daiker raises lead in point race Jeff Daiker, Middletown Souths high scorer, conBrent Dixon, of Manasquan, moved up a notch to tinued his hot hand as he boosted his lead in the fourth, although his average slipped from 18.2 last week. Monmouth County high school schoolboy scoring race. He now sport* a 17.3 mark after being "held" to 12 Daiker played in three games last week for the Eagles and scored 83 points. His average went up from 22.0 to 23.7 for the 10 games he has played in. Daiker scored 22 points as South lost to St. Rose, 76-68, then came back with 34 as the Eagles toppled Marlboro, 81-40 and polished off his week with a 27-point performance against Middletown North in a 73-36 romp. Monmouth Regional's Dave Howard continued his steady pace and is averaging 20.3 points per game after checking in at 20.1 a week ago. Howard scored 21 points as the Falcons defeated St. John Vianney, 66-56 and then came back with 21 in a '69-55 loss to Red Bank Catholic. Terry Phoenix, of Red Bank Regional, remains third with a 19.5 average. He tallied 18 points in the Bucs close 49-48 win against Holmdel and came back with 22 points in a 73-42 victory over Rumson-Fair Haven Regional.

points as the Big Blue lost to Monsignor Donovan, 49-46 and then fired in 15 as 'Squan came back with a 60-49 win against Wall.

Moran had a big game in the Caseyg surprise 69-55 win over Monmouth Regional. He had 14 as Asbury Park dumped RBC, 68-56.

County Scoring Leaders PLAVM-MHOOL Pi*y«-Scnoo. J«tf O«tk»r. MMdMown 8 D M Howvd. Monmauth Tarry Phoanla. R*d Bank Bt«nt Dixon. ManMqutn L H Pwry, Fr*«Md Brii Mwan. Rad tank CMhottc Anthony Mormi*. Mmttuprv

40 41

JUTIM Smuti, Autmown Tom QWofd, wall John Connall, Fraahoid Twp Kavin Brodarick, St. John Qaoiga Washington, Ocaan WIMa TrippMl. Hanry Hudaon John Craoy, CBA OvM WtHiama, Wall Mark Murray. Aabury Part Scod Vans. MkMKMown South Joa Maura, Matawan Kavin Bon. MMar Dai Anthony Wright. Aabury Park... Latlar Spady, AIMntOwn Rtck Farraro, How** Jafl Slrvwvtatn, Martboco 9

32 27 39 36

176 173

176 1B.1 177 173 142

29

115 14.3

33 24 121

123 13.8 134 134

Todd BulHvint, Short 8uiy Hamilton. Monmoutr. Dave Edwards, M O * » H Ken CurM, Manalapan Jamee Brown, AlleniOwn Mervln O M t i . Rtd Bank Boo Barnta, 6t R O M John O'Brien, Si John Bob JOfW*, Rantan Don Codty, St R O M M M YutO. How*l Marcui Shipper, Monmouth ,. Durwm WMltxooK. Long Branch Andrew Goodman. Neptune J»H Roeenbarg, ManaLapen Jo* Cenianni. BNx* £«n WMdon, Rtd Bank Calh Own Edwarda, Manuquan Waily FribarQ. Keeneburg Leonard Jonee. Neptune Kavin Leahy. HolmdeJ John Robtnaon, Howett Rob Lukecrtyh, Hanry Hudeon.. Mike Oavmo. Malawtn Rutty Mayea, Freehold

10 10 10

g 9

10 10 e g 10 11 a

Freehold Township takes lead For the past couple of years, Freehold Township girls basketball coach John Sciarappa has felt that his team had been overlooked by a lot of people, despite their excellent seasons. Not this year. The Patriots (10-1) took over first place in the weekly Register Top 10 poll by scoring big wins over Neptune (76-64) and St. Rose (47-41) last week. "We won 20 games each of the last two years but we still played the second-fiddle role," Scirappa said. Scirappa has not been surprised with the fast start of the Patriots. "I thought that we would be the favorite this year to win the "A" North," Scirappa said. "We have a really experienced club. "We don't have one outstanding player," he continued. "Liz Canino and Jeanene Camisa are both averaging 13 points a game for us." Point guard Renee Rosen is averaging 10 points and five assists per game while Karen Voder (9 ppg) and Donna Heller (6 ppg) round out the starting five. Canino, a 5-10 senior, is the top rebounder with nine a game. The Neptune win was a big one for the Patriots since it put them in first place in "A" North with a 3-0 mark. "We've played Neptune so many times," Scirappa said. "We usually could break their press in the other games, but when we got to the front court, we usually turned the ball over. "This time, we were more confident," he said, "but Neptune doesn't have as much overall speed this season. They miss Millie Calderon. She.made things happen." The only setback w a s to Marlboro, 51-48, in the finals of the Freehold District tournament. "We led all the way in that game until 40 seconds were left when Marlboro tied it," Scirappa said. "We tried to hold the ball, but turned it over and (Mary) Szura hit two fouls shots to beat us." The Patriots have two big "A" North games this week. They clash with Middletown South today and then have an opportunity to avenge their lone setback Friday when they play Marlboro. ' Holmdel's unbeaten (10-0) "C" North leaders remain in second place. The Hornets will play "C" North games with Keansburg today and Keyport on Friday. Neptune (6-2), last week's No. 1 team, dropped to third place while Mater Dei (10-1), St. Rose (7-2), Manasquan (8-2) and Long Branch (7-2) remain fourth through seventh, respectively.

Top l o

Red Bank Catholic's Bill Moran is tied with ' Freehold's Lee Perry, Anthony Mormile, of Manalapjm and Allentown's James Smith.

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Perry and Moran are both hitting at a 16.8 clip. Perry had 13 points as the Colonials pulled out a 53-51 squeaker against Lacey. He really wanned up against Allentown by scoring 32 points, all on field goals as Freehold rolled. 80-43. Although his Manalapan team won both games last week, the Braves had someone else assume some of the scoring burden as Mormile checked in with 14 points in the Braves 7047 win against Neptune and then scored 14 in a 56-34 victory over Matawan. Smith tossed in 22 points in Allentown's 70-56 triumph over Hightstown, came back with 19 in a 49-46 win against Keansburg and finally tallied 18 points as the Cardinals lost to Freehold, 80-43. Rounding out the top 10 are Tom Gifford of Wall and Kevin Broderick of St. John Vianney.

Manalapan to get its big chance against CBA today All of the preseason predictions made Christian Brothers Academy the solid choice to win the Shore Conference "A" Division North basketball title. The Colts have done nothing to indicate that they won't do just that. Still, it is the battle for mnnerup honors that hasn't gone according to form. Neptune and Freehold TownDennis Simpson ship were supposed to be the teams Manalapan coach most likely to battle it out, but Manalapan apparently has other of hand." plans. Unbeaten Freehold (10-0) cleared The Braves (7-2) started slowly by dropping two of their first three a big "C" South hurdle last Tuesday by edging previously unbeaten games, but have come back to win six in a row, including a stunning Lacey, 53-51. So the Colonials keep 70-47 rout of Neptune. The streak a solid grip on second place in the moved the Braves up three positions poll. 1 Freehold plays Mater Dei in a to fifth place in the weekly Register non-conference game tonight and Top 10 poll. then takes on Manchester in another "This is the best start we've had since Ed Zucker played here," big "C" South game Friday. The Manalapan's new coach, Dennis Hawks are runnersup in the division Simpson, said. "I felt that if things with a 3-1 mark. No. 3 Asbury Park (9-1) took over went right for us, we could surprise some teams. The team came sole possession of first place in the together after we lost to Freehold "B" North with wins over Red Bank Township by a point in the Freehold Catholic and St. John Vianney last week. The Bishops have two "B" District Tournament. "We also lost to St. John Vian- North games this week. They go to ney," Simpson said. "But that was Ocean tomorrow and then play host our opener and St. John already had to Long Branch in a big game Friday. played a game." Red Bank Regional (8-1) remains The Braves lack size but have been winning with balanced scoring. fourth, but the Bucs had a close call Anthony Mormile (18 points per against unranked Holmdel Tuesday game) and Ken Curtis (16 ppg), a in a 49-48 victory. Red Bank has pair of 6-2 seniors, are the leading three games this week, traveling to scorers, but 6-1 Jeff Rosenberg (14 Henry Hudson tonight, then coming ppg) has also had a good season. home for RBC tomorrow and enter-' Senior point guard Brian Timmes taining Mater Dei Friday. THE REQISTER/QLEN ELLMAN Manasquan remains sixth despite (5-10) runs the offense. He averages five assists per game while junior a tough 49-46 loss to Monsignor between the two schools. Lawser's Hornets are LARGE AND SMALL OF IT — Holmdel's Sue Donovan last week. The Big Blue Pete Dunleavy (6-0) is the fifth currently ranked second in The Register's Top 10 Laswer, left, looms over diminutive Gina Nicoletti of starter. Mormile and Curtis handle has another key "B" South test' girls basketball poll. Red Bank Regional during a recent game played tonight against Lakewood at home. ; most of the rebounding. S e v e n t h - p l a c e Monmouth, Unbeaten CBA is all by itself, but the Braves will get a shot at the although upset by Red Bank Catholic Friday, stays in seventh. The Colts today at CBA at 3:45. The two teams are tied for first with 3-0 loss gave the Falcons their second setback in the conference. They records in the "A" North. "CBA is talented, well-coached have to beat Long Branch tonight to BELMAR — St. Rose (3-8) overcame a 16-12 and plays well together," Simpson retain any serious title hopes. deficit with a 15-7 second quarter and held on to St. John Vianney (7-3) dropped said."Those combinations are hard defeat Red Bank Catholic, 53-48, in boys basketball to beat and they play that 1-3-1 zone four places to eighth followed by Middletown South 16-41 and Long very well. last night. "We won't slow the game down," Branch (5-4). Sean Dettlinger led St. Rose with 16 points and The poll includes all games played Simpson said. "We'll try to make a Bob Barnes added 13. RBC's Claude Taylor led all game. game of it, but we can't let it get out through Saturday. 1

"This is the best start we've had since Ed Zucker played here.w

St. Rose rebounds to defeat RBC Boys Basketball

of the scorers with 18. RBC (4-7) played without its top scorer, Bill Moran, who is sidelined with an injury. Keyport 48, Hoffman 47 SOUTH AMBOY - Keyport (3-7) built up a 38-28 lead after three quarters and then held off a late Hoffman rally yesterday in this non-conference

Sal Ammaturo basket with a little over a minuter remaining gave the Red Raiders a 48-45 lead and offset a basket by Hoffman's Joe Samuelsaix in the final seconds. Ammaturo led the Red Raiders with 14 points while Keith George had 13 andWilbur Jones 11. Dennis Leonard had 14 for Hoffman (4-5).

Ocean loses 8th game

Boys Top 10 Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4.

CBA Freehold Asbury Park Red Bank Reg

5. Manalapan

(10-4) (10-0) (1-1) (8-1) (7-21

(10-1) (104) (0-2) (10-1) (7-1) (M) (74) (6-4) (04) (M)

Mater Dei tops

RED BANK - Fifth-ranked St. Rose of Belmar (8-2) broke open a tight game with a 15-8 third quarter to defeat Red Bank Catholic, 49-38, in girls basketball last night. RBC trailed only 21-16 at halftime, but fell behind early in the third quarter and never got back into contention. out to a 10-2 first quarter lead and kept building Gerri Ann Boyle scored 20 points and Katie the score in its rout of winless Ocean Township Paterno 13 for St Rose. Triscia Mallon had 10 for (0-8). RBC. Michelle Sakick scored 13 and Joyce Rabbitt Jackson 46, Ocean Twp. 18 JACKSON - Jackson Township (6-3) jumped added 10 for the Jaguars.

Girls Basketball

Shore matmen Sports Schedule WEST LONG BRANCH - Mater Dei fell behind 24-6 by losing five of the first six bouts, but came back strong to win the rest and defeat Shore Regional,38-24, in "C" North wrestling yesterday. Fred Labianca (114), Tim Finnegan (147), Mike Cardeci (168) and Greg Lambert (187) had pins for the Seraphs (5-2) .

17-21 (7-3) (7-3)' (6-4) (5-4)

Red Bank Catholic girls fall to Roses Hintelmann — Continued from Page 1C

1. Freehold Twp 2. Holmdel 3. Neptune 4. Mater Del 5. St. Rose ». Manaiquan 7. Long Branch 8. Middletown South t. Asbury Park 10. Marlboro

(. Manasquan 7. Monmouth Reg 8. St. John Vianney 9. Middletown South 10. Long Branch

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Rad Bank

of Education won't put the program in. "Maybe they just want to save money," Schmiedl added. "A mat would cost about $6,000 and a coach would be paid about $1,500 a year, but that would be very minimal all things considered. "Ocean County seems more sports-oriented than Monmouth County," Schmiedl continued. "Look at their other sports like football and track. "Ocean County schools have more money and coaches." Schmiedl said. "Most of the schools have a couple of varsity coaches, a jayvee coach and a freshman coach. Those communities really get into wrestling." "One of the differences is a lack of coaches," Middletown South wrestling coach Tom Erbig said. "Some Ocean County schools have two varsity and two jayvee coaches along with freshmen and grammar school coaches. "I don't have a varsity assistant," Erbig admitted. "I have a jayvee

and a freshman coach, but I would still like an assistant. "I coach three sports (football, wrestling and Softball)," Erbig said, "and it's difficult to concentrate on any one sport. "We have a wrestling program in the middle schools, but we're not that strict wth it. The kids have other interests such as skiing and many of them go away for the holidays. "I understand that some of the Ocean County schools have open gyms and the kids wrestle all year around," Erbig added. Other wrestling notes — Long Branch doesn't enjoy the benefits that the Ocean schools enjoy, but it isn't afraid to tangle with some of the big powers around the state. The Branchers made a long trip to Paulsboro a short time ago and got buried, 55-6. They also competed in the strong Phillipsburg Invitational, probably the strongest wrestling tournament in the state, and they won the Minuteman Classic in Elizabeth.

4C

TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 \ 1988

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NEW YOP-K (AP) — individual taxing, rebounding. Hold goal parcantago and aoolat laadora through Jan. 18

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BUY THE BEST CAR GET THE BEST DEALS

General Motors Corp. Ford Motor Co. Chrysler Corp. AMC «Ieen/Renault Cora.

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REMSEN DODGE DODGE CARS «& TRUCKS @ Hoimdel RdL

HAZLET 7 3 9 - 4 0 1 0

STRAUB MOTORS INC. BU1CK • AMC • RENAULT • JEEP Highway 36 @ Pkwy Exit 117

KEYPORT 2 6 4 - 4 0 0 0

STRAUB LINCOLN-MERCURY MERCURY-UNCOLN-MARK-MERKUR Highway 36 @ Pkwy. Exit 117

KEYPORT 2 6 4 - 8 5 0 0

The RrgiHer

TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 . 1986

5C

It's unanimous: Tar Heels tops North Carolina, which opened iU new arena with a three-point victory over Duke and followed that with a two-point road victory over Marquette last weekend, was the unamlmout choice yesterday as the No. 1 team In The Associated Press college basketball poll. The Tar Heels, 19-0, have been on top of the poll In each of the regularseason polls but this was their first week as a unamimous choice. North Carolina received 1,240 points from the nationwide panel of sportswriters and broadcasters. Last season, Georgetown was a unamimous No. 1 choice six times and St. John's was unopposed for one week. Duke, one of three teams to suffer its first loss of the season last week, was second in the voting with 1,089 points, 20 more than Memphis State, 17-0, of the Metro Conference. Georgia Tech, the third Atlantic Coast Conference team In the top four, was next with 1,058 points. Fifth-ranked Oklahoma, 174, had 097 points, just two more than Michigan, which suffered Its first defeat of the season last week — 73-63 to Minnesota - and fell from

its No. 2 ranking last week. Rounding out the Top Ten were Kansas, 889 points, St. Johns, 7M, Syracuse, 674, and Nevada-Las Vegas, 689. North Carolina opened the 22,000seat Dean Smith Student Activities Center Saturday with a 95-02 victory over Duke. The Tar Heels traveled to Milwaukee that night for their nationally televised game at Marquette and overcame a nine-point deficit with four minutes remaining to hold the No. 1 spot. Syracuse, fourth Last week, dropped to ninth after losing a Big East Conference game to Georgetown, 73-70, and a nationally televised game at Louisville on Saturday, 83-73. The Orangemen, 13-2, had played only one road game this season before embarking on the treacherous road trip last week. Kentucky, 14-2, led the Second Ten as the Wildcats received just 10 points less than No. 10 Nevada-Las Vegas. Following Kentucky were Georgetown, Louisville, Louisiana State, Purdue, Notre Dame, Bradley, Alabama-Birmingham, TexasEl Paso and Virginia Tech.

No. 15 Georgetown survives Villanova LANDOVER, Md. (AP) - Reggie Williams scored 22 points to lead ISth-ranked Georgetown to a 76-72 Big East Conference victory over Villanova last night In a rematch of last year's NCAA championship. It was the first meeting of the two teams since Villanova beat Georgetown last April for the NCAA title in one of the biggest upsets in the history of the tournament. Villanova, which trailed by as many as 18 points in the first half, rallied behind the scoring of veterans Harold Pressley and Harold Jensen to pull within four points with 8:33 remaining. But Georgetown, getting four free throws from Williams, scored six of the game's next seven points to take a 64-55 lead, and Villanova never cut the gap below three points the rest of the way. After the Wildcats scored the opening four points of the game, Georgetown used a 15-4 scoring

College Basketball streak to take an early seven-point lead. The Wildcats' Mark Plansky hit a short Jumper to cut the gap to 15-10, but the Hoyas rattled off 13 straight points to take control, 28-10, with just 10 minutes gone in the contest. Notre Dune II, Hofstra 17 SOUTH BEND, Ind. - Donald Royal scored a game-high 20 points as No. 18 Notre Dame defeated Hofstra. A diminutive 5-foot-10 Frank Walker led Hofstra, 7-8, with 19 points, often driving down the middle for snort jumpers against the larger Irish defense.

Super Continued from Page 1C ing. cago's top choices included such That seems to be the result of forgettable names as George Rice Chicago's willingness to take a (1986), Mike Hull (1966); Joe Moore chance. (1971); Craig demons (1973) and "Coming out of college, I was 8-5, Dave Gallagher (1974). 225 and a lot of people thought I But the tide turned in 1975, when would be too small," says Dent, who Chicago took Payton, of Jackson beefed up to 255 and became an AllState, with the fourth pick of the Pro two years after his eighth-round draft. Payton simply became the selection. leading rusher In NFL history and "You've got to give Mike Dltka a ran for 1,551 yards this season at age hand for giving me that chance to 34. prove myself. The same for "The More blue-chippers followed Pay- Fridge.' People thought be was too ton as Chicago's top picks. big." There was defensive lineman Dan The Patriots never shared ChiHampton In 1979, linebacker Otis cago's reputation for mediocre top Wilson in 1980, offensive tackle picks. The rap on them was the Keith Van Home in 1981, when All- Inability to mold those blue-chippers Pro middle linebacker Mike Single- into a team with better than an 84 tary was taken No. 2, quarterback or 9-7 mark. Since Raymond Berry Jim McMabon In 1982, Covert and took over as coach midway through Gault in 1983, linebacker Witter last season, things began taking on Marshall in 1984 and defensive a more positive look. tackle William Perry in 1985 All are "I give the credit for what we've starters, and the 300-pound-plus done to Raymond and his staff," Perry — also known as The Re- says Dick Steinberg, the Patriots' frigerator — has become the director of personnel and one of the season's major media event for his most respected talent scouts in the occasional running and pass receiv- NFL.

Elmer Layden, James Crowley, Harry Struhldreher and Don Miller. The photo was taken on the Notre Dame campus.

REUNION — The Four Horsemen of Notre Dame enjoyed a ride after 25 years during reunion at the college. They are, left to right,

Horsemen Continued from Page 1C

of the Apocalypse," at halftime of the famed Army-Notre Dame game at the Polo Grounds Despite several other writers on hand when the Strickler remark was dropped, only the genius of Grantland Rice was sharp enough to pick up on the lead and in the papers the next day were perhaps the most memorable of all sports lines of the century. Layden was careful to complete the words of Rice In his book, since so many often neglect the full paragraph. "Outlined against a blue-gray October sky, the Four Horsemen rode again. In dramatic lore they are known as famine, pestilence, destruction and death. These are only aliases. Their real names are: Stuhldreber, Miller, Crowley, and Layden. They formed the crest of the South Bend cyclone before which another fighting Army team was swept over the precipice at the Polo Grounds this afternoon as 55,000 spectators peered down upon the bewildering panorama spread out on the green plain below." Layden was quick to add that while all his three fellow "Horsemen" were flattered at the words of Rice, it was hardly a kill, since Notre Dame won, 13-7. But as Joan and Ed Jones recall, "You've got to remember that before Rockne — before Gipp — before "The Four Horsemen' — Notre Dame was just a little school in Indiana. Joan remembers those happy days. She had gone to St. Mary's College, just across the street from Notre Dame. "I was just a little girl, but I remember the four of them well. They continued to meet almost every year at a reunion. They were all gentlemen, but they were all party people. And when I say party, I don't mean soda pop. "My dad always said Jim Crowley was the wittiest of the four. He went on to coach as an assistant at Georgia, then went to Michigan State. He then went on to become head coach at Fordham ' In his obituary, the newspapers printed his home as Scranton, Pa. "He was born in Green Bay, but he settled in Pennsylvania and called

it home thereafter," Joan said. Both Joan and Ed glanced up at the wall and smiled. On a plaque is written, "Elmer Layden, Coach Of Duquesne, 1927-1933, Hall Of Fame." Joan looked down at a 1924 Notre Dame football program. More like a booklet than a present day football program, the scores note Notre Dame's record in 1923 when the "Four Horsemen" were one year away from fame. Notre Dame 74, Kalamazoo 0; Notre Dame 14, Lombard 0; Notre Dame 13, Army 0; Notre Dame 25, Princeton 2; Notre Dame 35, Georgia Tech 7; Notre Dame 34, Purdue 7; Nebraska 14 Notre Dame 7; Notre Dame 34, Butler 7; Notre Dame 28, Carnegie Tech 0; and Notre Dame 13, St. Louis 0. Different schools from a different era. Days when Carnegie Tech was always strong. "As I think of it all, it's so sad," Joan said. "It's the end of an era. They met each year for some time, but they all moved to different parts of the country. I saw Crowley at my dad's funeral. That was 13 years ago and be looked quite well. Then I saw him at a testimonial four or five years ago and he had aged considerably. "As I recall, I first met Crowley when I was in the eight grade. That was back when they were in their early 40's. The four were very close. "Crowley was a fine coach, you know. He went on to coach at Fordham, and my dad always spoke of his accomplishments coaching the 'Seven Blocks of Granite', which included a fellow by the name of Vince Lombardi. "Later, my dad became the NFL commissioner, and as coincidence would have it, Crowley became the commissioner of the AllAmerican Football Conference. That was my dad's last year hi football." Layden fell back to his other love — law — while Crowley went on to become an industrial developer in Scranton. That was home for, "Sleepy Jim Crowley" until he died last week. Both Joan and Ed remember the profound respect the four men had for Grantland Rice. Ed points to a page in Layden's book. "In fact,

they thought so much of Granny, they were all at his funeral as pallbearers in 1954. They all swore that it was his words that made them famous." In his book, Layden recounts that not one of the Four Horsemen were over 170 pounds, and he quickly added that by today's standards, he wonders if they would even make any team. Both Joan and Ed Jones recall the famous meetings they would have, and the neverending memory. "You know, when they beat Army in 1924, they came back the following week to play Princeton. Believe it or not, theypracticed at the Deal Country Club, right in back of a shack next to the club. Right there ... It's In dad's book." As with so many people who make it big, they were not at all given to bragging. Joan recalls, "When we all got together, it was family talk Sure, they all talked football, but they were regular guys, and no one was trying to impress anyone. "Jimmy (Crowley) was from Scranton, Harry was from Pittsburgh, Don was from Ohio and dad was from the mid-west. They met, but not as often as they would have liked. Their hangout was Toots Shor's in New York. When they could meet, that was the place and more often than not, they would arrange it around some sort of business trip. "The last time I saw them all together was at their 25th reunion held at Notre Dame. Really, it's so sad. They were all such great guys," adds Joan. Ed glanced at a football to his right. While at the Rose Bowl many years ago, watching Notre Dame play Stanford, they received a game ball signed by many movie stars, one of which was young Ron Reagan who had played George Gipp in the legendary film "Knute Rockne, All-American." But now it's all over and there are only pictures and words. Perhaps Grantland Rice summed it up in his other famous quote. "When the One Great Scorer comes to write against your name — He marks not that you won or lost — but how you played the game."

Classified 233 Long Branch

2 M Long Branch

233 Long Branch

buamaaa In tha SUM of Naw Jar- public parking araa looatad on aay. and muat alao provida a tha aouthaaat oornar of Oernetd provioao- i na ngnv ano oou239 Long Brandi oartmad copy of mair cartMcata Park ahaH ba Inoludad In this gatlona provided for in tha laaaa laaaa. Tha araaa In and around shall bacoma aflacDva and bindNOTICE TO _._ of authority. Notice la hereby given that Blda ara raqulrad to comply tha Statua ol Praatdant flarfWd ing upon tha parttaa only wtth Ita Mated blda will be received by wtttl raqulramanu at P.L. 1B7S, and bandatand ara not inoludad formal ameutton. Tha aooaptanoa o« a Md as provMatf harai thla laaaa. the Council of tha City of Long a, 127 and P L . 1(77, o. U . Branch, N.J.. for: Dieeei fuel. #8 Tha axaet araa to ba laaaad in. shall conatltuta tha award of Tha Bualnaaa Administrator or Fuel Oil, Regular and Unleaded ma City Counoii n a a r » n ma snail ba furthar apaoHtad by a Tha auooaaaful b ^ j a r upon OaeoUne and opened and read oomplata map praparad and eubmmed fry in public by the Bualneee Admintha City Engineer, and available hia tailura or rafuaal to anacuta istrator or Ma flaalgnata in tha tor review at lha P u rcnaai ng Of - and daltvar tha laaaa, aaourlty Inauranoa City Council Caucaa Room, Third showing they have settefectoriiy Do* In lha Municipal Building d a p o a l t a n d oarWIoMaa raqulrad wtMn mFloor, in the Municipal Building. comieted work of • similar during ragular buslnaw houra. taan | H | daya attar ha naa ra344 Broadway, Long Branch. nature before furnish.no B BIDDING CONDITION* N.J.. on: Monday. February 10, Proposal Forms or SpeclflBlda ara to ba raoatvad pub- oaWad nonca of tha aooaptanoa 1 t M . al 2 p.m. prevailing time oattont or before awarding tha Hcly and orally by CounoH't rap- ol hla bid, atwll torMI to tha City Specification, will be on file In contract. Tha right is alao f- raaantattva at tha pravtouaty aa Ikiuldalad damagaa lor auoh taUura or rafuaal, tha BM aaourtty the Offloe of the Purehaalng •arvad to reject any or alt t>kU to •tatad tima and plaoa. Agent and may be examined by inoraaaa or daoraaaa tha quanTha Mghaat bM ahatt ba oon- dapoanad with hla Mnd. C TEHMB ANO CONDITIONS prospective bidder during busi- tities m the manner riaalgnstari m dlUonally aooapfad until «pOF LEASE ness hours. Bidders may obtain prowad by tha City CounoN. a copy of Specincattona and Tha fuU amount ol this bid In BaM City proparty ahall not ba In the event Ittonot poaaltote to uaad tor any omar purpoaa othar Propoaal Forma upon appN- ba praaant at tha tfana and ptaoa tna form of oaah, bank ohaok, or catton to the Purehaalng Agent of opening ot tna bide, bide may oartmad ohaok drawn to tha •tan tha parking of vahldaa. Propoaal muat be made on be mailed to tha City Municipal ordar of tha City o* Long Branoh purauant to Ctty Ordlnanoa. standard Proposal Form end Building, 344 Broadway, Long wilt ba raqulrad at tha Uma tha TERM Of LEASE Tha laaaa praparad by tha City must be enotoeed in a Mated Brenoh. N.J. 07740. Attention of MO it mada. Tha City Council rsssrvss tha Attornay shall ba tot lha parlod envelope addreaaad to tha City tna City dark. Clerk of the City of Long Branch. Anthony J. MuacWo right to rajaot any and alt bids lor Commanctng Pabruary 1, 1BS6 and Expiring May 1. 1MB 344 Broadway, Long Branch, •uatnaaa Administrator any raaaon and may adjourn tha N.J. 07740. The outside of the Jan. 11 *27.72 auction for a parlod nottoax- Tha City of Long Brancn ratrvaa tha right to larmlnala tha oaad ona waak without raadenvelope muat ba clearly •••Ifcm marked: BID: DIESEL FULE, NOTICE TO I I D H M Aftar tha bid Is conditionally daya notloa In tha avant FUEL OIL AND GASOLINE and Notice la hereby given thi_ aooaptod. and bafora tha Ctty proparty la naatfad by tha City of include the name and addraaa of pursuant to N.J.S.A. 40A 12-14 Council snail award tha old, tha Long Branoh or Stats of Naw tha bidder It muat be accomrepresentative of tha City Court Mddar shall submit tha following Jaraay tor uaa m construction of panied by Bid Security In the Ooaan Blvd. or la raqulrad aa torm of cash, or, oertmed check cH of tha Ctty of Long Brenoh «ri i documanta to tha City. d publicly Corporata/PartnarahLp Declar- part of tha City's radavalopmant or bid bond, drawn to the order reoetve blda oraHy and protaotfor tha araa, . Jamiary ation of City of Long Branch" lor not at auction on " INSURANCE AND INDEMNon-CoHualon Affidavit I « M than tan (10) poroantI of tha I T , I M S at t 00 a.m. prevailing AfflrmaUva Aetfon Ouaatton- NIFICATION amount of tha Md. axoapt that ttma in tha Council Caucaa H tha Md la aocaptad, tha tonRoom, Third Floor, City Hall, 344 alra chacfc not aNeaad ant, at tonanrs own coat and Within sixty (00) days aftar tha 120,000 00 A Conaant of Suraly Broadway, Long Branch. Naw from a Suraty Company muat Jersey for tha laaalng ot follow- opanlng of tha Mda. tha City wHI axpanaa ahall obtain and provida alao ba provtdad Tna Buraty ing City ownad proparty tor uaa act upon tham. Tha aooaptanoa and kaap In full foroa for tha Company mull ba lloanaad to do aa parking lota: Oarflald Park ol a bW will ba gtvon to tha auc- banaftt ot tha Landlord, during Block 2W Lot 10 oaaaful Mddar by nottca m writ- tha torm haraot, ganaral public A DESCRIPTION OF AREA TO ing algnad by a duly authorttad liability Inauranca, insuring tha BELEASEO rapraaantattva of tna City. No landlord against any and all liabThM araa la known a* OarnaM othar act of tha City or any of- ility or claims of liability arising Park and contains apaoa for ep- nciat Shan conatltuta tha aooap- out of. oocaalonad by or raaultproxlmalaly 733 parking apaoaa tanea of a Md. Tha aooaptanca ot tng from any aeddant or otharpar tha Ctty tnglneer'e map on a bw shaH bind tha avooaaatul wtaa tn or about tha laaaad fit* In tha Offloa of tha Crty bkJdar to axacuta tha laaaa and pramlaaa, for ln|urlas to any parPurchasing Agent Tha praaant to ba raaponalMa for ItquldaMd son or parsons, for limits of not

the Best Buys are in the Classifieds

233 Long Branch i than S500.000 00 tor injurtas to ona paraon and •1.000.000.00 for ln|urtaa to mora than ona paraon, In any ona accidant or ocouranca, and lor loaa or damaga to tha proparty of any paraon or parson* for not laas than 1250.00000 of a company or oompanlaa authorliad to do bualnaaa m thla Stata and shall ba daHwarad to tha Landlord, togathar with avldanea of lha p a m a n i of tha pramluma thara, flftaan daya tha torm haraof or of tha data whan tha tonant ahall aniar into . whlchavar occurs aoonar. At laaat fMtoan day* prior to tha axpiratlon or tarminatton d a u of any poUcy, tha tanant ahall dallvar a ranawal or rapiacamanl policy with proof of lha paymant of tha pramtum tharafor. PUBLIC'S USE Tha vandor la to allow tha ganaral public aooaas to tna lot for tha purpoaa of parking h-aa of any charga or oompanaatton. MAINTENANCE AND REDELIVERY TO THE CITY Tha auccaaatul Mddar shall ba raaponslbla tor tha ongoing malmananca of tha laaaad pramlaaa and ahall ba raaponalMa for tha Intarnal aacurtty of tha aama during tna torm of tha laaaa. Upon tha conclusion of tha laaaa. tha tanant shall radaWvar tha aama to tha Ctty. tn good ordar and condition, waar and harao. a d g manto not raauitlng nagtoct or fault of tha tanant. Tha city amphaalias that tha auooaaaful Mddar must kaap tha araa laaaad In a otaan and ttdy in tha avant tha auooaaaful Mddar faHa to adhara to thla maintonanca apaomcatton. ma City naaarvaa tha right, aftar dua no-

233 Long Branch

J MOHumaon

Oca to tha tenant, to antor tna laaaad prbpartlat for tha purpoaa of malntananoa. and will bill tha tonant tha raaaonahla coat tharaof which must ba paid to tha City by tha tanant within Tha bMMar may not aubial the laaaa wtthout lha anpraaa wrtnan parmlaalon of tha City Builnaw Admmiavator. Any Itam or aubHJCt not wacllloally alalad In thaaa wacinoallona which arlaaa during tha tarm of tha laaaa ahaH ba daomad upon by tha City Admmiatrator baaad on tha baat Inlaraat ofthaaty Jan 31. M IIMa

240 Rumaon n NOTICE January IS, I B M Mr Moorahaad offarad tha loilowtng raaolutton and movad Ht adoption: RI SOLUTION WHEREAS, there axlata a need for the services ot an Attorney for the Zoning Board of Adjustment of the Borough of Rumaon aa authorliad by R.S. 40:87-16. and WHEREAS, funds ara available for mi* purpoaa. and WHEREAS, the Local Public Contracts Law. R.S 4OA 11-1. •' aeq, requires that the resolution authorizing the award of contracta tor" Proteeetonel Services •out copubUahad no mora than tan (10) daya following tha adoption NOW, THEREFORE. BE IT RESOLVED by tha Zoning Board ol Adlustmant of tha Borough of Rumaon aa follows 1. Tha Zoning Board of Adjuitmsnt la haraby authorliad, In bahalf of tha Borough, to rataln Anthony T. Bruno, an attornayat-iaw ot tha Stata of Naw Jaraay. to partorm tha aarvloaa of Zoning Board Attornay for tha yaar 1M6 and ha la haraby appointad to

thai office purauant to tha provision* of R.S. 4087-16 2. SaM attorney la retained and appointed to the Office of Zoning Board Attorney pursuant to R.S 40:87-16 without competitive bidding aa a Pro+saelonal Ser vice" under the provtaione of the Local Public Comrade Law because tha service rendered or performed la to be done by a person authorized by law to ittoo a reooonUed nrnliaalnn whaaa prolaaalon and practice la regulated by law and bids ara not raqulrad par R.S. 40A:6-11. 3. A copy of thla resolution ahall be published in Tha Dally Ragieter aa required by lew within ton (10) days of Ha pees-

246 Wa»t tgng Branch

24< WBSI Long Branch

tollowtng raaolutlon waa ouiy newspaper as required by law pauad by tha Planning Board al within ten {10} daya of its paasthalr Reorganisation Maatlng. Joaaph D. Oallo Secretary

250 OlhT Public Nottco

NOTICI RESOLUTION BHOOKDALE WHEREAS, thara axlata a rvaad COMMUNITY COLLEGE tor tha services of an attorney for LEOAL NOTICE tha Borough of Waat Long Notice ii haraby given that the Branch Planning Board aa Board of Truateea of Qrookdale authorttad by R.S 40:660-24, Community Coiiee will receive and ed Mda at the Purchasing WHEREAS, funds are or will ba Department. 708 Newman ava.la.ble tor this purpoaa. and Springs Road. Lincroft, New JerWHEREAS. Tha Local Public sey on FEBRUARY 3, 1M6 — Contracts Law. R.S. 40AM1-1 at 2:00 P.M. prevailing time, at aaq.. require* that the resolution which time and place, said bids authorizing the award of oon- will be publicly opened and read traota for "Professional Servtoea" on the following Item: without competitive Mda muat ba PAPER (PRINT SHOP) no mora than tan (10) Contract documents may ba Seoonded by Mrs. Doremue published following tha adoption examined and coplea obtained and adopted on roil call by the days thereof; at the Purchaelng Department of following vote NOW. THEREFORE. BE IT RE- Brookdale Community Collage In the affirmative: Messrs by tha Planning Board at 760 Newman Spring Road. Runyon, I k d a h l . Mulheren. SOLVED tha Borough of Waat Long Lincroft. New Jersey on or after Moorahaad. Mrs Doremua Ik of JANUARY 2 1 . 1086 Mrs Huber. In tha negative Branoh as toilowa: 1. Tha Waal Long Branch Pland aacurltlea in the form of a None. Absent: Messrs. AguUar 1 ning Board la hereby authorized. bid bond with adequate security Hunter. in bahalf of tha Borough, to rethereon, or certified check m m Jan. 21 123.76 tain William R. Delalngar, an at- amount equal to 10% of Vie torney at law ot the Slate of New amount of the bid. not to exceed 246 Wat Long Branch Jaraay, to perform tha service* $20,000 will be required. Bids of attornay for tha Waal Long may not be withdrawn within 60 NOTICI Planning Board for tha daya after the actual day ot (he RE: COMPLYING WITH OPEN Branch 18M and ha la haraby ap- bid opening PUBLIC MEETINGS LAW PL yaar pointed to that office pursuant to Tha Owner reserves the un1f7S thaprovtalonaof R S 4056D-24. restricted right to reject any or all Taka nottoa that a Spaclal 2. Bald attornay la rauined and bids: and to accept any bid which Maatlng of tha Mayor and Court- appointad to tha office of atdeemed moat favor• bis oil ot tha Borough ot Waal Long tornay for tha Waat Long Brancn °ncee quoted muat include ail Branoh ahaH ba hatd in tha Old Planning Board pursuant to R S. freight or charges. Tha Library. Borough Halt. 96 Poplar 40:560-24 without competitive owner alsodelivery reserves the right to Avanua. Waat Long Branch. Naw biddings aa a Professional Ser- rated any bid In Ita opinion. Jaraay on Thursday, January 2a. vtoa" under tha provisions of tha the bidder la It, not considered 1M6. at 7:30 P.M. Tha purpoaa Public Contracta Law ba* llnanclalry or technically able to of tha maatlng la a budget work- Local cause tha service rendered or carry out tha contract aa inshop performed Is to ba dona by a tended or for any reason In the ANN R. CLARKE paraon authorized by law to owner's Judgement. II is not In BOROUQH CLERK practice a recognized profession the best Interests of Brook date Jan. 21 1*5.12 and whoeo profession and prac Community College tJoe la raguiatad by law and blda Bidders are required to compare not required ly with tha requirements of P.L. MOTKI 3 A copy of HUB resolution 1076 C. 127 and P L 1877. C S3 Sia.OO Notlca la haraby gtvan that tha shall ba published In tha official Jan. 21

TUBMV. JANUARY 21, 1986

The Register

CLASSIFIED

ACTION LINE 542-1700

INDEX Situations Wanted M a t * . _ 55 SHuaiiom Wanted Msie Famala 56 Child C a r « / N u r M r y

Public Notice* -



Special N o t i c e * Lou and Found •

Special N O I I C M Trav«l-Trantportation T

6 9 12 13

Business Directory Business SsrviceArit S C r a f l l

21

22

Employment Help Wanted

Male

or Female 51 Babys'tiing/Cniid Care 52 Oomealic Help , 53 Situations Wanted Female . 54

School* Financial 8uun*ss Opportunity Mortgages Money To l o a n Money Wanted .

Merchandise Merchandise lor Sale Garage/Yard Ball Machinery For Sale Rental Service _ Farm Equipment Auction Sales

S7 61 62 63 64

71 72 73 74 75 76

Pats snd livailock Aircraft • Swap or Eichanga Bicycits'Mim Bikas Sporti Equipmanl Swimming Pools C B l ElKlronics Marcnsndise W i n t e d Piiea Buslsr

Rail Estate Rentals Apartments Housas lor Rant Rentals to Shsra Winter Rentals. Summer Rentals Furnished Rooms Nursing/Retirement Homes i Commercial Rentals

51 HalpWinfd

PUBLIC NOTICE (LEGALS) Schedule for publication

-

77 71 7» SO 81 (2 S3 •4

CARPENTERS HELPER - »Wl venue. Cat 2S1-S179 CASHIERS — for food «ar»houaa F/P ttma flax. rw«. Apply In peraon Ran Oana fooda 1700 w. C u k e S t Llndan. NJ 070M

101 102 103 104 10S 106 107 10S

Buildings/Oarages Wanled to Rant

Camping Equipment Recreational Vehicles

108

no

Automotive)

Real Estate for Sala Open Housas Houses lor Sala Condominiums/Town Housas. Income Properly Farm Property Commercial P r o p e r l y — Industrial Property Lots and Acreage Mobile Homes Cemetery Lots Real Estste Wanted

Recreational Boats and Accessories.

1 H i p Winted

130 131 . 132 133 134 135 136 137 138 139 140

Wanted Automotive Construction Equipment Auto Financing Auto Insurance. Auto Rent/Leaee Auto Services/PVtsMotorcycles Trucks and Trailers Autos For Sala

220 230 .240 2S0

rect insertion o l any adverlisi.ient and only whan it materially allects the value ol the ad II it contains an error call classified All ads are r e stricted to their propei classification and sal in the regular Daily Regular style of type Right is reserved to edit or reiect any copy or ad

260 270 no 2(0 300

READ YOUR AD THE FIRST DAY IT APPEARS! The Dally Regular will not b e r e sponsible lor more than one incor-

152

1 Htlp Wanted

EA8Y ASSEMBLY WOflKI _ ajOO.OO par 100. No Expananoa/No Sana. OalaSi aand S-A-S-E: ELAN VITAL -91S 941S EMarprtte Rd. Ft Ptaroe Florida 3MS2

153 154

asxpacvanoa- Coolaot Hanoy at •S7-O40O le errenge appoint-

1 Htlp Wanted

SI

ART TIME — Benender Earteneed. Prtvata Country Club. •42-3111 ART TIME HELP - Doctor. OfMon-Frl. 3-7pm. Pteeaent

SALES

TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD CALL THE ACTION-LINE 542-1700 MONDAY-FRIDAY 1:30-4:50

HrtpW.ntaX

ATTENTION!

SI

H.lpW.nttd

COURTS O F REO BANK — •0O-12OO sq ft. aviHee. Available tor Immediate occupancy Luxur• .ppolnled SIS-Stv per eq Zt» JjO-7300 for Into.

mention THE REGISTER RN — M/F. Relief nureea, .11 .nitta Apply In pereon, EatonajftTrfployfi^aVVt ajdi ANT TIME — CUnloel K o W CLOSING PUBLISHED M 8 W dagraa. Mual nava BALK PERSON — 4 days per Jranl Ave.. Eetonlown NJ 07724 WM inOSuOnVQ QHMV t i p . praJWTfXaXJ. A* taga* nonets must ba rypad Fak Haven Phermeoy 741-OOM. *ypaa ol ramoWIngtortor major •rtd in Ovr OfUM.I homa Improvement contractor In BALES CAREER OPPORTUNITY >oto type eateno wpeielloii. We Monmoutn County. 9M-2S2S SATURDAY saw jtoan u*a proraaaaonatv, i nSALES PERSON — Full time. we) train tha panjon tooklne lor a want you H you wanttowotk hard tor furniture n COOK — FuM/part Uma. SmaM ' _mJf""f9 - ""V*?!*? SUNDAY and ba paid aooordlngly 3 ya«r etore. Hourly A oommlMkjn. santor cltUan boarding nouaa. Swihy q o iwK>c%, pajaY4ng and training progra/n, salsry and Good opportunity for pereon wttti Swsihty No atnokmq. Apply 842-46a< UrUvemty OrapNea, 21 Waal up. Permanent poemon. MONDAY oomm la4iM'ia unHmt%ad. Incoma with experience but win train O Mookl Ave., Atlantic Hlghlenda end career opportunity end fuH are 7BO-27OS. COSMETIC PRODUCTION — lndMduel Caa tor appt. malarial handlar agraaetva Indi- u 0 7 7 i « Allan: Eoutpmem Oa- MECHANIC/CLASS A — Muet TUESDAY Furniture. Rt 35 Mlddla)pty. oofTwrrtaaion. CaH Jonbenem package. W e are one ot •argaat financial aarvtoa oonv vidual wanted to grow wllti a I. 747-SM0 4t-07l orW. Can Kevin JCCELIENT INCOME — For young C o . Call between WEDNESDAY 4107. An Equal SALES HELP WANTED — For Sem-4pm 488-4984. apply. Can M2-S474. Tele-merkatlng Night hours. THURSDAY COUNTER HELP — D a y ! 9 to _ _ . m , Day houra 10em-2pm. M n m u m o l 4 yra axp. MEDICAL ASSIST Expeneno. 3-4. Mon-Frl. kjaal tor mother Mon-Frl 16 to atari, located In ejuetaiiu. eliuea • eeliitaiil. Fle»FRIDAY EWINQ MACHINE OPOAATOR with ctiHdroxi in school. Apply In Red Bank. Pleasant atmoephere. •He hours. Can exeouWe dkec, T h e R i g H M i . l l Crt parson. Danny* P l z u A Sub*, — WwttsMl. E nteraelad call 842-81 . Shr.mbuiy. M 590-6741. Llttl* SltvtK Send or deliver PUBLIC NOTICE with voucher to: •ern-Spm. AgencyucalHlnKevport. frOI. ACTORY TRAINEE — M par MEDICAL ASSISTANT - part COUNTER PERBON — For ratmN SALES HELP — Exc full Sme •uto pans M O T * , part H i m , pav- •our to atari. Oportunrtytoknm opportunity for decorating chain f e d appro.. 11 Peggy Nolan, Legal Clerk trada. Raaponatbia. aarlaoa manant. no axpartanca nacaaawith More located In Had Bank indad individuals only. Apply at S-11.S0 S71-8770 ary, mornings, aftarnoons A awaExp. pfattarrad but not naoaaa* The Register Mia. 4 ^ a W l e*1 n • r ~ — nlng hour* avaMabta.Call for ary. CeH M r . . Mytoe S30-S430. _ _joa s o v •ppt. 2 6 4 4 7 0 0 1001 Auto Parts. One Register Plaza va. Union ITisrti, l a m 4pm. MODELS Kayport. Tt* moat ramnrBiaWaj Sttrsxi SALES EDERAL. STATE A CIVIL JOBS Shrewsbury, NJ 07701 oaraara in tf>a wno*s> world. MOVIE EXTRAS berahlp sales In now available. mention THE REGISTER propoaad new golf club. P e n CaH 1-oig-«eS-1S» • replying lo a R . w ceaeng. Motion pknure. Newi Ime evea. s-9 pm end/or weekBECAUSE tor Into. 24 hr.. employment ed. Aleo feafton enowe. AH Weol Typical flret fuH year eemlnga ends t o sm - 8 pm f Eatabllahad Data Entry Sarvtoa Lost and Found 51 Help Wanted agaa/allat. No experience EDEflAL — Stele S ChrH SerASTE UP DEPT. — Hading bonus. Call Barbara 1 AreSM.OOOtoS44.000 Co. has Immadiata opaninas lor tlnaiaary. PoaWona open. SIS typeeener looking tor a detail loa Joba now avail. In your aree. BEAUTICIANS . OF MARLBOflO axpartanoad Kay Punch opar- Can 1S1S-45S-J54S (rajtun- And .lock help lo SSS per hour. No tees. N J . olenlated pereon to work tun LOST — Cat. mete Long rtalrad. YOU WILL BE GUARANTEED SALES ZONING BOARD alors for parmananl full and part 1:30-5:30 No fee abla) for current Federal Hat Stela Hoenaad. Unlvejeat Caaang oranoa and wtilla, wearing flaa Mais and l i m m must sxcatl me on our day or mght efim In Of ADJUSTMENT ttma poaWona on 1st 2nd, A 3rd Apply In pereontoJob cottar in vicinity of Highland Ave. our Paata up dapL x n a w i i d o i o l •HoepHallxaoon OOD SERVICE SUPERshifts- Kay-to-dlac axptxtanoa a MOTtCE Ot* 48 E. Front Street. Red Leonardo. 2 9 1 - M U I reading merke • marks and Ibook •Profit Bhertng ISOR/COOK —torNucejng plus. Excaltacil salary, including PUBLIC HCARINQ Sank. r l h a t p t u Tlla p . working wwi • good aelery end BOOKKEEPER — Part-time shlfi diffarantlal plus banafHa THE MATTER OF ALBERT A MODELS _ .eete u p aeetred. OST — 111© In Union Bch old I In person. Arnold Walter s a u r y Full-charge, to packaga tor full amars. CaH for SCHOOL FOOD SERVICE MARIA QONCALVES Meirte ertrea. as agee. e l type., m tram. Bend redume aNft reuat colorad mala dog walks with Dara Center. SST" •• sli journal* A general ntarvlaw sppolnimant. WORKER — Tlnlon Fall. aree. LEASE TAKE NOTICE Tha limp, blind in ona aye enaweera no aepeilenue required S t a to eted ana aalary reqmramenta NJ {nest 10 Hotmdet-Mlddletown 5-8 hour, dally Send quHlftcendaf tignao naa appaalad lo tfia to Zipper 364-7490. SSO per hour NJ Lkgenea. unlUnJueielli oyaaMoa 21 w . advance r apwrytoa a m annually ttorw In writing to: Box Q-496. res Call 366-5336 onlng Board of Ad|ustmant of Unootn Ave. AH. Hstnda 0771S. WO.OOOor more e year. The Regwttr. 1 Regular Phua, Htarlboro Township for a »in- LOST — 1/16. Whlta Oerman FULL TIME — Male/Female «a> BOYS/GIRLS 8hrewabury NJ 07701. AYROLL CLERK — dutlee to inoa. tntarpratatlon ot tha Zon- Shepperd Hustty. Port Monalntorlight tedory work wnti MOTOR ROUTE DRIVER MEN/WOMEN CAN YOU QUALIFY? cataulala hour, and put data uning, •pacisl usa parmit, sits plan, mouth vaclnlty Own«r heert Adult or Cooege Student w»i raamaH manufacturer. " to a rapid growth, we have •Age S1 or over? SECRETARY HIGHLAND* m ploy man t and dlaaOsiffy plua brokao Raward. Call 787-MSS early morning newspaper routes from. '«e vaNele warned u deliver 4I-7BS7. PLANNING BOARD •Sparta minded? Sactlan 84-118(2) ol thaLO9T — Laonardo Park araa vaUaMa IN YOUR AREA Call RagMeer to ouetomera in PART TIME POSITION Ambitious for a career end not a ULL TIME — studant aetery requkament. l e PO WasHjara TaWMMp ZcmWif O r * - mast oat whtta wtth gray atrlpaa -600-242-0650 today If you nelepan-Freenoid araa. For Poituimo a variety ol admlnlatantm/oommunlty 7B MldaTalcen. NJ 0T74S. anaa i»-?a m as -» pamut Wua ayas and collar chtldran EaM-WMnad Data Entry Sarvtoa •aonoaoUwlth good trettva. clerical end typing duttae — Minimum BA RAVIL f f t l V E W A Y on or U 2 I I H Equal Opponurety PHONE PERSON/KITCHEN Mjraaan ptasH osM 291-S6W Co. MM Iwrwadlata openings tor Attende meeting end typea Iranmaranoaaf M a opening •36 paid Employer M/F ST»H LEDGER ( 1 IN JEMEY HELP — full/pert ttma might axpaftanoad Kay Punch Opa#script of mlnuwSa of rnasMtnoa pay waa«i. fosMDOfi rv> LOCK IT, LOT 2SH which Is from tapaa. notm. ato. Raads. Sell mainly prolaailonal S 4 I t NAUTILUS TIMtNBP) — SaHe Apery in pereon. Circle P t n a . BRAZING — (Certified atora for parmanant fuH and pan rttnln TWO HUNDRED {200) iMt wriitMi and apaafca tna English trainee. Port ante. No axp starred! Precision sssambtya. Uma poaWons on 1ST. 2ND A po ' prgparty ownad by you This 9 Spedel Nottcet languaga and haa tna ability to model febricaUon, experience 3RD shtfta. Kay-to-dlac axaatmani prooram caaop y wM train Muet be PHOTO LAS ASBIS. • 1 hr re people for a lerge company ppaal Is now on tna calandar MRS. SYLVIA raad and und*rstand rutoa. ragu^ ^ TOP RATED •quired interesting work, exoel- partanca a plus ExcaHant aalary, mant. Exp. higrJy daatrad, good outgoing. peraoneMe peraoneUe 4 good la* lab In Aberdeen, ww tram nd a Public Haarlng rtaa baon lauons and laws naadsd to'pa*-IN ITS IN0USTRYII ' IIn peraon. tavting aalaiy and banavHa i N a wWI people. Apply tied peraon who la sd for Fab 5. 1BM at 6 PSYCHIC READER Mnl conditions. Apply In person inciudino shift diffaranflsl plus form tha functlona of tha PlanElectro impulse. 116 Cheenut banaftta paottaoa for full timars la an •woaMant orouth potanMai ATA Fltnea. Center.. A»ardaan. i end friendly lor true trta Marlboro Municipal Advisor on ell problems of lite Call for intarvtaw appolntmant. _ Aa Scnadulad, Opening, now, ceHtoran nlng I t. Red Bank. EOE. poartton for tha right parson In a sat-sis*. . . . I i * or p e r t S m e o o a Building. 1B79 Township Drtva. Tarot Cards. Astrology A Palm wonts I)in tha Borough HaJl giving propraaarva community baaad Itton. Company paid Marlboro. N.J. at which tims you Open 10 a m -9 p.m. and Information #••**###•**#*#**# agancy. Sand rsauma m oonaarieje hours. SS1-O41 'may appaar in parson, or -by an 2104 Kings Hwy . Oakhurst danca to Exacuttva OtraMor, •ttornay snd prasant any obfacCARRIERS NEEDED PHYSICAL THSHAPV AID - p (behind Denny's) drawlrtga, maps. f->ai n d otnaf Baytfwra Youth and FamRy sarMATAWAN •ons you may rtava to tha grantdata for tha Board f*oa«on ravtoaa, 1 Elttabath 3t Kayport. NJ ing of this appaal or avtdanca To OMv»f HM REGISTER 493-0866 583-3660 qulraa a^pro»*y n hours of 077*8. ratatmg tharatO. All propoaad NO MORE LONELY NIGHTS wort pa* month ansj pays 2.-M0 •xh.oils ara on fiia with tha ZonPIZZA MAKER — F/T P/T Avaa Equal Oppty Employer Tha Singles Directory contain* MIDDLETOWN AREA: ing Board Clark and ara avail-, Caa aaa-IISS aa>torJoey SENIOR CITIZEN personal ads and descriptions of avrlswr Lan« mention THE REOISTEn i b W tor mspadton at ragular Tues thru Thur the singles in your area. Discover Brtndywln* Way PRODUCTION WORKERS — SEMI-RETIRED S B J S M B tours how simple It la to meet earing. An. PVC Compounding Co. looking Hlghlanda, 171 Bey Ave . Hlgh10am-4pm Ttiia nottoa is sarvad upon you sensitive, inteiHoent men and FUrtleid HOMEMAKER Ftlrvtow Araa. lendaNJ07732 R e e u m e m w a e Vf ffla Apprteant by direction of women For free brouchurs call 1 Four Wlnda Or. NURSES Equal Opportinlty employer n to Wn c . deevered m peraon ar by walL ig Board ot Adiuatrnant Klnga Hoy. East dept FxfeHinl weaee and betv MUST HAVE CAH to statuta RN'S & LPN'S M/F McOulra'a Qrova Apta. alm end ovrema. P l i n i apply m MEET THE SINGLES I N YOUR STATION CERTIFIED N a » MonmoutH FM peraonto1Ruckle Ave. llowaH. You wanttowork, but a job now AREA NURSES AIOBS ATTENDANTS THE SINGLES DIRECTORY I t UJPORTERS-» HOMEMAKSM SUPRISL ftiiad wtth current pereona) a d * Women & Man Call NICK HOUSSXEEPERB A LIVE-IN S parfaet fob for you. Dattvar Th« written by noneet. cartng Mngtea tor The DeaVRigHlir. S ov m e i 60 O t h r PubUc Wotic— n their W S , 30'e, 4 0 1 , end 5O'a M/F fiaglator at your own paoa in ona 542-8880 You aoould apply •^Osj naCeawMsjry P*a^r *wfTi full or pen-ttme. needed tor of thaaa araam: For free broohure cell 264-4661 For a permanent Job - article. F 1 . a u d e n t oaH. ECONOMIC • Area. High 24 hre. RUMSON with our axoeHent oompany band reeumse and went aem', no fee. CaH tar Inlei.lea at • Ooaanport FAIR HAVEN ptee to Jane Fodararo. City l e t OTICE OF PUBLIC HCAP.IMO PrrCHWW •eople Cera. 244 Broad S t . Bad • Waal Long Branch Tha Naw Jsrsay Economic Dar modlfts. Full or Part Time and Bank, M O - i sea aoo uman Ave., tor. Baa O-40S. The O e e v R i g l i • Long Branch. topmant Authority will hoM alaagusj. Call 264-6635 " 7 1 . BrleSe SSS-B4SI. Free- Mr. Shrewaauiy, N J . 07701. Oood Salary & Beneflte BELFORD • a r a Equal Opportunity EmiDirc haarlng at its ragular ItaM, 4S1-1SSS. Call Qail. M 2 - U M Eaat End A M . onthly nvaating on February 5. 14 Personals MIDDLETOWN EXXON •96. at 10:00 a m at its ofttaas The Register RIAL ESTATE SALES — We (71-aggo Capital Placa Ona, 6th Floor. LONELY Widow seeking eerlous CALL SUE 2 paaiona I'lHillli tor Equal Opportunity Employar K) South Wsrran Straat. Tran- compantonehip, 6 6 piua. Write NURSES AIDES HOLMDEL EXXON •71—-Save many doaara. n, Mfew Jarsay. to dlacusa and Box E c/o The Reporter, PO Box 542-8880 Salary Scale In Effect DELIVERY PERSON — For p l z u 906. Toms River. NJ 06754 S71-2St1 km action wtth raapact to v Directiona for awag, rebury, 741-i datlvary, avanlnga. M a l i * good lOW tor Mala o e r M i* applications tor industrial ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS iabot, cornice, drapes monay dairy Musi hav* own car NEWBERRV EXXON ivaiopmani bond financing. In- 21 Business AREA: a only. For permanent PLUMBERS M E C H A N I C - W i t h and insuranoa. Had Bank P t n a . M1I1SI 411 Cmbroidai/cotor udtng. but not nmitad to. tna S«rv.c« S S O S p m . 2:SO-11pm Cantar St. yasva aRpaj«fianc4. Naatdad for 4W2-2631 fawowfng application quilt ol c4d faahlonad Chaatnut Si i waetend reaef poe- UeeJ w a n . Can S71-O473 RIVERSIDE EXXON Numbar 86-7062 CALL USI — We can ehorten DENTAL ASSISTANT - FuN cars. Transfer 24 cars •71-5058 U2IU1 J 4 T farms (JuMa your pants, make your hems and lima Caraar ortarrtad train moea who a h a w l h e y ' oar SEA BRIGHT partnar. Anthony snthusiaaBc parson for vary busy E X X O N C o m p a n y U.S.A. give love and oare to our realREAL ESTATE htarhan, Jr. partnar) A OMakxi ot t o e n Corp. *™* P f » c t o c « X-ray ikoanaa Oenta Apply Mon-Frl 1 0 - 1 1 T h a i 1 Real EataH Company In ll.SS tor Mch pattern Add SOt Proraci addraM Block An Equal Oppty Employer M/F knowtadga of from offioi 1 : S M p m . Hatmdel Con. the world. One or tha top 4 ofCall CHRIS •ach pitttrn lor posugc and t ta 3 A 8 Corta Hmck, Mon. prooaduraa andtourhendada a -GOVERNMENT e m Center, 1 M Hwy. M , fice, in the Red Bank aree. The J0S3S i outh County. Naw Jarsay iWH lead.: MaonoExc aalary and baneftla. •1S.040-SM.2M/yr. Now 542-8880 beat tralnmo program In Real EaTotal Projact costs S4 061.000 CaH aos-an-aooo En. B M . A Meridly .leff Newly Amount of tssua Raquaatad' • EATONTOWN LAURA WHEELER Hoeneed. or en ok) pro, wa ere DENTAL ASSISTANT - Per. for currant federal Hat. 1 1.200.000 51 H«lp Wanted • LONG BRANCH expanding. Join our winning klMo, entnuetaatlo peraon for GROUNDS C A M — And office Projact: Purchasa ot two NURSE RN team. C a f today, aak for Pager. Periodontal offlca In Malawan daenera. Fun/part Uma. Day and I icmtm ot land aggragatlng ap- Mai* or Female • MONMOUTH BEACH Nwdlacraft Otpl. 61 CENTURY 11 COZENS. ReelkTr. Expartenoa and X-Rey Noenea I oxlmataly 82.65 acraa. con- AIDE/HOUSEKEEPING SUPERVISOR ndependenSy OwnedVOparesid pratarrad. H M l l l i uctJon of 36 barns containing 1sm-9em ahltt available Stirling • OCEAN TOWNSHIP S13 River Rd. Fak Haven i iproxlmataly 40 stalls aach salsry $6/hr Own transportation Ths Daily Register FuH tlma poaHlon day shift. HVQENIST — 741-1 c nsirudlon of H ot a miia trainCall BLAKE Challenging poeWon. varied HAIR DRESSER axp following i | track, Inground •quint pool SJ-i4«erte«.«w Madutt. duuea For further M A apply ttoa/Hetfoi Can 204-3240 preferred, good pay Haclet • 542-8880 i d rsxiovatlon ol liva -matin, ALCOHOLISM COUNSELOR REAL ESTATE M re> H I M , DISPATCHEB — For local u x l - M l Tuaa-iat. at M4-S17S. I m i , thraa utility buildings anc Minimum BA degree. New out T h e f t Real eeteta Company In Center, 1SS Hwy. 34. H MSrau, Be. Mara Hesatar. patient alchohoMam program for oompany. Muat know I irchasa of ralstad aqu, the world. One of the top 4 otIAIRORESSER8 Nail apedalTINTON FALLS: NJ.B4S-t200. adolescents. Certification or MMokrteam area. Good pan lima leta wen following only. Maleean floaa In the Red Bank area. The Brtntord Clrcta nourl avallaMa WHI train. 58 ft tha maatlng. mambara ot near completion highly desired • Oh) Farm Road loot training progrom In Real Ea- " Inqulrlaa e n " 36 paid hr week Good starting Longwood A m MlddMown vett s>fubtk: may appaar in parson Call 727-14(1 • Old Mtll Road «s Needlecrafl Catalog - ISO WwCeB. aaaOeorga. loenaad. or an old pro, wa ere attornay to provlda mtor salary and fringe package. Exc. • Woodland Manor NURSE RN P/T HEALTHY FOODS REBTURANT expending. Join our wtarwnc ' and maka alat«m«nU opportunity tor the right parson plus design! »2 • 50« p t * nSPLAVERS S I - poaraona - LookingtorF/T A P/T counter kern. Caa today, aak for Roger. conoarmng tna foragmng appli- Progressive community baaed BOOKJ J ! 50 • sot HCH p 4 n Itoh d a help. Day A evening ehms avail 6:50-3 inn. Oenetta RIVER PLAZA/ CENTURY 21 COZENS. Realtors cation INDUSTRIAL DEVELOP agency. SuDmtt resume to: Exi n Feibea Heaa Owltrn plan or book . trtua rate or ndependentjy Owned/Operated Apply In pareen at CaHlornia MENT BOND FINANCINGS Of ecutive Director, 1 Elizabeth St. LINCROFT I f H W H Crrty Fkmn proralad banem paokega tar • I S River Rd. *96-1747 -moothy, Mon mouth Mall Pajr Haven THE NEW JERSEY ECONOMIC Key port. NJ 07736 Mart MHa PM. ' Sme. For further detail. 1O-1I OatJa kr Test) 741-7SM DRIVER — For garbage truok HOSTESS/HOST - Bananoer DEVELOPMENT AUTHORITY APPRENTICE TRAINEE - Shop Shady Oaka IM-tM.KexlTlatMlecIl ' S day wk Mature. Apply In peraon Old ARC NOT OBLIGATIONS OF person, to manufacture A Instal RECEPTIONIST/TYPIST — THE STATE OF NEW JERSEY etgne/diepleys. Wood working LOOK Stock 121 fair Haven Rd. LEONARDO •NOR OF ANY COUNTY OR MU hetpful. 666-6400 Fair Haven, NJ. group m HoknoM. Speed end Hoatord Av« LouraWhaaiar tttClpALITY THEREOF. Funding DRIVER — Part tlma night* mual HOSTESS/CASHIER - wanted N U R S t a AID - full uma poaltton eeauraay a mueL MedtoeJ lerIpr such financings ara sacurat ARCADE PO3ITONS AVAILavaa. 7-3 m m pteeee cetl for ap- meieJogy e plua. Selery oomC R A F T S have own car. Apply In peraon CALL JEFF Uyrivatary through conventions ABLE - Counter redemption poMtmeMlS 7 1 - 0 l 7 7 H » t o p N u r ^ iiianeurata ml eiuieileitoe. CeH Circle P t n a . Eatontown. and change attendants No exp 542-8880 lanplng sourcaa tig Homo. Bendy e l »4a-a7S0 767-6166. DRIVERS — For aayahore Taxi Keypon. NJ 077SS. This nouca ia published in PAINTER/CARPENTERS HELP Should know Kaanaburg area HOUSEKEEPER - Experienced ER aordanoa with tha public nottca AND — n i l l a b H . Experlenoed RESTURANT Night W i n . CaH 496-1234 Ol aquimmejoia of ths Fadaral Tax DtMNQ ROOM HOSTESS • orgenUed.PMerengee. Mon only. Veer round work. C a t 717-1254 Eourty and Fiscal RaaponslbtWy Mature. ambWcua. hard working I, Frt. e-SrSSpm. S4O/day 741-1144. LITTLE SILVER Own t r a r n n a i m u n . 741-1SM. DRIVER/LABOROR — wanted Jan..21 121.24 $200 weekly. Can evee. 7 4 p m NSURANCE OFFICE - P A C PART TIME NIGHTS — Sub A aoneSty and naet appearance to • • cnaahira So Condo'a (n, TlTev.i^. l i r * ^ ! ^ mawlean our bueineet dlnlrw •443-7019. Hating mendrtory. FuH Ome. Cell E. OuaanaDr room, Salad end fixing bars, ant 1 mention THE REGISTER 741-BS4S. Kings Road — Vena • help of prepereaon o l food I repMng to a Re •nneaPlaoa • 8 10 per hr. Start at onoa. All Oood etarang INSURANCE — Cuetomer Ber employment ad TIMI — Phone peraon Quama Dr automatic. Local ached rune vtea Rep 10 handle all aepec . PART rs. Apply In Apply In peraon. Circle P-— AUOTTOfW/INVtNTORY - Col A.M. and P H . Apply 10 a.m. to 1 erge commerdel account. 914B-Wrap tha easy-lit •woodland lege students A other depen ' Lost and Found Muet heva heavy axpertenoa m ' Whlta debte people 66/hr to start lumper over l i t own commercial a n a . Abltrly to deal PAP.T TIME • Sllvarwnlta 542-OS27 , FREE FOUND ADS Days, evee A wewhenda pretty bow blouse snd Branch AND Aa a eervtce to our community. 10-30/hr + par week. No exp •• Tabor alerter a muat. Excellent aalary MEDICAL SPECIALISTS, LEQAL ENGINEER y o u shins lor day-aflerCLEBKS and COOKS - No ax * » Daily Register Is offering a WHI train, interviews to be held a e l benefit. Ceil 4B3-4400 Start poamon opening • WoodWna the Sheraton Inn, Freehold, Mon parfcanoa. wa Iraln. Earn graa oay venaty. M n a n Sizes RI.1S FflBE 3-llne FOUND ad for 4 O H M S E T T 10 ba M M by an •SMvanon INVENTORY/AUDITORS — Col pay + M.040 Ol BUI + S10.000 d*ys under our Lost A Found Jan 20. 6:30-6:30 pm. s tola. parlancad Teat Engineer. • Wllloo lege etudanta • other depen' e n repeymant + CASH etasemestton • Proapact dable people. BS/hr to atari CeS tor ma The- Register appreciates your AUTO MECHANIC RtSTURANT neeponMble tor developing apH Days, eves a wa attend.. 747-2211. _ . . . Other |fob. open r>ooe«ty A will do its pan In findNotice OINCflAL CREW control equipment end tech 10-30/hr. • per weak. No u p -Americana at Thei Their ( e a r . Prior ing, the original own CALL KATHIE immediate openings L*ay, m*QSfisrnoofi ano _ nlquee tor land and water Mtu wwran.can sai-osei. aenrtoe ma c | | ue at 542-1700 Earn upto$ i 6 / h r Must have shtns Pramtum sterling i .lion, appued 10 OH or haiard542-8880 JANITORIAL — Local contract NATIONAL for day and oteatng ahms. ptasioua mawjriala. B.B. or M.S LdST — Russian Blue cat dark s«p. In brakes, front ends, and The Register aamng oompany looking for fu n . W l o f aacttpanam * M 5 0 t IWa hours and p l . s n n i working Degree. Poemon Includaa fuH orarc grey altered meie tune ups Greet opportunlUee for no Dliemrraiack e j a o An Equal Oppfy Employar M/F leM program raeponelbui PART TIME — reoepnonkH for II II si ISJM..B. • n m • • • ,i a 1 ^ - a»^»-*^L^^ each pattarn lor posuga and elbuity. Muat anewears to Freind Pteesa call a muat HokMel aree. Can oonofDona. Kaoaci fOf nouaabansMa aa wall aa job aacurit pteOTMnwiat QfnO ba good communlceser. uceser. ceser ~ ' lunung l a s t la: after 4:00 787-7126. H00-SS1 BUS. wtth tha latMlar in tlraa and auto CARPtNTER - Reliable E»wHea and Senior CMaane. Apply omoe duttaa. CaH axpananca parlancad only, year round sarvioa For corrftdanttal mtar m person or oea. MO - Pair of syegtssei Good Co. JANITORIAL — Work. PerVruH work. Red Bank area. Can vtaw contact BUI Eatock Roy Rodgeia Reaturanta r Rt) end comer of Proi paid rringa banaMa. Sand your MARIAN MARTIN 1 747-3140 or 222-2113. 741-1144. •71-2415 Monmouth Men D M •mk.7ei-7.2S. raauma to: Hr. M MWon. M l i c r PART TIME — Telephone offloa • lianas.. sikaa Mason Co Inc JANITORIAL — Local oortract ) - orange A wnt» long AUTOMOTIVE — SERVICE ADcompany Is looking for Piltirn Dspt. 420 CARPENTER ANO HELPER Hwy 3S, PO Sox 117, Laonardo VISOR EXCELLENT SS/hrTbonus. tot Center frtapdty In Haziet area owner or PORTUNITY POP! QUALIFIED exp. own Irani Cell 2 a i 4SS4 or N.J 07737. E06. Tanachargap gepd home 264-9690 or ASPCA. 1NDEVIDUAL TO JOIN A GROW 2S4-10M TIM Daily lUgistir cen gel the moat out of people In ENOINEERINQ TECHNICIANS 1-aoo-SM-aau. INO DEALER ORGANIZATION FpUND — Small short haired EXCELLENT PAY PLAN AND CLEANING PERSON — to clean Stall poemon opanMge el KENNEL HELP — Full Sme. a friendly oatoa eMoaphare. CeS homea. OHMSETT to be filled by ax Lawn Banger at SS4-SSS1. tJ-1Sltar1>ars»lvs ,«>ll«all'i. golden retriever, mete. Very FULL BENEFITS. APPLY IN offloee a n d motor 20+hra. per weak. Sunbird Rac- pertenoad Mechanical A Elec- Apply « Berg Animal Hoepnol •T111T7. M M Haass. AMtasi. f/lJnd*y NO OOHar 767-6349 PART T I M ! - M e n u , peraon RESTAURANT HELP — HoMPERSON : BUHLER AND BITTEB reUonal SBS-WO0 tronic Technician.. Prorada In Me M . MileeaH, ISS Slip eeeee. dleheeaheia. Inquire » . t i n . rsaata Hume* FOUND — Dobermen Plntcher CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH, 3290 within: Brtooy.. 132 Eaet Rtver KITCHEN HELP - For bar CLERK TYPIST/PART TIME HWY. 36 HAZLET. NJ 07730. 6^lf 775-0616. Road. Rumaon. 12 month poartton. PeaMon munH> m Meriborro Exp W FOUND — Cat. orange male. BARTENDER — Mate. Nights aveuabta Immediately. Entry pWrnomg: a l a i s u e l , nesaiiail lew. Knowledge Raft Persian End of Dec Clover Will train Call between 0*8pm lava* poamon. Praviou* ichool but not a mueL So SO per hr. Cea NEW Spnng-Sumrntr Pattern axperkrmenwi H** area of Coits Neck 946-6322. SSa-7172. axpartance praterred. FuH ben- raqmrad Catalog Fact lashions tor Duty maaauramants and and anaryal. analysts LEGAL BECRSTARY — full erne alltt Submit Mrilar of application, axp In Real EaeMe p i K o n e u tor POUND - Kitten in Oakland S t , BARTENDER/MANAGER - Ex Hands-on axpartanoa ahoutd in women Fret patitrn coupon PART TIME r a w m a and raleranciaa to: Mr. Suburban firm with Inouma far part TJfn Rejd BanK Tabby coloring, white patience in management a mus Robert A. ZorkkMABZ. Supar- oluda trou Waahootlng and rapal ernes Send J ! 00 pkll SOt polUgt plaeaant laeaant eurroundlnga Red Benk home eaeambly work. For Into orterned indivlduel1 to lake oi Can 630-6767. nflssifsnirri) squt(imanl QuaW Soo.1 $2 M • but M p i h inlendanl. Hlghlenda Semantary VaoinHy. Haply In wrtttno to: Til ees s s i • i t - a g o g Ext 7271. 1»-Fatal OeBl School, Nawaelnk Avanua. mgh- oattona should inctuda a mln o5 R • • mtwn of 3 yaars danionalfala d NJ 0 7 7 J 1 by January > ! . PART T I M E - O f f l o a work Light can Cheryl el TSS-SSST NJ 07701 aepeneilue or perajirnlaaallmel We ara an Affirmative A o 104 or Joe s a a i l l i tor "•ing, vyp^naj. nsvuDia noun t W r a - o r e i H i I Mall Oegree acme ehowroom a w . Caa Mr ' s H E BaHryTeeee- on aepeiUmie ana LSaAL BBOUTTARV — PoatSon MARIAN MARTIN achievement. Oood Oompany rerautree good typing A Mono Arnold at 721-4243. NURBTS AIDES — M/F Pert P A T T E R N S arts) raaurna to Dr. Frand CLERK/TYPIST - F/T lor law peM fringe benefna Bend your aUBataMl wMMy to operate die- PART n a i l - house Meaning •me eaalmiM, 7-s a s-11 own Irene. SBOO par hr. Union - , - v a n SuMTintandant. 20 Coun firm. Thwj drveretflad poainon re- reaume to: Mr. Bel Melon. Mason . . - - - • CpsTT - sVbartan huaky on ty Rd. 537 E . Colts Nack, is. qulree good tying A phone ekwa. S Hanger. Beae Meaon Co me Full banaftta. 3 B hr weak. Mwy M . POBox 117. Leonardo fTtVM. Anawars to Smoky Pura I 07722 on or bafora i - 1 3 - M .... FuH 634-6010. N J 07T37 EOC : Equal Opportuntty Employar Orant Ave., 1011111111811. W hr. weak. SS4-S010. CONSTRUCTION SALES - E«partancad homa Improvamanta

UUIPMENT 0PORATOR — We OCAL CONTRACT — Cleenktg a n looning for en Individual *> o m p e n , looking " work our 4pm K mMMght im. oparaung vartoua pteesa ot our

Thursday 12 noon Thursday 12 noon Friday 12 noon Friday 12 noon Monday 12 noon Tuesday 12 noon Wednesday 12 noon

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ATTENTION!

MANY PEOPLE THINK WE OFFER

DATA ENTRY

CMF/MCC MATAWAN DATA ENTRY

CMF/MCC

ATTENTIONI

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MR. WEISS 201-591-9580

GAS

MAKE IT YOURSELF

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ATTENTION!

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.

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TUOMY. JANUARY 21, 1986 51 H«lpW«nttd

BCHOOI. m a O M V E M — p«n.

•ma. 4 nra. ee«v t u n at.

$7PERHR. a

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The Register

52

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Babysitting Child Car* BABvaiTTen RaaponalMa pereon to oara lor • month! old 71 M.rchandls. for Sal* X my Had tank norn. , . , „ „ par area*. Can ovaa H u m BABYSITTER — responsible oerIng woman to cere for my a mo. oM In my Uncrofl homa or r o w * H cloee 2 daye par aeek Muat nave own trana. and reference, required. Can n a « 4 4

71

Merchandlt.

71

lorS«l« . MOKbOtTilT — CotonW atyte

EngJerTcountry uy Can M i - S e n

bookoeee mirror headboard, manraaa, boa eprtng. Call deye 7M-O44B evee. 442-OM1

AIR PLOW METER - Pan l i B J I I U I l . Havar boon uaed FHa 7«, n , 7». Qotaun 2HZ

71

for Sal*

hutch, a r i l l i r with mirror, cheat

ANTIOUE CLOCK - ehlp model, BED - Oueen-sued Spring Air, ship lantern. Hi-Boy, deek, top quaMy Uenreea. box spring wicker, aatoa. armatra, eat of and frame Inotuaad. Aaklng BASYBITTIR N U O C D - For 4 MSB. Exc cond Call 4 M 3 J O B ; an books, lamps. Dental oaatnat yaar OM boy In mv Sea aright good rwec. Ce« 142-SS40 Own transportation »«Cn*TA»IV —Mature woman. home. SCOHOOU TIOER EYE Meeaecan 7 4 1 - S M O a e k t o r Ooy APPLIANCE* Refrlgereura. Hour? SpnVwOi SpnVwOin B Ovyt per MAPLE double, i r e . IBSVa exc. weeher. 1 dryer. ReoondMoned M > Tvpwo. lung lu and pftonee oond. M M Call 747 MOO « ,a« MVS141 or 7414142 C H I L D C A K E - E>p woman to • aiisranltad. ( 1 0 9 S up. Can BEOS — Double m. M l • 1100. cara tor my 4 mo. old girl. Mon.- d o l W . You've seen the n now buy the been S 3 0 - 2 M 7 Roe* mepM cheet with twin bed teCM • M Vloe Fil. In my Mloatetoon horn*. Rat. 1 M B . D t n o a set W 0 . Triple JPPLIANCE* Ha* Igei e m a, Pi l l H i n l ot Admlnlawaoon. fxc required. Can MT-0OS4 d n s n r w m large mirror ISO u > a a h A * B B\ * aaa n i in " - * ' typw and Information pro- CHILD C A M - Mature woman Cheet o< drawers S2S Antique oawng on aamputar, an. to oare tar school age children « guaranteed. (tOO 4 up. CanOak D r i i i i r . painted M 0 . Twin Kaa and do light houae keeping In deliver. You've aean the rest, ' a maaraea ISO. w m new buy the Peon HO-BBST locate! I Oak His eaoeon ot Miodtltown. asoo I T U 17s cell Mary I Mon-Frl. 7 s hre. per dey. Own APPLE H C — Computer with a\ M ._ - . • Ba^i^Mi merit 172-1*00 eevttigTue. Jen J a n * . Pleeee reply m wrfang k> BBa^saBkBBarruf iTfwBlnOr • MaVKl, FrOQfBnVfi, N i l •EOROOM SIT Italian box H407 The Register 1 reglMer oner, caa 2n-*4rr or ns-o»i p U i a Shrew.. NJ 07701. Provid• ECHETARY — raqui top oottee table, 1171. OUaa top ing a description ol yoursetl. minimum typing M « ol ao 80 wpm sou APPLIANCES uaed etootrta uuHea tobla, rought Iron bottom, your background, aalary requirafry 10 w Wi nouraa Can • 1 0 0 . Marble U p cabinet, i f ts. Tale, and addrese for lot- Ransaa MB and up. Relrk. •tart 2 cubic n. - M cubic ft Mgh. M 0 0 . I brae. > oryaul rii-Ms? lowup. damaged SBB and up. Bernea tames, Ur ten, M S eeoh. Stereo, •tCfWTAHY M S . A n d mtooallanaoua. Can do aM and M MM o u e p e n o n tor lull INFANT CAFIS — and light Appnenoa. 4W-WI7. tfma arnstoyrnawl In a/ownmo houaakaaplno. Loving woman to APRICOT R u a — BJIgatow. A n lor my i mo. o M boy In my imiWnal oanauMng and fteM oere tron nvton. n u m . Aa la. 1100. BEDROOM ( I T - Qlrl.. 7 piece Woodbridge area home. Man. a a n M a oo. Joe Irwluoee general Frl. Muet drive 747-7B74. Colonial. White « n n Blue m m . i and have raajranofflot outleal nMn %Ap%tMno# in Doubt, headboard. MBO. Cell > O U A R l u M — 10 gal., Ehalm dtM #otry snv WOTQ pfoc###lno, •and raauma to Burttnoiori EngT- I WILL — Watch your child In my m a r . hood with light t aland. BEDROOM SET Hotly Pine niarlna Co.. « M P«fmer Ava, home. Any hours. Mlddfetown Can 112 aBBO arler Spm. aa, but * * > tram.

*»»!r»~"*f*-"A«a-m. Apey p am and 1p.m. of 4 l o 8 p m , Murphy Sue b n M W lona»OIH Ava .

Merchandlie

71

MarchandlM lor Salt

71

MtrchandlM

far Sal*

Jor_Salt

COUCH 4 LOVSSIAT FIREWOOD - 1TOVEWOOD Plan with dark wood trim. 1110 FULL CORD OAURENTEED OR or b/a. Can 3B1-1S40. KEEP THE LOAD FREEI HARD WOOD CHUNKS PICKED UP CKNINQ ROOM SET — Blrcn- MO PICK UP LOAD. KELLY PLUNKETT S71-B011. le looped table. 4 chair. 1 n rer. iaSO. 171-1420.

DININa ROOM - Drop leel u b l e CHECK THI8 OUT... wtlh leaves and peds 72" Dulen. • chairs, MOO. W book ahafva Get more reader, to check out I top your ad wttt a CHECK at the top 7 S . QE washer 1 dryer 122S Can and/or bottom ol your Raftlgaiatur M O . Caa T 4 1 - M 8 S . R i g l l UU r CCl m The R l ll l UUd Depart DINING ROOM — Cotonlal. • mem looey tor detaka. 543-1700 chew., oval table 41X64 t a laavaa. Paul Sunyon llm s.rtaa. Large llgnted hutch $1600 Can

teed tun cord 1110 e 4 2 J IREWOOO — • i n w l B ana) • 125 asi-1744 after 4pm.

DISHWASHER — Hot Point under-oouMer, avooado. MO. r • ppu t and 6e)l»ei'ad. Daya, pool table. MO. Onental rug, 5«7. 741-7072; 741-7 evee, M 1 - S 2 2 1 • M . Marbto bathroom .ink. 42". MO. Rebtnt epara are 4 mat.. $10 20- Roe. Stttger bike. SIS. COPIER — Bond, 1080. I t moe. 2 dog oegea. I l l a M •pm and dUtv.nd Daya. oM. Lika new. Hardly uead. aSO^fM arSr 1 p.m. 741-7072; eves. M 2 - U 2 1 . Paper, toner mot. W O Can alter FREEZER Commerdel oheet DOOR 6 e71720 Sliding alee. Thermopene c haveortg.mfo. papers exc. oond. CORNINO RANGE - aerf cleenMOO. B4VtiBfanar4Mpm. , Ino overt exo#tt#fit oonCan 747-7S11 FREEZER- taoubtoflSHO. V drBon.1176. a l l M I T DRYER — EleoHc. M O . Sump COUCH — »rown. type I1S0 6alla«4-aa7«. pump, padiaiel type. p p , padiae ype. M MS . •toyiy I17». Cell 571-»42O FREEZER - 0 1 Upright. 4 vra w r e 40* aluminum OnOOtf a OiQhi taVDieT Wltn m leUvlpO- DINING ROOM TASLE — 40XM Indal. Recllner/rocker 0 cord, ( i 10. ave gal. Ikih tank wWt • e a t offer Table elaa oak cheat board 1 eaL with \ r leave 4 pad. S matching H O U l f C L I A N I N O — Done try 1 cond Can H O - W 7 2 I Call 717-4S11 SHOUT ORDER COOK — want- p r n H n l o n a l woman. Reeaon- •War. h e M a r . > l V C e « B71-4MB. MOOtorbedroom. S100 tor oheet chair.. EsoeHent condition 4:30pm. ad. Can 747-M71. •We, dependable, honest With » i OM. Can ITEMS — Perego ooach board l M Hardwood maple. 1260. Can SEASONED FIREWOOD — Cord F U R N I T U R E — Cnelre. aota > refareneea. Call tor appl. 747-lan. 1125. Pick-up or delivery Smell STAR LEDOER — Camera 4M-H70. oond. Recllner/rocker Oc • m o u n t . SO. a log. Pick-up only. needed. Adult route, now e v e * BEDROOM BET — Olrt. b u i l t OININO ROOM — I oond. Can B3O-M72 a e a t r U n g Branch, Red Bank, H O U S E K U P E R / C O O K - 9toS • w i n g - l u . • a a l n w ml akln-MO. Canopy onto S bed. Draoaor and Thomeevme Contemporary Burl, Call 6 3 0 - o S M alter 5. 4:30pm. MMoMtown m moot MoAfnoutfi dayt Oanaral cleaning, laundry AM mint oond. 747-S4M armolre. 1400 or b / 0 . CaaA.h/Tawny. Pecan aotlda. BreakFIREWOOD — AH hard wood.. County areaa. You oen earn ( 4 0 0 a cooking Muat hava own trana BABY FURNITURE - crib wtlh Iront 11'* n • I a di.pl.y pier, i Oak, Aah. some Locuat. will GAS RANGE or more eeoh month H you ar heet of A ralaimijaa. Rumeon araa. Call (lllummaied. mirrored, beveled •tack and deliver tor $125. Can no • E T A VIDEO MACHINE — HBO. kMM I B year, of age. Barn extra Lenore • e m - S a m S»7-OOB0. oJaaa, • adfuetaWe haavy gtaea ws-aita. Cea741-S2M 1 m o n t h . Ok). 542-W32 oath now. For more Information Can 741-B767 ahalvae). center 4-drawer conMATURE W O M A N WILL CLEAN FIREWOOD. SEASONED (SO QUITAH Harmony Flying V • M A M S QLAS8 COCKTAIL sole, large tinted mirror. S-way aaa i-aoo-m-osso FURNITURE YOUR HOME Experience t BEDROOM HALF CORD. SPLIT 4 D E Wood areln nmeh. Great for beTABLE. END TABLE.. BRASS kght oridge. Table curved rec• T O C K WORK - And delivery reference. Call pleoaa walnut. I K S . C _ | 1 SO. Call 7a7-«M LAMP e MAGAZINE HOLDER, tangle beveled mirror u p . a mir- LIVERED. CALL BETWEEN t A M ginner. person far health food store. lime. table and a chair. M O . Can before 11am. 1100 TAKES ALL. 7S7-OBM. rored 20* laavai. custom peda. 4 5 P M 4S2-7BH 747-1140 or 222-2113 747-7311. Chain • Oval cane beck, antique FIREWOOD — Cherry. O a k . HANDMADE 1WEATERS A N D 54 Situations CARPETING — Wad to well SUBSTITUTE white ouahktne. 14000 {orig. Maple, a a M o n i r j i year, spin d e - VESTS - For Cabbage Patch BEDROOM SET Malor mm liquidating entire MOTOR ROUTE DRIVERS livered. »12S aauratMaad lull $7850) S71-OS3O. Wanted F.malB) Adulta with r e n e w , vahiciat offer. Can daya 747-asat or evee •took. Brand new 1 0 0 H nylon. cord Call 1 7 1 M S 4 or S71-797S Reasonable. 22f)-SSM. Any 3 room*. Irving, dining, DINING ROOM SET — Moving. warrtod to awbaBtuto on motor Ma-orrs. bedroom to 414 eq ft. M a In- Walnut table, 3 leave., p e d . , 6 routaaki HalpWanttd 51 Htlp Wanted BED — Single Double m a l t m i chair., chin, closet, buffet, c l u d e , custom padl msiall a 1. Lmcrofl-Holmdal Braea frame. Seldom uead. M 0 . ftnano* N J . STATE CERTIFIED avail. Call Barry bench with bar. Exo. oond. 2 CoMNaoK Can 2 W - 4 1 4 I 11100. Cell 741-5321. 1 S00-O24 132e NURSES AIDE 1. Manalapan-FnMKold w w oara for For mora Inlor matlon call Oterletrte a Infanta 51 Help Wanted Si HtlaWanttd . am. 2 t 7 or SI Help Wanted | Callsv*»3e»-06i2 SUPERVISOR - Field installaILEANINQ — Houae. .pertinent. tion. P r o p * * , equipment mlg re- and omoa. Can Arllne at quire, aha supervisor to coordiM-1430 ^ nate and expedite material, and CLEANING BY KAREN euaoanyartora, take rua charge Home or Office. Reasonable, RaOT •TtrCtlOfl Of#W Snfl D# fMpOnwith Reference. Can sltile far quality and program table 72-1127. control, atari up equipment and Iraki opatalora. Experience coordinating material handling, m a r t i n , meohenlcel and mil". COPIER — Cannon N p , x 11000 Arm Can Mon-Frt •-» SU-2100

FURNITURE — RaOen Wakar end pine Dlntng. den .end porch sate Jan. Maaianea ev-Mm oft Tha Wicker Basket, a I t - M , CaO Nook, a t ! S M I .

FIREWOOD

MOVINO Rattan Furniture M a d e In nary, g l e e , top table, a arm ohalra 4 o f t e n , eata w V ottoman Tsll a h a * uraL I , C O N T F W C T O M SHOP — SOCond. MSO. Cell 741-aSBF Drvtelon at K a r p o n Pit. B a t Sun. MOVINQ — Toota, trim, door*, herdwere. eta. Dlaheeaher M O . Waaher/dryer Loer kwr pnooa.

COMPANION AIDE Expartanoad. dapandabla. anarganlc lady In har 40 > ! • looking to ba companion 10 a Sanlor CIBMn. Day Dm* work o r * . Car and ratoranoaa. Can B7VBSB3 altar » M a m

our product line. Band raauma to P 0 Box I N Rumeon, NJ 077*0 SWITCHIOAR0 OPEHATORS — K m ahM or 1 t - 7 H i m F k n M a haura. Eap. pratarrad, not

JOMPANION

TEACHERS M U h . Englleh. HOUSE RUBIna. A l levela UK. SAT Prep 1 3O-J 30 p.m now end/or

KEEPING

— a»oHlant

542 5034

TECHNICIAN - D a a M d to rapa> and maintain hardwara inv#ntecy oonslMtnQ of WovtstonOi

HOUSE CLEANING • 2 5 Experienced, awn traneporladon. Cell 774-5423 between S-7pm.

putara dot Matrix primara M o M a o S O i 80 _ A
KID KARE AGENCY — Speclelm n g In baby, pet 4 veoatton aMtmg. Houaa cleaning 4 party earvtng. Day or evening. Licensed. bonded 4 Insured 747-2207

TECHNICIAN

-

Expattonaad

One Register Plaza, Shrewsbury, NJ 07701 ;••

1^

An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F

Seers Sea Grand Prm 4d.Wood well reck, cue sticks. 2 M a ol belle, no* *4O0 Caa .Her epa) LIVING ROOM SOFA - S swivel cond rocker. Upholstered chair, I 7 1 - n 4 2 . couch, 2 nearly new chest ol PROFESSIONAL DOO QROOked r e w . 2S- color TV 1100 12X20 INQ TABLE - brand new B/O living room rua M O . Wardrobe. 671-11M OE weeti.r ( 4 0 , o a t d r y a r H O •Wier ware, kitchen uleneua. QUEEN SIZE WATER BED POU 1 p e n . Call S42-O1M or MOO CALL 717-22S3 LIVING ROOM — Colonial, couch, lovaaaal. ewrvel rocker • ottoman, end 3 tabta M * 0 . Call 7S7-3SM.

51

PROMOTION DIRECTOR

Hera's work lor you. Load your auto with nswspspsrs and take them to our carrier! Excellent job lor leml-retlred or paraon out ot work In naod ol a |ob. Call Mlks Pool, ex'. 273. 942-401)0: or writs

5-9 11-4'

The Register Ons Raglstsr Plszs Shrewsbury, N.J. 07701 An Equal Oppty. Employer

The Register

PART TIME DRIVER

Shrewsbury, NJ 07701

The Register has an opening for a driver to work part time, delivering paper shortages. Must have a good driving record and valid N.J. drivers license.

An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F

Boys & Girls Earn Your Own Money!

Contact Mike Poel or Harold Caswell at:

Learn sales and earn money selling newspaper subscriptions alter school and Saturdays lor The Register We will train you in newspaper selling techniques, pick von up and take you home Excellent chance to gain sales experience If you are aelfmotivated, honest and dependable, we want you on our team.

The Register One Register Plaza Shrewsbury,

TELEPHONE RECEPTIONIST

I ohargaI ol some i W a i tram Ir the

r i g * perewi lor I f * , exciting poenan. Apply in pereon

TIM Raglatar

-

Reporting

directly

promotion and public to the Publisher, the

Promotion Director will create and select media lor product

awareness,

promoting

carrier/news

dealer

contests and awards, and develop a direct mall campaign for special advertising sections throughout the year. Developing and participating in many community affairs and events Is essential. This highly visible position requires an excellent appearance and the candidate must have a commercial

ARTIST — Commercial deslree p a n - a m e a r M a m a work Printed porSeke. kemplee. salary open. Can 5 4 2 - 1 1 M alter • p.m.

art background. Prior experience Is helpful but not necessary. Please apply in writing, sending

NEED

your

resume and

salary history to:

A

TOUR R E S E R V A T I O N S immedlele opening In our tour d e p l Exc, typing heavy pi selea Muet be good wtKi pu Exc benefits. C a l Monday travel 741-0887 SETTER

rela'ions.

55 Situations Wantad Mala

An Equal Opply. Emptoyar. M/F

TYPE

responsibilities of newspaper

YOUNO WOMAN wlehee domestic day work lor bury or working people. P M . e x p , own trana. R e t lurmehed on Cell . h e r 4 738-0131

Full Tims Permanent

N.J. 07701

The Register An tQwa. 0pp«nunl% Imptoil M/F

Newspaper Paste-up Person

Northern and Central Monmouth County N.J. is seeking a creative and highly energetic individual to assume the

RELIABLE - Hard to do houae cleaning or _ cere ot elderly or sic* person tor night houra. Can after 1 p m MO-1122

JOB

G. Lister,

WANTED!

PART-TIME Drivers Needed at Once For Local Expansion Routes

$7-

Full/Part-Time

P hour

Excellent opportunity for someone to learn all phases of operation in newspaper composing room. Send resume to:

...driving school buses. Complete training. Hours 7 to 9 a.m. and/or 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Automatic psy Increases.

$ 5 . 1 0 par hour ...drive school vans or cara. All automatic with AC. Starting 4 houra par dsy. Advancement available.

Taxi and Airport Limo Drivers Full or Part Time

The Register

Our old drivers are not quitting. Expansion of local routes creates this chance lor you to get with solid, dependable company. Substantial rate ol pay Increases every Sept 1. Apply In person. No phone call! between 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. or 4 p.m. and S p.m.

President & Publisher

You went to go back to work, b u t you have not tound me Job m a r e right tor you. Put a "SrajeMona (JWOrMnaa Wanted" ed m the Riglltar now. and an emptoyar may nnd you. A tour one a d coeta M M and I rune lor 10 d a y . Cell 542-1700 end get your "SnueUone Wenle d " ad working lor you.

Help Wanted

Have Car or Van and need a Job?

The Register, a daily and Sunday newspaper serving

N U R S E S AIDE - Wlehee prrvele duty. 11-7. Tender laving oere tor eKJany woman. Call Jeokla. 7<7-2M0.

RAILROAD TIES - Suliil. M 4 4 7i7al ( 7 S 0 Preerur.-ire.iea. •»lkl M.7S; 7l7>a 110.44 •OO-623-B707 Can deliver

Help Wanted

II you are 11 y r . or older call 542-SSBO / 5S3-5210

ed" ad wanting lor you.

The Register Ons Register Plszs Shrewsbury, N.J 07701 An Equa/ Opportunity Cmpto/er U/f

Murphy Bus Service

VDT OPERATORS — Local type- 66 Situations „ _ . . ' h a t fun ante Wantad Mala/Fsmsla on our dey ehm lor

One Register Plaza Shrewsbury, NJ 07701

Attn: ToniNatarcola rv

66 Longwood Ave., Mlddlatown

f «irl' Opportunity Imptofr

NEED a a w a * • » you laTeW College *• • - ±, - - .

eaeWSV

-

, j

pfc. - a - - - I . . • • „ •

A

• - - * , .

W j "QfPejaJPBwQ"*! 'ajpajr

JOB

enoe textbooks Company ben e n . Send raauma a n d eatery raqiamnama to: UMvaratly Oraphtce. 21

You went to go back to work, b u t you have not found I h . too that 1 , right tor you. Put a ' SHuettone Warned" ad In tha Reoleter now. and en emptoyar may a n d you. VOLUNTEERS - Needed to sen A lour line ad ooata M M end II a to talee t u n a , for rune tor 10 day*. C a l S42-17OO end gat your "SHuabona w a m aa~ ad working tor you. i sot. Kayport.

. . . P.O.I HJ0TTM.

WAITRESS/WAITER — Muat be expd. Fun a p a r t Hme weekend! Apply In pereon. Rex Diner. 11 W. Front SI Red Benk. WAITER/WAITRESS

mh

-

O eral house cleaning part have i l l i n i u m and tranaporMton. Cell 3 M isso

I NURSING/HEALTH CARE POSITIONS AVAILABLE DAYS • EVENINGS • NIGHTS • FULL TIME • PART TIME

RN's • GN's • LPN's • GPN's • AIDES

WANTED!

Explore the opportunities. Contact the participating recruiters in this DIRECTORY and please mention the Register.

exp

n paraon. Red Oak M H e i M . NJ 61 BuBlnaaa WAITER/WAITRESS — tu» time Opportunity apery In paraon . Sheraton Inn DEALERSHIP — WMt National JtTO Hwy M Haaat. NJ. Malnksnenoe Corp. Aseurad AcWAITER/WAITRESS — Wanted auaranleed $500 weekly •or P/T or P/T. Muet be over 11. count., minimum Income. 115,000 rurl

NUfttES AIDE! HOLHDEL CONVALESCENT CENTER 1 M fray 34 Hotmdal, NJ 0T7S3

prtoe.

HOWE HEALTH AIDES Urn. CmwHno FAMILY I CHILDREN'S SERVICE 111 Bath Avenue Long Srancir N J . 07740 (201) 222-tiOO

Personnel Oept ALL HEALTH CARE SERVICES. INC ilKlngaHwy MMdktBwn. NJ 07741 12011 S 7 1 M 0 0

ail in IMI. WANTED path anioy.

retired man who INVESTORS!! a n d uinaiiaaiida MEDICAL CONDOMINIUM S I T E — 44.000 aq. n, approval. Walkdletanoo to Monmouth MeanCenter. Offered al 11 S M ' e q . n. wH buUd to eun. CHOKOV REALTORS 747-0121.

a

y and benem

LAWN MOWER BUSINESS 4 STOCK FOR BALE. CALL AFTER 5 PM 767-0740.

We offer a different & mtereeang Doewon m our reeeercn department p e n erne on • 1 dey week.

Highway frontage on 2.4 acree. Zoned tor retell, omoe. food Currently approved tor 21.000 eq. It- r . s H . n l tranohloo or nlahtCHOKOV OV R E ALTORS 747-0221

etructure Cix»aen Water Conditioning Fieehuld, NJ Ca» 44a-taoa tor epoolrnment

B A B Y S I T T E R — teaponaabla. mature woman to babyen 3 mo. dkaat BBB BHBU • ai a aa • •

>

BlueJ

«au an nry MIsxVJMIOWfi nOrni. n#f. ratiiaiBB. Oaa BS0-SSB4 after BABYSITTING

Ran) 0«n« NJ 07701 1201) SM ' M l

LOW RATES t a t MtS. rettnenclng, 72 hour e n -

S3 Monay to Loan ERASE BAD CREDIT » gat YSAmioerd VHA/IUimiard Cell S between lOam-epm. 73»-2246 FORECLOSURE COUNSELING CONFIDENTIAL

HEALTH FORCE 157 Broad Straot [. NJ 07701

tsssL

LPNa 1 HEALTH AIDES Nursing Depl OeLaSAUEHAU 110 Newman Spring. Road Uncroft. NJ O7T31 12011 SW-1470

Hewn Care Service)

172-00*1

News Correspondents! The Register is expanding its staff of night correspondents to cover municipal meetings.

Margaret t . lar-err. W' Fo'lmulltcMr, Bar-0*1 P*rBonn*l R«cruit«K*

RIVERVIEW MEDICAL CENTER

Experience FREEMOtOAHeA HOSPITAL Watt Meln v M e t Freehold. NJ 077 It 1201) 7 S 0 4 0 M

1 SERVICES 151 Bodmen Piece Red Bank. NJ 07701

35 Umon Si.a*I R*K) B*nk N J .07701

82 Mortgages

— Done In

BABYSITTER — Reeponalbt. paraon to welch a children during the day In my River Plata Home. Approx. 3 h r . per week. Nan emoker only Ca» 747-B541.

'

LIQUOR LICENSE

SERVICE STATION — Pt P U M Beech Wrecker, equipment 4

52 BabyaltilngChlldCare

PEOPLE CARE Of SOUTH JERSEY INC

144 B'o*d Si PO 8 O . MIS

hld

preferred, but

not

necessary. We'll train.

Payment per article. Join our aggressive, growing news team. Help keep Monmouth County informed.

l2QUbM-22OQ'?222 Wotk 4 mgnia and (Wt D l * for 5 o n i h i n io 7 ihift Da, Car* C«nttw • • available lw employ M I

Contact: lane Fodcraro or Cliff Schechtman ALAN HEALTH CARE RN s LPsfs. NA'a, a HHA'a Suppemsnw eWBng 1 home cere Work hour, oonvenlerit lor you Can ( M i l 7 e t S j * 2

refuee. Caa

Moo Cell Me-OMO

OBl

J O B - • • • T 1 L I P H O N E SALES - In Rad Sank. P a n »ma raapnniioH You went to g o back to work, but adutt Oead phona nXoa. W a you have not lound the Joe there tram. Pgrmanant Raauma to: right tor you Put a filtuaBona P.O. l e x 1 1 ( 7 . WaaBWd. N J end an emptoyar may nnd you 07DB1-2197 A lour line a d ooMa M M end rune tor 10 d a y . C a l M 2 - 1 7 I

PINSALL MACHINES — Boe«-

One Register Plaza

Charles De Zutter, Circulation Director

A

l n fSvaanut » l . Bad

NICE RECLINER — very m 741-5271 • u a WACKERS With electric eye. >. erl condition s i * eec 717-Mde PIANO — ClCH Mlllin eplnet Esc. oond. 11100 or beet oiler. C M «iel
Apply at

:

Supervision of Six District Sales Managers in Central Monmouth County. Prior Management experience necessary. Circulation experience desirable. Salary plus incentives. Please send resume including salary history to:

NEED,

u s earn, bam m aeTerej le bade. 110 eeoh 0 l ) . Coucll and chair tSO. Can 2222021 NEW ENOAOEMENT RING — .4 Karat diamond engegement ring. MOO velue t o r t t O O . Caa

LIVING ROOM FURNITURE — 4 •n offer I cen'i piece leather, over sued sola. 171-31M anytime. wiaaeat. chair • ottoman, and 2 POOL TABLE -

Hourly rate plus incentives

The Register

aeai For oderty * "

K toapp nndloappod or Moma Mome pperson, o n , or r N. . a u . Ughl houaaTCHBOA SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR MWT-mom. Altor " Monday M d y thru thru Friday Friday ParP w^wnrru m n i-riiwiii mi, wm mm 4UOM7 n o o n . Inquire » 1 - 00S03 «03 m m . 4U-OM7. EXPERIENCED HOUSEKEEPER TEACHUVDSCOPUVTOn Baaklng praa#W] poraontormMcUvtoiirT AV#B1. Owfi tr Mrtor rimraBns TraMng. Fun/pan Bam I U - 3 7 1 2 Can anyBma 4BB-a»31.

oueWy _ M w d .

KITCHEN «BT - 4 cnelre. MO. 2*1-4P44

Sales Persons Needed 25 hours

Join the Circulation staff of

— Hood

IBM TYPEWRITERS RENTAL B M • up per month Rant-option ta buy 747-1B»1 onatanal Bomber r be. Quany elaa M e S O Cell 717-07it KEROSENE HEATERS - 7000 BTU and 10,000 BTU 1 gal can. SO a i l botes. aa new oondMon. • 12» for sU Antique bath tuk. wtwe an legs. 175 Trenung door. t l ' X l ' 8 ' " CaB 741-4072. KEROSENE HEATERS — 7000 BTU end 10.000 BTU 9 ( e l can. • 0 gal barrel, ell new condition »12« tor aa. Antique beth tub, "tine an legs. I7B Prehuna ooor. i r x r r complete I2
TELEPHONE SALES Mon-Fri Sat

LEATHER JACKET Staok mane slie 4 1 rag. Bfaaa* new 170 Cell 787-1*55

sas-osM.

^srjsns

DELIVERY MANAGER

Merchandise tar Sal*

M A K E M C A N OFFER - CoaaMa TV. 1 10 apaad btkee, l evtMa HAVE — An umianlaa Mm or bad with m s a r . i l Caa 7 4 1 - t T O l two you'd like » oae-r An ed ana MOTOR CYCLE — I B M Mahay eUe lor 10 daya. kjet M B S . Ce» DevUeon. Meek XLM . p o r t e r The r 1000 oo'a many er.tr.'. Low •42-1700 maea MOOO. Firm. Caa

MAT

FIREWOOD — Bia i l l and at Crtaamrt and Haekad 1128 •plH 2 B1-1741 1-I aftar 4pm.

FIREWOOD

CHH.DRENS CLOTHING - hart prtoe UK Can 7M-1MI or 2O4-1

71

Merchandise

The Register NURSES AIDES Fun I Part Time HILLTOP PRIVATE NURSDMHOME

UKXUetoon. NJ 07741 I M 1 | 171-0177

O n e Register Plaza, Shrewsbury, N.J. 07701 (201) 542-4000

.

TUOIWY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

Tlw 71 Merchandise tar Salt

Merchandise Wanted — I M M . 4 hot U H Like new. And ALL LIONEL TRAINS

71 Merchandise for Salt

102 Houtai for rent

101 A>t». f f rttrt

10* Purnlilfd roomi 131 Houitt for Salt ABERDEEN TO RED BANK BRAND NEW I Room* > Mudloa from MO a w»

us Property

154 Recreational

REO BANK - 1 , 1 1 ' room Vehicles olttoa Miltaa avail, up to tBOOaq. Mlddlatowii flanonar haa a ft Raaaonabta rata* Induoa VAN CAMPER - 1 ( 7 1 Dodga HOME RENTALS. Bkr 3W-1234 itiia O U U N SUE — m m I I I ano VENDING lara to i t Chooaa your oolora haat, A / C , prtvala parking 4 hanoteeea J pod taring. Caa 204-2630 KEANSBURQ - Room for rant now LrWng room wtth flraplaca. —"—'-• Or Flyar Top OMh appralaal. 747-I1O0. roof, utnana, ovan nar».s», * -mmw lourjapaakar. CAM B44-O2O0 atad. S rma No patt. Can rST-SBSB or 787-7247 or 3 bdrm. DaUghttuH aat In kitchan Prtoa no ob»act. 046-2603 rafrlg. aaparata bathroom, roof AduWa omy. 4 S 6 - W 7 . REFPMikHAIUH - at 12 CUM VIKING — (now blowar 20 In 7B7-2M7 opana to raar patio. Cantral air. 137 air. dbl, •talnlaaa tok, niffiao; 612S- 17 cubic It 6200 SkM t>> modal 100202 4 h.p. BrtgM ALL ELECTRIC TRAINS RED SANK — Luxury i H I G H L A N U U — m. 36. 2 bdrma. LITTLE SILVER — Prhrata room garaga Naw I t ntoa. 1108,000 ate Looka and runa • n c i M n l SUM at 6375 261-1717 INVESTORSI BUILDERSI vary oiaan. WaOO Ca* 741-7446. ooma w/w carpatlng. dlah- country klichan. dlah waahar, wnh rafrtdgarator fully carpatad CENTURY 21 COZENS. ~ andStranon angina Aa la. U O Lion*. Flyar, tv««. Marhlln. ate MMati OsV», tin K>yt, MC HtglXJM Opportunity to buy 18 oontorm*ar $429-479 * uWIMia. Ca« waatur A dryar. Suiubta tor 1-2 non amokar only. C a t MO-SBM. Indaoandantty ownad/opafi BEFRHMRATOR - Almond. 2C C a i aftar B:00om 747-0973 adurta. $890 + utHa. Evaa Ing building lot* aublaot to apcu fl toa makar. Whirlpool. Laai WASHER k DRYER - Baauttlui i paid Nobody t>sau my prto* 530-7300 813 Rlvar na. Fair Mavan 201-6646 or 542-B735 RED BANK — lovafy nawly doo244-5078 proval OHorad UOOO.000 pondman • yr oM MOO. 7S7-3SSS. 741-7666 R I O BANK — Luxury high rtaa. i black couch. 6-drawar draaaar oratad. carpatad room private FAIR HAVEN — Hard to flndl A Ing approval or 1 0 0 , 0 0 0 with Call whita badroom aat. Hpta BEFORE YOU HAVE YOUR bdrm, ajae affloancy. REFRKUKATOH HIGHLANDS OCEANPORT looatlonl 12noon-1pm 2 bdrm, klda. raady now. $ 4 W « matura non amoklng bmlnaaa or laroa nioary landaoapad proparly approval. •ar, 2 mlrrora. chaat. 2 night SALE — CaH Saoond Hand Lll. a t 200 Cu. FT frost Irse. lei CHOKOV REALTORS 747-0221 wltn aoradlva pool and a 4 i-0777 Aflar S, M 4 M 1 S . > bilwaan 6-7 pm. .IW white 1300 C D atanda. haadboard. quaan-aixa MR6Raa*iy $—-1«S4 bdrm, > bath, axpandad LONO BRANCH - Building lot 220 Wanted matiraaa Klichan tabla. 3 chairs, Htghaat pricaa paid lor aH Mama. RED BANK — Gardan apta. 1 roundtnga naar town rafarrnoaa Capaood. wtth 2 oar garaoa. bar •too* Saara karoaana anuquaa, ate For bargaii M o p bdrm. Liv rm. naw krlonan. M 0 0 Automotive KEYPORT and aac raqolrad 741-6394 oraat room wtth rtraplaca, and a 90x178 Aaklng 120.000 Call i > u o s - 1 rugs oreen wool sxi2 al 24 Broad SI.. Kayport liar M2-1O18 Mor plan aura to pl****l nciudaa haat, hot wattr A oookWANTED OLDER CARS - Junk A ,2X12o*c.oond.csM 642-2341 a rooma. klda OK MOO ROOMS FOfl RENT - Monthly S2U.000 E A Armatrong AganWATER HEATER - 00 gallon BUYING — SUvtar dettara Mtora ng gaa. 1st mo aac. No pata or running. EaoaoWy oon1 M 5 00 JUST RENTALS Bkr t W 1 « • 4 0 0 or waafcty. Larga. 2 douUa 138 Mobil* Homa* oy. Raaltor. asa rVoapaol AvvartlbMa. Caa 767-9040 SANYO — PoruWa ctotha* Viso • 3 6 « M h M 25 M0I1 wW pick 741-0115. LONG BRANCH - 2 bdrm homa t>ada, ratrlgarator. color TV, prl- anua. U n a Sllvar. 741-4600 HAZLET Exoarlanl cond RED BANK — Broad StraM lo- n nkoa lamlty aactton. $576 mo. vata bath. Maid aarvtoa daHy. dryat. uaad Exc. cond 11x35 Vary good location Call 250 Auto Insurance nr IQ Hardly cation In aMOttiatva woman* raai- ptua utKa. 1 mo. aac. 201-4225 Falrbanka M o W . 344 Ooaan FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP — Cu*- 264-2109 M O 4 W - 3 0 M Ol 73 Machinery for PIANOS WANTED Asking daoca 74I-14W or 747-9661 A M . , Saa Brtght N j 07760. M m . Ranch. 3 bdrma. largo cor736-0237 attar ftpnr 042-6460 nar lot. boautltui araa. Cloaa to TOMS RIVER — 2 bdrm moblla RED BANK — 2 bdrm 2 bath SAW — Radial arm saw good homa on lot. Everything brand QRAVELV TRACTOR — 7 1 pull WANTED — Dynaoo Pre— Amp luxury htghriaa apt. avail ImWEST LONG BRANCH — 2 School*, stora*. Trana. and naw Inalda. Kid* and pat* walcond 6200 73*4210 MATAWAN CHECK OUR RATES Churcha* Principal* only, atari runt Ilka naw. with snow - * T - 4 or t»AT—». PhOM madlatty apac rtvar vtaw. $060 Compma atudlo M O par waak rooma tor rant. Induoaaahara of S E A M - Car Memo AM/FM ilowar. snow biada. rotary 139.900. Call 4 U - M 4 2 altar oomo. I / a mHo from Saaatda. Phoanlx Brokaraga. tamoua tor mo. indudaa aH uW. axcapt $10 4 rooma. klda hoat paw MOO . raat of tha houaa. Qraat looatton. 2-1711. •6000 caah or Mrma. 255-6414 low-coat auto Inauranoa and . • • • • I I I pleyer w/equeHxer. 4 mower. 2 reel mowara. rotary alao. CaH 0-5 741-2700 axi. 3406 JUST RENTALS Skr 3M-1SW $260 par month Indudaa all utll Bom. trMndly aarvtoa. now giving traa ipeakere. Aefclng $100 plow Bulky S1476 or 8 / 0 WM - Wlnnia Non amoklng. Call anyttma. OOVERNMENT HOMES FROM 140 Real Estate quota* by phona. Taka ma opMATAWAN DUPLEX 406-0764 sollsa packaoa or separate Call SI — (U repair). Alao oallnquant RED BANK — RJvartront. Naw 1. 2 bdrm. kida/pata. haat paid. 220-4M2 tion*. You may aava hundrad* Wanted SKIS — Oynaatar Omegteaa 2 2 or 3 bdrma wtth apactular vtaw $400a M R S Ptoalty Rt. 36 Kayport 264-3067 360-1234 WEST LONG BRANCH — 3 Slza 200 with facing triads bind- VIKINQ — snow bloww 20 In »-ftB7-«000 E«t OH 9*64 tot ALL CABH of tha Nwaalnk. No pata. From Broad St. Shraw. 844-1401 rooma for rant. Indudaa ahara of MIDDLETOWN — Charming Inoa. Eac cond 1100 Can 30 day closing* call tor datall*. $750. 741-0S16. m o d * 100202 4 h.p. BrlQQ* 101 Apwtmamtai raal of tha houaa. Qraat tocatton •padoua 3 4 bdrm. 2 bath, dm270 Auto Services/ ttndStranon •ogin* Nawla work par month mcludaa all utH. QOVERMENT HOMES from 11 Malmad Realtor* 7W-46OO. — Strathmor* Qv- P4C0 BANK — Fumlahad room ng room, gavaoa. Larga traa $260 amoklng. SKI BOOTS ReleNes Mklna S100 {fill «ntK 500pm ABERDEEN Famala onfy. CaH (U rapalr). AMO daHnquanl lax •mcMwcy 1 and 2 bdrm. w/ klichan and bath prtvallga. Nnad lot. NO pata $06O/mo. Call Part* Ledlee/Dovs. alia 6M Uaad only 747-0073. proparly Call 1-B064B74000 ima. 223-4M2. 2ff75 544-2402 Joanna tibMj r>Mt and hot watar in- SaWad paraon. No amoklng or 2 wka US firm. Can i Ext. OH-8247 tor Into. ctudad no pata. CaH a t B«1«, drinking 747-6706^ 77 Palaand RED BANK Lunory 1 108 Commercial MMBM KEANSBURO — Shall 20«M ' RED BANK — Oatiu 2 bdrm. CAMARO 1874 — For pana only. 'rooma w/w carpatlng. dl*hALL AREAS — 1 thru 7 room*. Livestock SNOW PLOW 54 ' Rental* Muat ba raftnlahad. Idaal for a 6400 or boat oflar. Kar. »425-478 + uMMaa Call Soma klda, patt O.K. Soma rraa Jan. Hv rm, din rm. kit. a/c, dlah152 Boats and For Cup Cadal IH ADOPT OTHELLO Can 787-0634 altar 6 p.m. EATONTOWN — Broad St. 1100 laroa lamlly. Buatnaa* amuaat 2 W A u p . (rant Aaaoc). waahar. carpatlng. $896 . Call 530-7300 Plow 4 chain* 1100 mant lona. Can *nar s. 741-5940 3 yr. old Engliah Cc Accessories Cockar. aq ft Profaaalonal Offtoa Spaoa. RED BANK — Towar Hill araa. 2 CRAIQERS SS - *et ol 4 C»H (42-3242 Wondarful family idog 7»7-0«2«. W / W ovpattng. Prtvata parking DINQHY — a n Kbarglaa* axe. chrome lug* S360 or S/O alao ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — PIED BANK — 2 bdrm gardan bdrm Colonial, wall to waH. nra- tot. $1100 month +. Avail 1/1/66. Call 530-8163 SOFA — 3 pc. sectional good LITTLE SILVER — Hara* your cond ISOO. Call 842 085O panotlod baaamant. pair 14 In. anowa Ilka naw 1160. Nawty daeoraMd 4 room apart- apt Wan to wall, dlahwaahar, placa, cond S76 CaH aflar ( 0 0 nchat to a happy H I * In Lima wawhar/dryar, oaraga. daok. jrounda mclntalnad by ownar. CaM M2-0680 0-8 Mon-Frl Advanoad And SKIFF - Bandar hull, Call 767-6446 •MMt haat. hot watar. 1775 747-1577 L«Ma, no pat* taao/mo CATONTOWN - Broad 81 600 SHvar. A nic*ly updatad 4 bdrm. JERSEY Baglnrtara 390 Chevy with Irallor 66000 Call 2 bath capa with naw kitchan and aq. ft. Profaaalonal Offtoa Spaoa. SOFA — Hold alrlpod yarval DOG TRAINING 291 4254 or 2»1 4642 ENOINE — 1967 Dodga. 273 HIGHLANDS - 1 Prtvato parking lot $600 month ad|acant dan with Itraplaoa. |75 RafrlgaratOr. good cond. Bayanors Dog Club. 741-8046 ATLANTIC :0 BANK — Fab. 1. 1066. 2 CID, V-6. with rebuilt head* a. bdrm gardan apt. S570/mo Incl. 22' WHITE CEDAR OARVEY Avail 1/1/66. Call 642-0660. 0-6 Baaamant attachad oaraoa, and 1100. Conaol ooUr N. S M . DinRED BANK automatic trana w /console •hilt. lantaMc looatlon I177.9O0. E.A. OALMATION — Famala. 2yrt hoat and hoJ watar. 1 + 1/2 bdrm., latftoorof 2family. Larga r baam. No motor. Mon thru Fri ing room table. $25 642-5910 4 rooma. an apowncoa MOO* yard, baaamom. AH utH. In6229. Call 946-S2S4. Armatrong Agancy. Raaltor 999 old. Llvar apottad. Haa ahota moniha aac. Mo p « u . Availabla 11000 firm JUST RENTALS Bkr 3M-1S5S ciudad. axoapi atactrlc. $750. EATONTOWN — 3 rm. offtoa In Proapact Ava. Lima Sllvar mmadtataly. 291-0006. SOFA — A matching leva aaat. Call 53O-327S. CaH 291-0248 amall prof. Wdg Approx. 500 So 741-4600 RED BANK 2 lamaV Beigs with aarth ton* print Con- DOBERMIN — Shapa/d mix CLIFFWOOD — Kan Gardana 1 Call Jan Moraa Raalty. Raaltor RADIATOR — for 7 4 Pinto. 639. 2 bdrm, klda. hurry MOO'. M.R.S Ft., carpatad. oantral air. 2 dition ewoellsnt. $325 Call ulalt. 1 +12yaara. Fraa to good and 2 bdrma available all ataclric 842-4360. 154 Recreational Slock and Iran* 650. Call 3S9-12J4 bloc m from Fort Monmouth. Ac- MIDDLETOWN (Laonardo) — 2 871-0318 • « RED BANK — larga lux. 1 bdrm. Raalty 966-7282 loving ooma Haa good diapoai- no pata. Call 5«3-40io bdrm.. llvtnn room, larga kitchan Vehicle. croaa atraat from Eatontown waH to wail carpat. dlahwaahar. tton Call attar 5pm 2S4-4018 SOLO FLEX HIGHLANDS — Wyndmoor. t parking, laundry faclllttaa. graat RUMSON - 2 bdrm. Irv room. Buro Han. $425 par mo. CaH Indoor porch, laundry room, vary DODOE — taS3 Stop van VW PARTS - Trana. rebuilt ankitchan, utll. room, cantral A/C, 042-0034. Sody building system daan. NIC* lancarj yard. Aaklng FREE KITTENS — To a good bdrm Condo Prlvata b«ach A ocalton 9700 ptua utila l d »700 plua uWa. CaH Llka naw 1300 t u . e o o Can Paul 2«l 629B altor camper Full bath, .love, ra- gina, libergl*»* flair lender*, sun dock, cantral air. wall to waN 530-7300 horn* 222-5411. rrlgarator. dinette, aleap* 4. roof and cowman aaata, etc. Call LITTLE SILVER — Naw praa- • p m , no raaltor* Can » » 6660 carpai. dlahwaahar. 86OO-*- uill 6700 842-12M. 499-1842 avaa. tlgloua. profaaalonal offloaa. PUPPIES 246-8163. SCENIC DR. - Atlantic High- Ptima location on Sycamora MIDDLETOWN — Anttqua shop SOLID OAK - 14 It L shaped tee to FREE good homa 2 mala, 9 land*. 3 badrooma. Irving a din- Ava naar aUtlon, •mpla parking, In Navaalnk on Slala Hwy. 36 klichan cablnat. ovan. range waaka otd Call 739-4931 RED BANK — Condo apt Haart Ing room*, rac room wflh bar. 2dlehwasner and alnk Baal orlar EAST KEANSBURG of Rad Bank. 1 bdrm, all now favarabla tarma avail. 1270 Sq adiacanl to comlorubl* atlractcar garaga, 2% batha S1.000 767-76S4. OERMAN SHEPPARD PUPS rva homa big woodad lot An5 room*. Cant laal at $400 applianoaa, w/w carpat, ra- mo. -f utlT* A 1% mo*, aacurlty Ft., win divtda. Call 201-46T-1620 tlqua* bualnaaa and Invantory InAKC Famala 7 montha. Show JUST RENTALS Bkr 360-1565 Or 201-642-1200. aarvad parting, cabta tv, aacurlty Call 7I7-O774. aak tor Carl. potential. 9 waak/pal quality. E«ciudad In prlca. J229.0O0 FAIR HAVEN - Small cottaga •ya^$66ft/mo. 957-0066 No calia TAWAN AREA — Sulla Of 3 LESHER ASSOC REALTORS SEA BRIGHT — Rlvar vtaw and for rant. *3B0 + utlllUaa Call ofaaalonal offtcaa locaiad on STOVf — HE electric earl cleen 291M1B baach acoaaall Flraptaca In living 291-9117. •avlly travatad road. Adiacanl Ing del ovan OBppar Ion* aac RED BANK — 1 bdrm apt. 1at room, formal dining room, GERMAN SHEPARD — Batwa«n cond $260 Call S42-6049 Q8P Exit k antranca. S2S aq ft MONMOUTH COUNTY — CaH or floor. W/W oarpattng. 1 aduH carpatlng. aal In kltcnan, 2 / 3 HIGHLANDS •mot-iyr. Fraa to vary good wrrta for our complimantary Irm. won't laat $300 a M R S prahxrod. 6600/mo. All utlla inc. badrooma, laroa yard, oaraga, total wtth w/w carpatlng. In- brochura ol axdualva STOVE — YaNow Crown gaa homa. 738-6257 llvtlng*. udaa taxaa. UtJIIttaa axtra. S400 Ratty 368-1234 r * mo aac. Raft roq. No patt. no patt. plaaaa. •>76 * utiiiuaa. $100 Wfiiia whirlpool gaa dryar onth Call M3-3O30 batwaan FOUR SEASONS. Roallor* 530-0072. 741-7096 $50 Yallow phllco I t cu. ft. re- GIVE YOUR DOG — a vacation at 12 King* Hwy. MkMJalown m-3pm. my houaa whila you ara away HIGHLANDS frigerator ( 2 0 0 Madltarranaan Your pal wtli ractava T-L-C Only «71-62OO RED BANK — 3larga roomi SEA BRIGHT — Condo 3 vary On tha watar. klda OK $300 OURTS OF RED BANK dining room aat (SSO Cal1 dog al a tlma. Raaarva aarly. 97 E Rlvar Rd Navaalnk ova*look ing ia rooma. 2nd. floor. 600-1200 aq ft. aurtaa. Availabla $ 2 bdrma. haal paid $400 •71-1S14 flumaon 630-tBOO 747-2647 '/Dryar. garbaga or Immadlata occupancy. LuxurJUST RENTALS Bkr. 369-1555 $55O + utHll!!aa Apply Waynaa M E. Main St at Front Slraot, SUMF PUMP— DRYER - EWc a l A/C. W / w carpat. ua appolniad $16-$10 par aq Holmdal V49-3700 trie. M 0 . Sump pump, pedeela OREAT DANE PUPS - Fawna _ HIGHLANDS — Waiartront, 1 Ooaan vKw. pool. $665+ utlla. C.ll Uliw-730 300 lor Into. quality k daatinctton Champion _ n. dock, uim inciudad lypa. $35 BUrKM. boyi OAK RIOOE REALTY $275-350. Call tS60/mo v , montha aac. Call RED BANK - 1 bdrm. living Call 035-1047 aflar 2pm 20 $25 Oaa grill w/dual burnar padtgraaa ED BANK — ProliMlonal OfAdult CommunWaa room, aat in kitchan. $550/mo TINTON FALLS — Park Placa. 2364-5001 or 370-B515 avaa 291-5746 (50 1SO-0606 Sultaa avallabta In varlooa 341-aOK haat « hot watar inciudad 1 H badroom. 1^-bath Oaraga, air Intmarar BuHdlnpa. Urtlta ranga HORSE — tor aala hall flflES — 4 9X15 Goodyaar d.$775 I " ~ from 1 room to arttlra building of REPOSSESSED HOMES KEANSBURG Modarn 3 montha aac. Rat 1 yr I M M . no condiuonad. futty carpatad. pata, By appofntmani only. par mo. No pata. Ranglar Radial* Ilka naw 1280 From Oovl from 11.00 plu. rabdrm Larga living rm. ft dining 3400 aquara faat (plua baaaCoftaa tabta mirror lopoad I 10 yaar old 15.2 Bay Throughtm Naw kitchan, wall to wail 747-0126. i; all locattona on Broad St palr/taxaa. UNION BEACH — 3 bdrm. •MMd Oak. matching and tabta* 787-2730 aflar 6pm. Alao lax carpal No pata. M 6 0 + 2 chHRED BANK ara car patad, air oondlttonad * oulNj/Natlonwldal 1750/rno. Sacurlty 4 rafarancaa. M50. Call aiann 532 2871 aflar IRISH SETTER — mala 2 yaan dran OK 405-0357 1 bdrm, aH WHa paid. $300*8 No pata. Coupla prafarrad ava availabla parking. Rataa propartlaa. 218-453-3000. In4 00 AKZ traa to good homa with 360-1234 264.3730. nga from $1O-|12 par aquara cluding Sunday. Ext. H 3 M . ^ ^ KEANSBURG — 2 bdrm M R S Raalty TIRES — S naw Ooodyeer Vactor yard Military moving ovara> ooi, ptua uWHtaa. Call Manaoar, RUMSON - hlatorlc Rumaon bungalow anllraty ramoldad. WEST CONG BRANCH — Naw altar Zlmmarar 642-9696 all i l l i : r radial* alia iae 73 Call 544-1264 daaalc complalaly ranovatad In Naw hltchan. fioora. ate. $525. RED BANK lux, townhouaa 2-3 bdrma, (prlv Ri5 (200 Cham *aw. Homallla MALE Terr lar mix I mo. good Call 671-6047 4 rooma. all applianoaa $400 a maatar aulta). 'ptc . 2 1/2 bath all ED BANK — Approx 250 Sq and out 2 *tory Colonial graal super E2. ISIn bar $100 Caldiapoaition naada good homa. looatlon. Principal* only. JUST RENTALS Bkr. 389-1555 500 par mo utlla Inciudad appii pool and tonnla incl. •rwr 5pm 77S M S I FREE Will pay to ba nuat. CaM KEYPORT - 2 bdrm apt Avall.249.000 Call 642-2332 v-opm or $1145 t uiHa (201) CaM 747-0232 abia Fab. 1. $550 + utll Sacurrty R U M 8 O N - Unfurnlahad 1 bdrm dacha • 4 2 M 1 9 avaa T O O K — • In. Dunlap Wood •72-1174 and rafarancaa. Call aflar 5pm apt. Adurta only, no pata. $625 761-4607 Wfmm 542-7760 da 6 ED BANK - Omca apaca Lalha. Kay machma. 10 ipaad MINI SCHNAUZER PUP — indudaa utua. $250 aac. Can wknda. 730-4037 urnlahad If daairad CaH 132 Condos* bike, bolt cuttara, Crow bar* Champ sirad Born 12/11/65. 530-0223 7-6666 Or 747-7527 wrenchaa. ratchata. and many For info Call Pam 757-4661.MINI 103 Rentals to KEYPORT SEA BRIGHT — Modarn 1 bdrm Townhoutai many mor* hand tool* efso SCHNAUZER PUPS — Champ MALL BUSINESS — Appro* 1SI Ft. $626 + 1 montha aac. Share •lorm window* and acraan in airad Born 12/11/85. For Into. •0 aq fl for amaJI bualnaaa or HAZLET — 2 bdrm town houaa In Utllittaa not inciudad CaM Dlacraat non-amok ing. gay whlta toraga apaoo. Immad. Haat ft prim* araa only 100.000 CaM •erts 3 / 4 Conduit 3/4 round CaH Pam 767-4661. 542-0000. bat > H pm. Paggy. Karwln Co. 717-WOO stoat. 3/4 piping and thraadad LONG BRANCH — 3 room garauppllad. 642-0046. mala, looking tor aama to ahara rod and much much mora SCOTTISH TERRIER - 7 mo dan. 1 bdrm. Haat. hot watar A fumlahad 2 BR ranch, now REO BANK — Rrvartronl. Naw 1 old. Houaa brokan, good with carpatlng Inc. Naar ooaan ft 222-1037 .nyllma Parkway. $290. mo. plua haft 10 Wanted to Rent bdrm, 1 bath, balcony on tha childran All ahota, asking $200 tram Idaal location for aJngM or utll. 1 mo. aacurlty Rapfy Box Navaalnk. t 7 M Includa* ultl* No OINNHaQ ROOM SET — turn 01 Call 406-4572 tati for Sua. RED SANK AREA coup* 571-1460. 31, Brick. NJ 06723 pata. Rant with option. 741-0516. VILLAGE ma eentury Larga Oak labta 1400 OR LESS If the llcm advertised is not told within 60X44' • 21*laaf 6 chairs $150 STARTING SOON — in Ooaan LONG BRANCH — 1 bdrm. PLEASE CALL FEMALE - looking tor room GARDEN APTS. Twp. Dog training claaaaa laatur $475/month * 1 month aac. Alao 135 Commercial Crib 130. Can S42-04S1. 747 7M7 mata to ahara apt. In At* Hglnda. the first 10 days ol your paid classified ad ing 3 of Naw Jaraay'a flnaal traln- 2 bdrm apt. $575/mo + 1 month I • 2 badrooma from I 4 M . Mod- $250 Indudaa ultl Call 672-00*8 Property BUMMER RENTAL mtl. All law antorcamant aganta aac Both nawty ramodaiad. Haat arn. apacloua apt* Haal. hoi A aflar 5:30. we'll-run your ad 10 A D D I T I O N A L Furmahad apt. oold watar. Cooking oa* madminad fraa Alao Iraa damonFOR SALE OR RENT mini condition (I5O0 CaH atratlofi to avaryona All prodta to and hot watar Incl. 571-3250. DAYS ABSOLUTELY FREE! or amall houaa oludad. On-pramlaa* lannla FEMALE — Apprrox. 25, to ahara Intamattonal Qallarla* Property 2»i 0323 after 6pm I 741-71M courta. pool. racraaUon araa. 2 bdrm a p t In Hlghlanda oanartt Frtandt ol Animala CaH 9000 *q ft • 2000 aq ft. blda Naar Eatootown aftopplng. Exc taeo+aoc. inc. haat, hot watar. 229-5365 tor datall* SHREWSBURY 747-8200 If you* Item U not . o l d within 10 and cooking gaa. Avail. Immad. achoola. Ooaan Twp. LAKEWOO0 — axlt 66 OSP A Rt CaH 872-1837 Karan Hlgnway 35. OaMuirat LUXURY GARDEN APTS — 1 Porteble. color. 17*. $125 Con SO Bicycle* day*, call ua to ranerw your *vd. 70: 3,000-42.000 aq. ft. lor 531-4823 542-0612 •Ola 33- $175 Call 291-1727 Mini Bikes L m i . Larga Bay*, 4 Dk-Hl Or*. WEST END — 4 room apt. I mo to ahara fumlahad homa. $325 Fully Sprrnkalarad. A/C Omcaa. TV. Zeneth IIMIWI on* tlom oar M for non cnmm«'C>al M M •ntfi DUNE BUGGY — Mlnltura 1 264-1846. 0-5. Mon-Frl 31 Houses for Can 747-8161. Haavy Floor « Towar Call ownar Colonial style oontola. aaatar Runt good Aaklng $150 MATAWAN — Olann Gardana 1 Caa aflar a p m 7414711. Sal* (201) 226-9600 Brokan Aaklng ( 1 0 0 . CaH acraan. RUMSON — Apartmant to ahara. Call aftar 5pm 201-8526 bdrma availabla haat and hot Protoctod. 747-SSOS $300 •» hatf utlla. Dapoalt ra102 Houaas lor ATAWAN — by o w n * Inciudad no c MOPED - 1081 Oanaral S Star watar qulrad. CaH 7569652 laava VACUUM-Klrby. 3 month* old Exc cond. Low mitaaga For 566-5434 irthur Dr. 3 bdrm. out_ __ MEDICAL CONDO OFFICES — Rant atuKrwnanta, ahampooar 1 bul mora info call 842-1610I aoma TLC inaWa muat ba N u t to Bayahora Hoapnal In tar. 6660 or baal oflar. 2SS-44*8 Holmdal 733 N. Baar* St. SultWalk to NYC i MATAWAN EAST KEANSBURG RALEIQH — mana 3 ap. 24" 129.000. Prindpiaa ontyHICaM abx* for 2 donor*. 1671 Sq. Fl. Complata atudlo $60 par waak whaal | 7 S axe. cond. CaH 5 room* Cant MM at MOO. WALL UNIT — SM. Ouaan sue Can «71-6600 5631683 Rad B«nfc vtetnHy. 4 rooma. klda haat paid $400 a 671-2649 JUST RENTALS 3M-1565 CaM 741-7227 JUST RENTALS Bkr. 300-1S55 EATONTOWN — Now 2 bdrm MIDDLETOWN/BELFORD - 5 and dantoamhouaawith garaga. 104 Winter Rentals 81 Sports room 2 bdrm duplax for max. 3 tMO/mo. with flrat option to buy. WASHER 1 DRYER Equlpiwnt HILTON HEAD. 8.C. — a bdrm paopta $500 piua aac. A utti Call Nancy at M H 4 4 4 condo Prtvato Jacuzxi. tannia, WET SUIT — Parkway Syttama 376-3442. • I I « email Brand naw atili In or- MI0DLETOWN — Townhouaa. 3 FAIR HAVEN - RaoanOy con- goH.Cal. 741-6080. Can 291-1727. iglonal box. S66 or b/0. Call bdrm. 2+i2bath. dining room atruelad homa. 3 bdrm. fully POCONOS - Locual lafca chaiat carpatad. 1 batn. Waanar/dtyw. flraptaoo ataapa 12 n—i aki FURNTYURE — Ron arm chouch """-7192 Rraplaca In living room, full baa*- dwwmhar. I10U • Durgandy velvet $75 Coffaa araaa waakanda or waakly. Call manl. prlvata yard. 11000 t-utii M2-7N1 taDla ( 4 0 Mohegony Klichan 84 Merchandise 671-3028 --9964 or 063-4400. labM (75 2 Oak arm chair* (SO HAZLET — Ranoh- 2 bdrm, all. Wanted ItougM Iron klichan laMe a 2 MIDDLETCWN garaga, dining room. IVaoiaoa 100 Furnished cnair* M o . Slarao, ampllfyar 1-A USED FURNITURE — An Bitla paid, appJiancaa Only Imrnadiata, tne/mo. 264-«267 • S12S. CaH (72-2730. Rooms tiquaa. glaaawara, collactlbtaa $400 • M R S . RaaMy 3W-1234 179 Accasaorles 650 Maaonry 458 Ctrpat Initallitlon 595 Homa WASHING MACHINE - OE •all A pappar co4.act.oni coo- RED BANK — Luxury 2 bdrm HIGHLANDS ROOM FOR RENT - In prlvata ALL U8I — Wa can manufac- JIMS CARPET INSTALLATION Service ImprovamanU haawy duly. Konmcora dryar lant* of homaa, atttca, t>aaa- town houaa. Wall to wall carpatOn tha arattr. kid* OK 1900 houaa. Fumlahad. t60/wk. ira all typaa of pockatbooki. Sale*, cleaning, re-lay*, realaHTIB. Botn In good condition manta. ale. Will haul 1 lt«m or an lng Dlahwaahar. waahar. dryar MASON-CONCRETE WORK — Waahar. dryar A rafrtg. 4*8-0360 2 bdrma. float paid *400 utch 6 trava. baga, ooamaOc atrtchaa a rapalra. 264-6177. NEED NEW CEILINGS? CaH 264-6458. patto Parting. 1700 ^ S3O-7SOO (7Saacn. 261-6071 waika. patios, driveways, JUST RENTALS Skr. 3W-1SSS caaaa. ate. CaH 530-5741 Suapandad oaiHng* raaaonabtt •lap*, block 6 brick. Fraa een471 Computer ratsa. Call "Hang IIil AM" mstee Call Bill at 796-6214. HO Accounting 1-6319 SorvlcBS 666 Moving A ARY MAYBURY — Public AcTotal Renovation Const Inc countant Accounting. book- OATACOM Computar Sarvlcaa Additions, 8toraga windows, vinyl siding, A - conaurtlrtg aaplng & tax aarvtoa. 542-0648. •Programming paclatlata. Micro k mini aya- deelgn service Free eMmataa. TEACHERS MOVING INC. - Big Can 730-2686 NC0ME TAX PREPARATION — * n r Hardwara-aoftwara aupor small. Lloonead 6 Insured adaral. NJ. NY. Tax Planning pl laa or adv-oa fl 71 -6706 Fraa ealimstse Fair Haven. - d a t a * . 747-6178. 600 Houaaa 930-1333 KEANSeURG — 1 bdrm apt utna. inoludad No pata. »500 CaM 787-7306

ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — 1 bdrm. $ rma. Avail. Pao.i $406 ne. haat. IV* aac Taking appHcattona on Bun. 1/16, bat 1-6. 871-3*06 Of 291-8746

We Have The MERCHANDISE

to buy or »eU 4Lin— 10Day.- 6 "

542-1700

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The Register

Business Directory iDAILY GUIDE OF BUSINESS SERVICES "

On Friday, February 14th, your wife, husband, boy friend or girl friend, slater, brother, mom, dad, grandparent* or children will be thrilled to find a message of love for them on St Valentine's Day In the Register's ...

9

439 Auto Tranaport a » M AUTO DRIVEAWAV w e will pick-up or deliver your car anywhere In the U.S. For Inormatlon call 201-670-2662.

2 ^ MOO Par Inch Includa-a Cupid or Haart

Valentine Love O-Gram I ; Compoa* your own message below I C 9 r,

Tommy Your* tha ona wno itaalt my haan. aomaomaa I want to cry l look at you. you look at ma. aach urna you paaa ma by.

1 copy subject to approval by Register NO LAST NAMES IN MESSAGE

it raaHy fruatrataa rna-rny aacrat leva. I cant My moratoyou than Hi! Dabbta

Check Cupid D or Heart D

The Register

FIREPLACES-WOOD STOVES Chimneys, brick heertha 6 wells Brick, atone, block, concrete Repairs J. Black. 261-0037.

4 Lawn Care

720 Sawing

LANDSCAPING — Spring cleanMachine ups and lawn service Good work. Reasonable rataa. CaH Repair* 741-6341. ask for Bruce. SEWING MACHINES SERVICED HOME CHAFTSMAN — Carpan- 589 Gutter WINTER CLEAN UPS — Com- 6 REPAIRED FREE ESTItry, ^woodwork, fotoa dona with pktlo lawn service, Isndscspe MATES Cleaning 4 0 YEARS EXpracialon Job too big for you? 6 construction, Also snow PERIENCE. CALL 741-7445 Too •man lor othara? Call Kan GUTTERS CLEANED - »nd re- design removal Contracts 741-6136. Sodatiurtd. 566-2971 aftar B p.i paired (Screening available) 722 Slnglaa Window washing and roof re- 636 Light Hauling pair*. Jell 406-6630 JO-JO WOODWORK'S DATES — For alnoara aJnglaa A A DEMOLITION - Clean up Write lor daL.il. to Evar Luang Add-ona, AddWona. Panailng. yards, cellars, garages, gutters. Dttaa, 40 Cindy Lana. Suit* 7, Painting, Oacka. PaVoa. Lara 591 Hauling talk. Can J o * Untott ( i s yra.HAULING — Local or long dis- Cut Irees Can 644-6102. Fre* Ooaan, N J . 07712. axpar.t 717-2239 tance. Rubbish removal. CaM 739 Wall* A MAN 6 TRUCK FOR HIRE KRUSI8 CONSTRUCTION CO. 483-3660 day or night Pick up 6 deliver. Light hauling Complata Building A ranoPaprlng Small moving loos. Attics. vafJona, naw a old. Addtttona, 595 Homa WALL PAPERING tdtchana. balhr 741-1060. gutters cleaned. Free esImprovements) oeUera, Ctaan, vary naat work llmslee Cell 469-1667. NEW — And old work. Rooma CARPENTRY AND MASON — Call Rich 4 W - M U addWont. rapalra, ramodallng BEN'S CLEAN OUT SERVICE daofca, baaamanta ate. No job to Work. Vinyl aiding, kitchens. Free estlmstes All kinds ol 740 Tree Services bathrooms, and ail types ol debris removed. Demollahtlon. amall. 747-5023 attar 3pm. editions Call 666-6361. WOODY-3 TREE SERVICE Feat cleenout service. 663-0636 PANEUNQ — Ooora. wtndowa Traa 4 ahrub trimming t odallnQ. rapalra. mlno< DUST BUSTERS — Commercial, CLEAN YARDS ramoval. Fully Inaurad Fraa Callers, stiles a. gsrsges phimMng S elec. Raeon Rale residential Floor waxing, carpel Mtlmataa. Call 530-1112. shampooing, genera! cleaning Free eat 264-1109. Act nosy) 646-0660. 741-2140 756 Typing 8sjrvte9) RT BUILDERS Rerooflng •peclal 689 per to Allerallon* HOME IMPROVEMENTS rofaaaional word prooaaatng Fraa eat* Local Her* Prompt vou call ws show I f . ss simple SB 678 Odd Jobs Haaumaa, Latlari. Raporta aatvtca 767-0671 anytime that Mike 406-2719. A-1 ODD JOB SERVICE - Ex Propoaala, Maaa Mailing* 408-0969 pert home repairs Fully Inaured PAR EXCELLENCE 480 Carpat Clasnlng Can 6 3 0 - 6 8 ™ Shrawabury, 741-6700 anytlma JOHN ROESINQ A-1 EXPERT Carpet Cleaning C of O Specialist* F6S CONTRACTING — Roofing TYPING SERVICE — WaH lypa uphokMary cleaning. Reasonable Interior-Exterior Homa Repair painting, elding. bsthrooms raporta. raaumaa. lattara and rate*. Morn* Hoffmen. 747-0200 No Job To Small bessmsms No )ob to smsil Cal aimott anything ataa Can or 642-7406. 406-2006 Malt. 264-8881) Fres estlmslee M 3 - M B 0

ft J

Come in person or mail your payment check or money order with your message coupon to ..

Office Cleaning 680 P a i n t i n g *

MAID FOR YOU CLEANING Paparhanglng Not enough Time lor Things you want to do. ALLOCCA BROS - Custom RELAX Call 360-1113 Let u* do tha cleaning for you.

500 Decks OFFICE CLEANING — Hour* ALL TONE DeD CARPENTRY — Pro-flexible Dspendsbls Reason PAINTING BARTENDER. - A«Wat»> lor faaalonal renovator*. Wlndowa. sols rales Call A n g l o 767-3274 747-0723 waddlnge-Privala parHaa-fian- doors, klichen., batti*. skylight*, ueu-etc Fully axp. 73«-0468 dock*. Complata home remodel- 606 Incoma Tax ng Free estimate* Fully inB. A. CRAWFORD fler 5 p m Serving all Countle*. FEDERAL AND STATE •urad. Call 571-1674 BUSNESS AND PERSONAL 444 Bathroom Prepsred completely Over SO 506 Plac-Jockay year* In Mlddletown aree CaH Ramodallng A J.L.'a Palming Plus Inc 'or appointment 671-1289 TRU-2-UFE Winter rales. 26% off aH work. Caramlc Tlia Musical production* apeclallzlng Margery Trovato. Fully Insured. References. In disco, club entertainment, INDIVIDUAL PACKAGE-1040 ALL TILE AREAS Frse E.llmates 942-6663 is Call Tony Schedule A. B, D, W6NJ1040, Expert profaaalonal repair* 1 PAPERHANOINQ •In ramodallng alnca 166s 842-5OO 1 or Ron 942-3746. 640. Each addtnl.rorm. 68. Ms. Peparhanger Bob Aklua. 2 * 0 4 3 * 7 . Bu.lneea rates upon request 529 Education The Feminine Touch Preperer enrolled 10 prsctlce SERAMIC TILE CONTRACTING Free Eat. 741-9690 before IRS latha, ahowara. waita a floora. FINANACIAL AID ASSISTANCE Evelyn Qrlfflins. 930-0348 Prompt aarvica. Fraa aaflmataa. We ipeclallie In milng out me CaH aoyHma «of appt 2t6^19». financial aid form. CaH Rich alter 619 Kerosene 6 pm. 741-7S46. TOP DOO - Paper a Paint InNEW CERAMIC TILE ft REPAIRS terior 4 exterior. Dome, office. Heaters Ragrouting, raptadng rixluraa 530 Electrical Apt etc reasonable. 966-6713. Raaaonabla prioaa. FREE aatiALL makaa of KaroMfM Haalar. Services mafcaa. S3O-7214 Sarvtcad Moat Wlckt * Part* in WE PAINTING CO. — Cell Willie Stock Haztat. Sarvloa Co.. 224-9016. The Happy Painter BEST ELECTRIC Free eel. Fully Inaured 20 y r . 447 C«rp»ntry Lie No. 6273. Feat dependable 739-0690 or 999-MS1. exp. Ree or comm. CARPENTER 11 yra. ax-service Reasonable rataa. Fraa 624 Lawn Sprinklers partanea. Addittona, dormara. esllmslee. Call 871-0121 695 P l u m b i n g * tfacka. garagaa and adaraUori STEINER ELECTRIC — N J . Lie. MORNING DEW — Lawn Haatlng HaaaonaMa rataa. Call 7641. Resldentlel-Commsrclel- Sprinkler. Specializing In aarartar 6pm 787-1418 Induslrlal. 3-HR. EMEROENCY vtoa * cuatom Installation ol PLUMBING — Night*. « only. Work done at YOUR CONCuatom Carpantry rough or SERVICE. 741-2341. VENIENCE. Repairs, drain cleanHnahad work to ault your naada Ins 6 replecements Lie 17262. Ralaranoaa avaliaMa. CaM 568 Fireplaces & 628 Landscaping Answer machine 463-3126. 530-6318. Woodatovas FULL LINE HOME IMPROVEMENTS NO JOB TOO SMALL FREE EST. CALL 730-9607

Mayba ira not too lala-you'H nottoa ma, and raallM I'm vary thy.

EO DAY CONSTRUCTION — Quality builder* alnoo 1646. Over 1000 eattanad cueiomer. Ramodallng and alteration, apeclal• U 741-1144. Your |ob la next!

442 Bartending

Love-O-Gram Section

Uaa BiaaraH AaMWal »a»ar rl H

480 Conatructlon

Love O Gram Depl r Plaia Shrewsbury N J 07701

4 LINES - 30 DAYS ONLY $ 4 9

0 0

CALL 542-1700

TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

270 Auto Strvlct/P»rti RADIATORS

-

lot

M t 71

font. M6. Cti t—-7M2

300

Auto, for salt

300

BUCK 8YKLAHK m i P8/PB. landau roof, 8 9 0 0 0 ml HOP Call » « - « » » « ifi«r 6pm

BUICK LESABRE 1179 VW - 1970 »ug. '73 VW Dug. 73 Qood condition WOO or Oaal Caprloa. For parts or whola. o"ar Call 4B5-07S2

S3-44W.

280 Motorcyclai

BUICK LeSABRE 1979 Needs paint lob Call 7*7-2282

HONDA All ATC'S on sale NCW J I R S E Y B «1 VOLUME

HONDA DEALER Rl.. 9. Freahold C«ll 492-4991 YAMAHA r Z M — I M S . CxoMteni oondttton. N w w r m d . Extrw. qutck 4 powarfm M 7 5 Call 7B7-MO9 Of 4W-87S0

CADILLAC — 1 H 2 Clmmeron. IO.OOO miles Mint oond. Fully oeded Sun roof. crulM control AM FM c t i M t t t . eiC $7000 Call

ftH0*6

lfl#f 8pm

"

CHEVY — Camaro. iW66 Oood ond R u m wall. Muat aaa Many aw parts. 6600 firm. Call daya 64 3 3 M , i v M 495-8766.

DODGE — 1960 Dodge Mlrada 8 cyt. aulo Oood llrat am/fm good ahape 60,000 ml $4200 or b/o Quick kale 495-4764.

C H E W MALIBU 1960 Automatic, A / C , 4-door Naada aoma work. Baat offar. 284-2214

DODGE — 1970 6 cyl Swinger tor parta front and damage, engine and trana. O K first $100 or reasonable offer takee It. Call aftar 5 00 pm 767-5379.

C H E W - 1979 Camaro 4 ap . V I 61200 or baat offar CaH 671-6022

DODGE — Aspen wagon 1977 8-cyl Looks good, neede work MOO or b/o. 642-6465.

HRY8LER - 1977 Town and Country B pass wagon pa/pb ail power 6900. Or baat offer Call 972-2152. CHRYSLER 1973 Newport good cond orlglonal 68,800 leet offer Call » 1 -0606

CADILLAC — 1960 Seville Imaculata cond. aettlamant of aetate u i . |75OO 642-1660

CHRYSLER 1964 LASER — Turbo, auto., PS/PB. AC. Exc. oond. Price 17700.

AMC — Box truck 7 7 268 A-cyl. CACHLAC - -73 Eldorado loadad 1 ton chaaate. Qreel for land- 0 power options new paint, Urea, •capino or aqulpmanl. Asking rani. A REAL BEAUTY. M u t t a— moving. Call 741-4B36. H M O or b/o.

DODOE DAYTONA 1968 - 2 2 liter, 4 c y l , EFl, auto. PS/PB, A / C . A M / F M stereo caaa Removable sunroof, blaok, with black laathar interior immaculate. 10.200 mllaa. Must sail. 66.600 Firm. Call 741-5310

CHEVY IMPALA — '67 Faatback. 660 rtotley caabaldbrock manloid M-T valva covara and other chromaa. 2 new Sears tires AakngtaOO. 496-0764

YAMAHA — 1 M 2 Virago 750 00 C A D I L L A C - 1*67 DeeVllle runoond. needs aoma work • U , oond. 25.000 ml. 91000 or ' or b/o call 264-0926. B/O Call 7 8 7 - 4 5 M

200 Trucks 4 Traitors

Autos for sale

Call 668-9376 CIRCLE CHEVROLET Shrewsbury Ava Shrawabury 741-3130

1974. Aaklng $1200 Call for details Call 5 7 1 - M 2 0 EXCALLABER — 1976. Convetable. 2 tone, cream 6 burgar>dy Auto Emmaculant condition 30.000 ml. Call Jim 229-3400.

CORVAIR — 1964 2 dr. good body, angina and trans Easily reelored First $300 takes It. Call 531-6464.

FAIRMONT —1979 2 dr. really claan, a/c, auto, stereo caaa. Muat see Only 40.000 ml. Call 369-1104.

CAMARO CHEVY VAN 1960 - with s 77 fl cyl. Runa exoallant. Naw trans, 1976. e-cyi, 3-tpaad. axe. runoond. Muat eail. Call lots of rww p a n . 1060. Call ning 990-1710. 717-6649.

COVETTE 8TINQRAY — 1967. Silver Emaculant condition, 4 •pd. S12.000.Call Jim 229-3400

FORD — Rancharo 1972. Oood cond Recently inspected Naw lires Aaklng 8600. 462-7213.

CAMARO — 1963 loaded, Tops. ps/pb. power window*, power trunk, power lochs, auto 6 :yl. atarao. Exo. oond. 41K 66900 Cell after 6pm 747-2064.

COUGAR — '67. 76.000 ortganal mllee. 36apd on floor. $750 Run tl 493-2390.

MR,

787-7667

C H E W — UTIUTY BODY 11 CHEW BLAZER 1979. Pick up axe. oond. 42100 of B/O whaai drive, auto, a/c. radio. Exc Call 931-4160 Of 747-5605. ahape. 66,000 miles Call DATSUN PICK UP 1974. Run* good. needs some work. 6460. Can 222-9072 e v e r D O M E - 66 4x4. Rat bed. 6 ft m y t r i Snow plow w/hookupt 316-4 cyt. Rebuilt Needs clutch work. 6600 Of b/o. 766 666 < DODGE VAN - 1B76 B2O0 316 Standard ahlft. A / c . rww firaa, runa good. Ortganal owners tiSOO Muat aaa. 264-1209.

787-6026.

CHEVY — 1977 Chevetta 2 dr hatch back auto. Qood cond Blue 11400. Call 767-6834 days 949-3226 evee CHEVY — Nova, 1969 6600 oi beet offer. Call attar 5pm 787-4948

C H E W — 1976 Camaro 350 V 8 3 apd. vinyl roof, naw Urea, interior good neede work. 1900 or b/o. Call weekdays 53O-H21 weekends 747-2386.

F0P.0 RANGER 1976 XLT 76.000 miia« P / 8 . P/B, runa 6 C H E W — Impale. 1974. loom good. Aaklng 12600. Cal tires, runt good. 1260. 739-3559.

CRYSLER CORDOBA — 1976 Automatic. A M / F M stereo. AC good llres. Exc. running cond 11100. Call aftar Spm-264-2473

FORD — Maverick b/o. 586-2912.

74 8300 or

FORD COUNTRY SQUIRE 1979. Fully aqulpad. naw Uraa, 53.000 ml 63400. Call 388-1104 FORD — 1962 Muatang a/c auto, pa/pb am/fm cast axe. cond. 14600. 922-7829 daya 222-3661

CUTLA88 — 1979 Calais. 63600. Relocating. Must eatl. Call 498-69431. DATSUN — 260 ZX 1961. White. 5-*paed. Loaded. Qreei cond. Must sell. S6000 Day 225-6050, evee 642 4139. DATSUN 510 1960 — a dr., A M / F M stereo Qood condition $2,600 Call 842-3637.

Cream puff. $3750 542-4 DATSUN - 1976. Craw cab pick up. Naada naw cam which I have 8200. Call aftar 5pm-767-0780.

FORD — 1978 Mustang- Cream body, dark gold bottom. Many trouble free years of motoring left In ihii cute well maintained machine. $1200 Call 229-6812 after 5 pm all day Sat. Sun. FORD PINTO - 1978 hatch back standard shirt white with blue Interior $660 229-3794.

300 Autos for Sale

FORD' — 1972 Pinto wagon for parta or whole car B/O 291-5568 FORD — 1970 Maverick good cond. new front and ft brake* ebuill trana. am/fm caaa runs good 8500 495-4377 FORD MUSTANG - GT 5 0 liter 1964. 19,600 mllea T-root. fully loaded Black $10,000 or b/o 872-2343 FORD - 1976 Granada for sale am/fm itareo caaa. Muat t e a to believe $1500 Call 739-2046 after 4pm. FORD — 1973 Mustang c cond. runa good. Asking ! Call 872-0906 aftar 6pm.

FORD — 1678 LTD. 2-dr, 302, V-8, auto trans 109.000 mllee PS, PB. AM-FM stereo. AC, naw radlala Very clean Asking $BO0 730-0486 artor 6. FORD — Muatang II 1977 3 apd. PS/PB low ml. axo. cond. $1500 or B/O Call 291-3743 attar 6 pm FORD LTD — 1977 56.000 ml. PS/PB, A/C. garage kept 11500, Call 542-8387 eves t weekends FORD — Thunderblrd 1975 fully loaded good cond. 90.000 ml 11200 or B/O. Call 671-7627 aftar 8 00.

300 Autos lor Sale

GUARANTEED RESULTS Or we'll run your ad 10 days for FREEI

You can sail your automobile witn a claaalfled ad Here you'll reach vary anxloua car buyars shopping our classified for good buys 4 LINES Enough space lo describe your car thoroughly and create buyer (merest 10 DAYS ..Enough time to reach over 82.000 different adult readers each waek, because people's naada for cars change day to day. 86.90. Enough value to make it worth your while lo realistically price your car lo sell

THE FREE DEAL IS It you don't sail your car within the first 10 daya your ad runa, we will run your 4 line automobile ad tor another 10 deys-lor FREEI This special offer la good lor individuals selling their own c a n , and la not for commercial u»a YOU ARE REQUIRED TO CALL US ON THE DAY YOUR AD EXPIRES TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS 10 DAY FREE OFFER Call ua Monday thru Friday 6:30 a.m. to 4:50 p.m.. lo gat your automobile lor aale ad into tomorrow's newspaper.

FORD — 1977 Thunderblrd good cond. baat offar. Call anytime after 3pm 583-8500

HONDA — 1982 Civic 4 cyl. Naw ttraa. exhuti. battery. 1 yr. Tran. War. A M / F M stereo cassette 4 apaakara equalizer ( 4 5 0 0 or B/O. Call dayt 949-9767 eves, 287-9775

QTO — 1988 runa great many extra parta vary fast $1800 fh Call 284-8606

HONDA CIVIC 1962 Exc oond. Low mileage. $3650. 741-7837 r Wter 5pm

300 Autos for Sale

300 Autos for Sale

HONDA PRELUDE — 1964 S apd. a / c , cruise, eun roof, am/tm stereo, 32.000 ml. Muat eall$69O0 Call 767-0888 after 5pm. HONDA~ACC6flD~^ 1984" 4-dT 5-speed, PS, PB. AC. spaed control, A M / F M slarao cassette, body protection package Exc cond Asking $7100 or b/o Call 739-2868 HONDA ACCORD - 1981 4 d r , 5spd PS/PB, A / C , AM/FfV li.au Beige color, good ( .ond Nlrw car arrived-muat eeii Maka offer. Call 291-1787 HONDA CB 750 - 1971. Motor lust rebuilt + extra motor Relocating Muat se>ii. $aoc Call 495-5043 HONDA CIVIC — 1970
300

LINCOLN — Town car /» r-utly loaded w/ power acceaoriea Tilt wheel, cruise control. AM FM atarao cassette Naw alternator. water pump and baita Beet offer 542-6566 anytime

HONDA CIVIC — 1980 hatchback. 4-speed. AC. 11760. CaH aftar 5pm or weekends 671-4511.

MERCURY — Cougar 1976 PS PB, AC. Automatic. Original owner Beet offer 591-1661

L.EMANS 1973 — PB/PB. PW. A/C, recent tuna up. Naw tires. brakaa. shocks, exhaust. A M / F M cassette Runsgood $825 Call 767-8046.

300 Autos for Sale

MUSTANG — 1983. 5.0, a c y l . special edition Black with rad laathar. Exc. cond $8500 Call 404-7304 eves

MAZDA RX7 G8L — 1984, Excellent condition. Fully equipped sunroof, stereo wtth equalliar, crulee control, lumbar seats & more Call 291-9117.

MERCURY LYNX WAGON 1B81 Auto. PS/PB. A M / F M . 60.000 mllee $2,195 Call 741-462$

LABRIOLA MOTORS rtgs Rd I lf-2433

MOB QT— Raalorad 1969 Exc mechanical cond Naw clutch, naw brakes, rebuilt carboraton. -ebuilt engine, wire whaala Nead saah Must sail $650 firm 531-3208

MALIBU - 7 7 . AC, PB. PB. AM/FM. runa good $800 671-6699

HONDA ACCORD 1960 6 apd., 41,000 ml , 12500 or b/o. Great condition Runa great Call 405-4728 or 787-5635

KITSON CHEVROLET CO Hwy 36 Ealontown 542-1000

MERCURY MONARCH 1970 — 6 Cyl , 4 dr , A / C . PS Good transportation $650 or beat offer Call after 5 pm 222-3464

LOCALLY DRIVEN USED CARS PRICED RIGHT RAS8AS PONTIAC 395 Broad S I . Red Bank Call 741-5180

MAZDA RX7 — 1983. 19,000 ml AM/FM raaiana equalizer/Chapman alarm. 5 apd, laathar Interior Mint cond $10,600 264-9351

MUSTANG GHIA — 1979 Fully equlped I owner excellent condition Oarage kept Auto, AC, sunroof Muat be seen (claaeie). Call 672-0347 MUSTANG — 1070 2 lltar 4 cyl auto A / C sunroof PS/PB radlala. 53,000 ml $2800 nag Call 671-2384 MUSTANG 1071 — Rebuilt engine Blue with while racing stripes Mag wheels Neadi imie work, 11,100 Call 642-8055 OLD8MOBILE - 7 2 Cutlass Suprame 4 dr Quick sale Naw Uraa, naw exhaust system, new front bumper, new brakaa Vary good cond $800 747-3344 or 747-6166

MERCURY COUGAR XR7 — 1977. A / C , PW. radlala, air shocks. F M atarao, newly painted, beautiful inside and out 642-6379.

OLDMOBILE DELTA 88 - 1974 Runs good. Naadi maater cylinder. $175 Call after 8pm 741-6601.

MERCURY 1072 Cougar ps/pb runa good meeds minor work $300 or b/o 787-8419 MERCURY — 1979 Zephyr 4door, auto, 6-cyl. PS/PB. A / C , white Good condition In and out 78.000 original mllea. AM FM atarao cassette $1090 Call 741-3112. MERCURY — Capri 1079 4 apd. economical 77,500 ml. Muat aell $1400 or B/O Call 563-5322

300 Autos for Sale

9C

MERCURY CAPRI — 79 4•paad. 4-cyi Loadad Absolutely jorgeoue Runs Ilka new $3000 jr b/o 630-8739.

LINCOLN — Town Coupe 1077 Loaded 10,000 mllea Rebuilt engine Needs exhaust system Best offer 871-5220

HONDA PRELUDE 1060 - Red 5 apd.. sun root, good condition N o r u a t . l o w m l l a a g a t 3 . 7 S 0 Call 671-2027

JEEP — 1981 Laredo cuatom Interlot 31 In. Urea, 6 cyl.. hard top r u m and looks great 82.000 ml Asking $5200 Call aftar 8pm 671-1826

I In300 Autos for Salt

Autos for salt

OLDS CUTLASS SALON — 1976. Naw paint, new Cooper Uraa, A / C , electric windows, tilt wheel, A M / F M . Super condition in and out. $1850 for quick sale. 671-7546 OLDSMOBILE Custom Cruiser Wagon. 0 passenger 1064 W/every option Exc cond. 15,000 mllee. $12,000 294-8652.

300

Autos for sale

FORD — 1677 station wagon, Country Squire. AC, PB. PB. 103,000 miles Exc cond $1250 Call 222-3143. FORD 1066 Used only tor Train Trans. Baat offer Call 583-6606.

C H E W II — 1968- 6-cyl, automatic Runa good. Baat offer 767-2667.

FORD BRONCO — 1970.4 w h a * drive 302 engine 9900 642-2636 between 4-6pm

C H E W — 1976 impala 6 cyl. 2 dr a/c pa/pb auto New bettery trana. Clean 125.000 Hwy. m l Call 739-4209 evee

FORD VAN — Modal 100, 1979 Good rubbar. naada motor work baat offar. Call Mon.-Fri 6am-6pm. 642-4414. QMC SIERRA — 1979. 12x7 ft bo* w/puU out ramp. Automatic S4600. 767-3696

GUARANTEED RESULTS REGISTER CLASSIFIED

Naw Call

FORD — F100 Ptck Up 7 7 6 cyt 3 apd. 11200 or B/O Call after 5 00 644-0199

C H E W — 1973 Nova hatchback pa, am/fm stereo caaa., a / c 54.200 orlg. ml $1000 Cal 747-6243.

CHEW CHEVETTE — 1878 Runa. naada work. Naw trana OMC — Vandura 1968 4000 tires and brakes 8300 or b/o mller Haavy duty. Muat aafl Call 496-1029 aak for Pat. 110.900. 797-5327 CHEVY CELEBRITY — 1962. INTERNATIONAL — 1973. 1 ton door. V6, economical, p/a, p / b •Ida atap ptefc-up v-8. 4-apaad am/fm, auto rev caaa. crulaa good ttrea 6300 or b / opower door locks I windows Other axtraa. Baat offar Can Mi-2306 aftar S, 671-6616. JEEP 1976 Charoka graa CHEW BLAZER 1979. 2 buy. Day* 741-9060 or 747-0463 wheel drtve, auto. a/o. radio. Exc after 8pm ahape. 66.000 mllee C a l JEEP — 19*4 Orand Wagonaar 787-6026 all available axtraa and " CHEVY — 1977 Mallbu runa 9.000 ml. Cat) 741-7479 good body o.k. aaklng 8400. CaH MYER PLOW — T. Full] sfter 6 pm 284-8803hydroHc 2 y n oM. 1700. Buy C H E W - 1979 Monte Carlo T wtth or without 1974 AMC Jaap roof, power window* pe/pb auto wagonaar. 291-2416 Runs good body good 96.000 NISSAN - S3.6 truck Bik sports ml $2000 Call 671-9041 mdl, aun roof, P 8 / P B , A M / F M C H E W — 1974 Mallbu wagon radlata, axe. oond. orlg. owner 1600 Of B/O 767-7226. 33.000 ml. t467S. Call 747-2769 Chevy — 1975 Nova 2 dr. am/i TOYOTA — I 9 6 0 4x4 •port a/C. M 0 0 or b/o. Call 747-1212. modal truck. 12960. 747-1150. C H E W — Chevette 1961. 4apaad. Exc cond. I22O0 CaH 872-0396 AMC HORNET — 1976 6 cyl , 4 dr.. auto, A / C , P 8 / P B . rww trani , 67.000 ml. 91000 or b/o Can 741-7137.

300

_

C H E W CHEVETTE - ' 6 1 . 4-dr. 4-epeed, AC. rear window defooger ( 2 6 0 0 or b/o. 741-4876 aak tor Qlorls

FOND — 1970 V, ton. 362. VB C H E W — 1961 Mallbu pb/pi engine Runa good. S660. Cat auto, a/c 4 dr. Qood cond. Call anar 6:00 642-9264. FORD PICK UP 1973, Qood work truck, tow ml. Aaklng $760. Call 642-3413

^

FORD ECONOLINE 1964 - 150 Customized van. PS/PB, tilt •leering wheel. A / C . 2 captains chairs, sofa bad, cocktail table, custom stripes, crome wide mag DODGE DIPLOMAT 1978 — 2 whaala front a raar. A M / F M CB ••diom, 4 speaker*, epoller, rear dr.. V-6, P S / P B , Air, 69,000 Tiont epsre lire, root top luggage mites 4 new re.die.le $1,000. Call 'ack 1 ladder, lighted running 671-7056. board, build In radar detector, f 10,500. Call 671-2027. EL CAMINO CLASSIC

CORVETTE - 12,000 rain free mites Save 50% off aalee tax Chapel Hill Rd. Aaking $18,000 Call 291-8340.

C H E W C10 — Ptefc up. 1 9 H . With cap 6cyt., auto., P 8 / P B , CAMARO Sport coup. — 1983, A M / F M caaa., 4 new Urea, 34.000 V6, 6 apd. trana.. A/C. A M / F M ml., good oond. S 4 M 0 or b/o, •tereo caaa rear defroster Medium blue Original owner Call C a i 741-—0» affcar 6pm. 741-8079. C H E W Pkck up — 1974 Short bed. M . 0 0 0 ml , 4X4. 4 i p d . CAMARO S o o n coup. — 1963, P8/PB. Snow plow. t 2 M 0 Call V6. 6 apd. trans., A / C , A M / F M stereo caas. rear dafroetar. Me671-6664. dium blue. Original owner Call C H E W — 1961 pickup 8cyi. 741-M7B. p i / p b , long bed. cap. 37.000 ml. CAMARO 1976 axe. oond. MSOO. Call 642-4271 8 cylinder Naada body work or 642-3766. MOO Call 797-8634. C H E W PICK UP — 1976 with CARS UNDER 92,000 cap. Qood condition. Aaklng WOO. Call 672-2429 aftaf KINQSLEY AUTO SALES

^

DODGE CHALLENGER 1979,4 cyt.. 5 apd.. A M / F M cass Vary sporty 11296. Call 870-0456.

C H E W — C-10 pickup 70.000 CAMARO — Z26. 1976. T-tope mHM on engine Runa greet hi pro. 66.000 m i l . . $3300 Call Asklrw 1700. M3-4O42 oi 264-6618 • 4 6 ' W 4 > aafc for Randy. CAMARO 1965 - Sport coupe. C H E W Ptok up — 1674 Short D.500 miles Excellent condition bad, 66,000 ml.. 4X4. 4 s p d . Auto, A/C. T-top, PS/PB Muat PS/PB. Snow plow. I 2 6 M . Call aalt new car coming. 610,200 or beet offer Call 787-6449. 671-M64.

C H E W 8-10 Pick up — 1964 V. ton. Lone bad. 2.6. v-8. 4 apd P8/PB Exoatlant condition »46§0. Call 2 0 1 - 6 « 6 after 6pm.

300

If the car advertised is not sold within the first 10 days, The Register will run your ad.

1 O ADDITIONAL DAYS *

W

ABSOLUTELY

'FREE!tip

or U Ml MM wlttJi 10 d(i. U If INW •*« M1.

Auto* for Sal*)

300 Autos for Sale

AMC AMBASIDOR 1966. Naw brshee,

taking 6300. CaH 642-3413 AMC RAMBLER — Oaeetc 1963.1 4-dr. auto. PB. PB. oonaoi. upolairy ilka naw. Muat aaa to appreciate 6600 firm. 642-1217.

AVIS Young Used Care For Sale

AMC — 1M0 f M » . R m g a d r CJ7 4x4. E»c cond Hard and aoft lopa. Hard doora. Muat a*u. M000. Call day*2S4-33M EVM-4W-I7M. AMC CONCORD — 197a, « cyl. 4 7 SaTIWSBaYy AV9. 4 dr. MOO aa la Call 672-1022. M kak. 747-03M AMC GREMLIN — 1975, Naw uraa Qood running condition Naada brekM. Aaklng $460 Call I LOW FINANCING AVAIL. I 530-7502 To Qu9irfi«d fuyan

The Register DAILY «—'SUNDAY



To Place Your Automotive Classified Ad CALL:

542-1700

A STAR IS BORN...

IMS

INS

KISSAN t t M SX MTCMACK DELUXE

Attract mera raadaramp by placing a STAR at tha top •nd/or bottom of your ad. For datalla. call tha Dally Dapartmant. 542-1700.

OUR MOT: '13,W»

KAY

1985 MSSAN 300 ZX TUMO COUPE Stt 17171 2 « . l c y i fuel tn(. Sipd. Pit i p w i t i P/aw Drti mag »*HfcCAkVFM m CM* , »«oual. o CnW. P/Mnd. « | . Ska Ittrpkg.Ttapt. Pmt. fmtrtt, « U HfM. tacl mud *a». fmtfynV t . uttprt. undmstl *w «a» kWy " * "wtd * MN> yto, «W *v meM demo M O mm urn tDszt'

IMS NISSAK n M D * WUM k M4A1 4« Mo. * cyl . lust ln| , S (pd h «M * . PM t pin nr. Plan U S I t*o M M l «ar. (fa ett. Ml «H . n. r t r t V M d l m » o* aids, two tons paini. pMs>. •«« la. MM LM

SB. fSUI. *cyi Sapd ft Mhi or P W M f/aaa arks M o d AM** star «M cm, MM, M M . dual mkrt. umi. ptnw «M la nwM » s i p anM ISea^iHlUAIIIO'ilniaNaiarrhtni Varwus saam * arioas Uat

I. 4 dr. 4 art , h * «,. suH trans It MN * . •*» 1 pin sn Prassl ra» AitAl Msr a am M « . Mlt, Wl WN . DuSl Wrrt rr

l * * ! * * . ! * ^ * | j * 1 tr* SO -N. S - « -" -oc*

OUR PHtCt: ' 8 . 3 4 9

VOLUME PRICED PICKUPS

BRADLEY OT - 1979 ClaaaB 14.900 mllaa Ragular gat. Qull wing doora. A/C. Exc. oond. Baal Offar. 642-6370

Or Baal Offar Call 642-2293 anytlma.

1985 mSSAM 3 0 0 ZX 2 + 2 COUPE 19BS MSSAN STANZA BL 4 tW. SEBAN m MOM i c y i . M t m * . h* kn. F-n I. j»n sk. r--iaat » M • « on f***.Hw**.HMnt.i-m*.tmm nMM.* i M I S . 4 cy) S Md , lu*i Hi|. h « N * . P W Sit. tmm W l S4 m/mmami.a «M Ha MSH . sMy wMs, " aH. •aaVip. I.S31 MMt. LM J atUv **<• UC PMM PiocU. SMC MM MM. plrwr. «M lip mold

ou« MICE $9,249

BMW — 1991 3201. 2 door. 6apaad. A/C. AM FM uanalla, aunroof. 62.000 mllaa 56000. Aftar 4:30 call 294-2473. BMW 3201 1M1. ExoaUanl condition. A/C, Alplna radio. (9200. CaH 222-2*44

BUIK BKYHAWK 1979 PS/PB 6900

:»9,1W

, «safe

dy/paarl. Laainar Intanor. Fully aouippad 5-apaad. K.5K mllaa Show room oond. 126.460. Call 747-6600. BMW 32SE — 1B94 BMCk/Paart laathar Intarlor 12.700 ml. aunrool. many many amru, loadad. I17.0M. Call 222-1554

BUICK SKYLARK — 1972. 4 dr.. Oct. inaoaottm. DapandaWa. runagraat. 1B1 1800. Call

_J^rlfa5ti*»fta»at*lSafiC*aS"5S

PRICE BLOWOUT ON DEMOS!!!

BARACUDA — 1970 1500 locating Muat tall Call 495-5493 BLAZER — 1M4 vt. M.OOO rrmaa. • 12.000 RatocaOng. Muat aMI Call 4M-594S. BMW 3201 - 19*0. 5-apaad Fully loadad. Ona ownar M.00OK. Samoa racorda. 17600 firm. Call 672-19M or aflar 9pm 291-09M.

BUHLER1 BITTER INC. ChryakK-Ptymouitl 3290Hmyi» 264-5000 BUICK — 1976 Elactra, 4-door Badan. Equlpmani mcludaa trallar hlich. $450. Call 671-4454. BUICK SKYHAWK LIMITED 1992. 4 dr. Loadad In ancailanl oondloon. Only 29.000 orlo ml Prload lo aall al t*960. Calldaya 225-1111 and 671-9079 BUICK — 1972 Skylark Runa good good trana. 6700 Call batwaan5-9pm 730-1057 SUICK - 1951 Cantury good body oond. naada angina work b/o Call aftar 7:00 671-6061

I M S STMCA MTCMIACK 81

NISSAN MAXIMA K SEDAN

NMI.4«.acrl.luMlnlJwi.fr *M a- fi*ip*nr* P/ r u . May w*w. U M M a i c i a »mt» a ami rn Mn P*H Me UMn rt pMM « Mfl yiW. «N MaMW I * i MtMna IM ItSCM

J a m hat, Hat 9BK_IWMa> Vnm. Ouaii Ok Pa*.MiHaUaaUavO?TeM*9MvBa>aK.Or fajl H i . F a * HM Tr» U« Fttca: M.*>

OUR

PRICE: M1.947

OUR

PRICE '7.632

1986 REGULAR BED 1986 NISSAN KING STANDARD PICKUP CAB STANDARD Stock 1)7896. 4 cyl., 5 Stock #8862. 4 cyl.. 5 spd., man. trans., man. spd., man: tans., man. sir, P/brks, double str, P/brks., double wall constr bed, S/B wall constr. bed. S/B MM rad. List price: $7605 rad, List Price: $6,409 oun nici: '8,259 oun PRICE: ' 7 2 9 9

IMS XIM CM DELUXE mU LM S110

OUR mict '7,699

Prices d»clud« I n n 4 MV f e t i

IUFM CAM DEALER

Prices exclude taxes & MV fees.

AY MOTORS W

07ROU-TC3«,EATONTOWN

* - A ~ 201/542-5900 Sales & L««f
Mon f., M 30

Pant: Mon.-Fn. 8-4:30. Sat. 10:00-2:00

•36 Month! maximum, 2 S * down payment 5 ywr/fWOOO mile Supeicire eitandad S«rvlca contract snd msursnee musl be included si regular prices la qualify Offer good III! l '31 86

MAKE US NO. 1 IN THE STATE

" 40 month closed-end iesse No down payment 1300 refundable security deposit required Tues, MV feet, insurance and msmtenance eilrs

RT. 9 NORTH, FREEHOLD • 201 780-3600 (1000 FEET NORTH OF FREEHOLD RACEWAY) C O N V E N I E N T H O U R S : Saw* op»n
TUBMY, JANUARY 21, 1961

IOC The Register 300 Autos lor Sate OLOd - l a K Unmet Km ml

LOOMoeiLi- i(rs Hi.ma, 4 I, Mr oond body laaWmaW CMMft-aTs L MC0orb/o OLM CUTLASS SUtXWMf — IMS. bo. oond. V( angina. 1 dr.. A/C AM/FM oaaa. MOM.

.Cscaw-ir

O t O U M e H I - at (rouoam ISM. Pusy aqmpad. 1 aanar. MM oond. M.000 maaa.

cuTLAitc u.oao m m, u.100 CM m-iors. OUM - C u W t Supream Itre pe/ptt. a/e. rim, Huna I k * DM. iieeo. CM M>-«410 OWL WANT* <*rt — l i » m n l | l Boon oonoWon. ( I CMahar * pal. 747-7130. O f t L - 71 MaOa In Oarmany. CMaanal oanar. (MO Ortyo It a»ayl Ca» a»aa 4((-aM0 PARK CHevKOlIT

(•11 I ailg

rre-mi

HI M. Mamma

PINTO 1977

PLYMOUTH - 1 MS Savoy 4 - * . V-4. autorftaM. Drtva train In oood ooodrton but body badly ruatad. M M or baal o



Monmouth County's

IBUICK NEWEST VOLUME DEALER!

We're Dealing BtTTEH...

PLYMOUTH - I M I Maant •on »agon 4 ovt 4 apd. a/e g ai/po •m/hn /hn rrooti rao raok raar wmdew i]in ua—i dH. « ( M M Caa 741-744T PLYMOUTH HOWZON M CMan. no rualSTOO CaH747-«U PONTIAC — 1177 nroMrd. Oood aond. V-S. AVC. P I . P». AM/FM • M O , no* brakaa. anoou 1 mofn* U.000 iMa. (MOO or a/o 4W.1U1

BETTER...

SERVICE! PRICE! BRAND NEW 1986 BUICK

radMar, AM/PM Mar A/C. 7t.000 orlg

anon, M I M oaa 747-oeeo daya. llllHT POMTIAC — Tarn

nglna.bouy , «•« MOO PONTIAC FIREamo 1174 — Pl/P». Ak. AM/PM caaa a oondWon. CU t71-94M. PONTIAC BONNEVIUE anouoHAM IMO 74.000 ml Loadad. (4000 Cat m-tOtt alMr tprn PONTIAC - Trana Am 1M4 K H O arakM. e-waad PS P» PW. AC. T-ioc. Mack. 2 uno. Ian Irwarldr. nooo mHaa. Can PONTIAC VENTLHU 1(T» — MO v-s, ™»or t n n a Una. Puna »a«. Aaung ( M 0 . CM M1-M1S •IWr i p m PK0 (MNK MOTORS INC 1311 747-r, R£NO ALLIANCE DL - 1M4 4 dr. auta. pa/pfc pw/p tocka •mrtm aaroa oaaa. buokat aa • M M can 741-M11. BCNAULT ALLIANCE C L 1 M 3 16.000 MUa. M M condition MOM. aaam s p
Totrt potto

£S~I

BETTER...

POHTIAC LE MANS — 1M0. 1
PONTIAC OMANO PH« - 1M> Kua A/C. Pa/Pa. P/Mnd. P/IOOM, UN »*aal. A M / P M oaaa. W H Can M i - e m PONTIAC BONNtVULI — l t d 4 dr. • on. 1 tona gray, loadad b e com) Prtead to tea Call 747-M70. PONTIAC OrUNO PPJX - I H 1 42.000 ml.. A/C. fimllinl con-

You're winner CARS & TRUCKS HUGE INVENTORY

BRAND NEW 1986 BUICK

YOUR PRICE BRAND NEW WMMMCK

VOMO. 11 ( iaat Naaman (pnngo m.. (r»a»a>uiy 741-MM. VOUUJWAOXm (EETLt 1(72 maac Irana. Oood running oondraon. $1,000 CM M4.2M7. VOLKmrAOON 1(74 — Vary aood oondKan. Can Da aaan al • t j Park Avanua. Uman aaaefi. AaMng(7(0. VOLVO — 117s M4 OL 4 dr aun roof a/c poavr afcidoai pa/pb

Can VOUKWAOIN JETTA 1M2 — Mooing, M aM. (4700 Eacal• n i oondMen. CM allar S. H M W or (43-M07. VOLVO — 1(71 ve aulo tujy VOUCawAOXM (EETLE 1(72 A t IS (EST OFFER CALL 741-OS11 vw NAaarr — iMO. daaai. 4 dr.. nammaijli. manual. AM radio. Oraal M M , « 000 ml S2M0. CM 222-7213 VW ( U P U eCETLE - i m Huns araat NaaSa BaaV (WO CaS allar 4pm 741-1 VW ( U a - I M S (DM «Mdcrw . waolianleali aound. A raa) * •oraa. Ut CM I I I M M . .««• (LK> - 71 Loou and nma l. (S71. D r M n CM ovaa (M M0

C

HAaarr — I M P . M.OOO •StM maring. AM/FM u a n a l oond. E«c. mpg. S23O0. 7 M 4 U 1 VW VAJWOON — IMS. 1J.0O0 M.. r paaaanaar. aun . A/C. fuay ipad. Coat ovar 117 000 aaking (12.M0. CM S71-MS4. VW (UP1P. H I T L C 1(7(. (un root, original n r a r . (0.000 ml (1100. CM (42-OtM vw (OS - i ( r s aMo angina i a ( i l l . M , nma o*i. good oond. Aaklng (1SSO or »/O CM I M d l I mar Saw. VW - 1(71 Snow M M tual mjadad nmw angina, me. running oond AakMa (1(00 or a/O.

«anarlom

y t a u r — Uaadoara tor aapon. VOtMPie^Li Cwysltx-PtytT^outhMaUda). 141 fV*M Front St., R*d Bmnk. 747-O7C7

'11,400

SOMERSET

Stodc M 3 1 0 Standard Auto transmission, power steering, power brakes. Optional: carpet savers, door guards, air conditioning, V 6. fuel iniected engine, wire wheel covers, stereo-radio, rear defroster, cruise control, protection package List Price $13516 One only at this price 9 others in stock at VARYING PRICES

YOUR PRICE

—/

•11,917 J

For Qualified Buyer •RAND NEW 1986 BUICK

LeSABRE Stock M2S2 Standard: 8 cylinder hid Injected engine, auto transmission power steering, power brakes Optional: else door locks, p/wlndows, elec M M reel else trunk rel. F4R carpet savers, door guards, pul. wipers, (lac. or d e l . elec mirrors, cruise. Nit wheel, wire wheel cvrs., H/D battery, cass./ster, trip odometer. P/ntenna, protactlon Package List Pries: $17.677 One only at this price 8 Others in stock at varying prices

TOYOTA CCWOLLA ( U — IMS. Loadal H.000 mHaa Oar aiad. las. oond. (MOO

VOLVO FOR QUALITY

CENTURY

STOCK 16272. Standard: 4 cylinder ( n g l n i . auto tanimlulon. powar stssrlng. power brakes Optional: tinted glass. Front and raar carpet savers, door edge guards. Pulut wlndshlsld wipers, electric rear delogger air conditioning, remote mirrors, tilt steering wheel, steel belted radial whits side wills. Protection Package List Price $13,107. One only at this price. 56 others available at varying prices

K»n>ort

Largo aflheaan ot Ma modal. 1

Stock #6029 Standard: Auto transmission, power steering, power brakes. Optional: tlntad glaaa, front and raar carpat (avers, Pulaat windshield wipers, electric raar delogger, air conditioning, remote mlrrora, V-8. 5.0L engine, ETR stereo Radio, Protactlon Packaga. 1 only at tnis prlca. LIST PRICE $13,867. 30 others available at varying prlcaa.

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TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1906

Decisions, decisions, decisions ly NKKIE MCWHIRTER Knlght-Rldder

Mr. Spock was correct. Human beings are most illogical. For the past three years my historic record collection has been stored in the basement. The San tana records, Billie Holliday, Miles Davis, Sing Along with Millard Fillmore — all this good stuff has been packed away, silent, unheard. That's because when I moved into the house I presently occupy, I couldn't decide where to put the stereo. I didn't want it anywhere I would actually have to look at it. I just wanted to listen to it from time to time. No offense to Fisher, JVC and all the rest, but stereo components are not attractive elements of interior design. They're about as decorative as aircraft instrument panels. That's what I think, although others find them lovely, and build entire rooms around them. When a couple of years had passed with me in this house and my stereo still in the basement, my children and many of my friends became extremely impatient. Criticism became so intense I finally hauled the stereo components upstairs, wired everything and put the whole mess in the dining room. I hid the speakers behind some potted plants. (Speakers are like elephants. You can't actually hide anything so ponderous. The best you can do is make them appear less menacing by surrounding them with jungle. That's the McWhirter theory of decorating with elephants.) I put the turntable on a shelf under a buffet. To actually play a record on this equipment, it was necessary first to go to the basement and make record selections. Then you had to carry the records upstairs, get on your hands and knees and put them on the turntable under the buffet, stand up to listen, get back on your hands and knees to adjust sound levels and then enjoy — perhaps. Hardly anybody did that. I certainly didn't. During all this time I have known exactly where I wanted to put the stereo, of course. I wanted to put it in a cabinet, so when it wasn't in use I could close the cabinet doors and not see an airplane cockpit. The cabinet would go in a spot in the living room. I knew the exact spot. I just didn't have the exact cabinet. Last weekend I went to a neighborhood house sale. I was browsing, not looking for anything special. But there it was — the stereo cabinet of my dreams! It's old, weird, made of heavily carved wood, painted yellow, gilded, faded, stained, embellished with carved human figures in flowing robes, just perfect! Nobody wanted this treasure, if you can imagine that. Some people actually laughed at it. I immediately offered to buy it — $40 cash, American. Sold. I am pleased to report this relic of who-knows-what-andwhere looks just fine in the place I had reserved for it in my living room. The stereo components fit inside nicely, with room for records, even a drawer for tapes. All that stuff is tucked in the cabinet where it belongs now. I have already practiced saying, "Beauty is in the eye of the beholder," when my friends look at this cabinet and roll their eyes and say, "And you thought the naked stereo was ugly?" There is one problem, however. I can't bring myself to drill the necessary hole for the wiring into the back of this fine old piece of furniture, acquired at such exorbitant cost. My kids want me committed.

Nickie McWhirter's columns, which are carried by Knight-Ridder Newspapers, appear regularly in the Living section of The Register.

The country is growing older — a demographic reality that will force widespread changes in the operations and priorities of governments and institutions, the workplace, businesses, politics, the economy, and family life. Some of the changes are already in place but more are in prospect. By BILL HEtKIRK Chicago Tribune

ARLINGTON, Va. - Alberta Jones, 69, munched a sandwich at the Madison Community Center for the Elderly and reminisced about her life in New York, where she was a cook for 40 years. "My speciality was Kosher cooking," she said. "I worked for a Jewish family until I was 65. I came down here on vacation to visit my daughter and got sick, and she put me in the hospital." Alberta is blind, diabetic and happy — happy to be able to come to the day-care center for the frail elderly, which was established by county officials a few years ago. "It's very helpful to me because I don't like to be alone," she said. "My daughter can work and doesn't have to stay home with me." Long before Jones, 90-year-old Paula Kent, 82-year-old Tom Stevenson and some 37 other elderly people began coming here for their daily routine of social and physical activities, children walked the halls and frolicked on the playground. The Madison Community

Center for the Elderly formerly was the Madison Elementary School, until declining enrollments in one of this county's most affluent areas forced its conversion. It went from serving the youth to serving the aged, a most natural transition In a nation being forced to do essentially the same thing in many ways. America is growing older, a demographic reality that will force widespread changes in the operations and priorities of governments and institutions, the work place, businesses, politics and the economy. Some of these changes already are taking place, but more are in prospect. Experts predict these: —The economy will perform better over the next two decades because the nation will have a larger number of middle-aged, experienced workers who should be more productive than they were in their 20s. —Employment practices and pensions that encourage Americans to retire early will come under increasing criticism from those seeking revisions enabling older workers to remain on the job longer.

—Rising health-care costs will force federal and state governments to reassess Medicare and Medicaid programs and eventually emphasize catastrophic coverage and nursing-home care over short-term acute care. —Colleges and universities, faced with declining enrollments because of the slowdown in births after 1964, will begin recruiting older students and emphasizing "enrichment" and "lifelong education." —Generational tension will increase as the youngest members of the Baby Boom generation, those born between 1946 and 1964, protest that their wages are depressed, that Social Security will not be a good deal for them when they retire and that their taxes will have to be raised to meet increasing public costs of an aging population. —Government at all levels will begin adopting programs that provide, and improve, services for the elderly. Businesses will create new techniques to find a way to tap the elderly market. Many analysts see some potential dangers down the road. One of the chief worries is that as the United States grows older, sup-

America's changing age structure In percent of tots) U.S. population

1982 actual Under age 16 28% \

Ages 18-34 28% /

2010 projection Under age 18 29% \

Ages 18-34 29% y

America's aging population Persons aged 65 and over as a percent of total U.S. population

1950 60 70 80 '90 200010 '20 30

port will wane for financing of public schools. They note that in Florida and Arizona, two "retirement" states, elderly voters were instrumental in the rejection of bond issues to improve schools, and that this attitude could become widespread. Some of this can be attributed to the fact that many elderly people have a difficult time making ends meet "I don't think it's fair that I have to pay school taxes," said one 79-year-old widow in Sharon Hill, Pa., who lives on Social Security, a small pension and food stamps. "We feel this is a subject of great concern," said Dr. Lydia Bronte, executive director of a study on aging for the Carnegie Corp. of New York. "The tendency in America has been for the

most numerous group to get the most support. This implies that support for education may decline. If we decrease our support for education, it's a sure pathway for national decline." Dr. George Stemlieb, director of the Center for Urban Policy Research at Rutgers University who has written widely on demographic changes, said he worries that it may bring a new "conservative milieu" in America possibly with "greater resistance to change and new ideas," and to new development. He said an aging society might tend to bring on an "me" attitude when it comes to personal financial situations. "When you're rich and secure, you give See Aging, Page 9 0

Baby-boomers suffer greatest impact "means-tested" — in essence, converted into a welfare program made available only to lowerincome Americans. As a full-fledged member of the Baby Boom LEXINGTON, Ky. - Mark C. Berger, a 30-yearold economics professor at the University of generation, Berger also feels the economic drawKentucky, put his feet on his desk and emitted a mild backs of being part of a large group of Americans bom after World War II He feels he has to work lament on behalf of himself and his generation. "I'm not counting on any Social Security," he said. harder and longer to get ahead, and publish more "I'm contributing to private funds in planning for my than his colleagues. "It's not only with earnings. You look at house own retirement. I view Social Security as a tax and don't think of it as something I should be planning prices and you look at mortgage rates and look at some my older colleagues who are making twice as on." If Berger had his way, Social Security would be much as me and are paying 5 percent rates on their made voluntary and, if it were, he would drop out. mortgages. And then you think, 'Boy. if I were born See Boomers, Page 4D As an alternative, he said the system should be By BILL NEIKMK Chicago Tribune

CHcago Titim QnpNc: Son*: Caragla Cap of N M Yak

At home in the pits I ) SID MOODY Associated Press

MILLBURN, N.J. — The maestro, holding his hands in the air Just so, cocks an ear towards the pit. The ensemble rises in a crescendo. There is harmony. The maestro nods a silent bravo. However, this pit is for grease, not an orchestra. The ensemble is the engine of a Lamborghini sports car, not a philharmonic. But be it grease pit or orchestra pit, the maestro, Ferruccio Giannini, is equally at home. His life, which swings like a metronome from BMWs to J.S. Bach, from cars to Carmen, from motors to Mozart, has swung once again. Back to motors. In his 40 years, Giannini — Uch, as in ooch, to his friends — has been, tjnd is, a violinist, a motorcycle mechanic and racer, an orchestra conductor, a skilled machinist, and is now something you probably won't find on your program: a federalizer A federalizer is a guy who takes an imported specialty car like a $160,000 Ferrari GTO and rebuilds it to conform to U.S. collision and emission standards, the federals for whose benefit Uch izes. It might cost S 10,000 to federalize that Ferrari with catalytic converters in the few inches between car and road and hidden crash bars inside gull-wing doors. If you don't have your custom import federalized, the United State can confiscate it as illegal and crush it in a press "into blood-red beer cans," as Uch says. And you don't get your 160 grand back, either. Uch and six mechanics federalize about 10 cars a week in a crowded garage; Mercedes Benzes and BMWs and Porsches and a whole racing stable of low-slung Italian sports cars whose names end mostly in "i" that were built without the crash standards of the Department of Transportation or emission controls of the Enviromental Protection Agency in mind. The European manufacturers could do this themselves, but that would cost money. Let the superstars of rock, stock and sports, who have already shelled out maybe f 100,000 or more for their automotive toys, put out a couple of thou more. It can be said with almost complete safety that Uch is the only federalizer in America who has conducted the Santa Barbara Ballet, the Spoleto Music Festival in Italy, or the road show orchestra for "Fiddler on the Roof" for a year and a half. Most definitely no other federalizer relied on stagehands to trundle his infant daughter Katherine's crib from dressing room to dressing room around the nation, the same Katherine

whose rompings during an extended run in Los Angeles had to share the living room floor of a two-room apartment with the engine of an Aston Martin just like the one James Bond drove. Act I, Scene 1 Uch is bom in Far Hills, N.J., fox hunt country. His family could put on their own opera. A grandfather owns an opera house in Philly. An aunt, Drusalina Giannini, is a diva at the Met. She starred in the first production of the New York City Opera Company. An uncle who is a composer wins the Prize of Rome, heads the composition department at Juilliard for 20 years, then founds the North Carolina School of Arts. Another aunt, Euphemia, is head of voice at the Curtis Institute in Philadelphia. Uch's father, a cellist, had been the youngest member of the Philadelphia Orchestra but decides the family cast is already filled with the sound of music and becomes a psychiatrist. Act I, Scene 2 At age 2, Uch is playing at wiring lamp sockets. Act I, Scene 3 At age 5, Uch wires an extension phone in his room by his very own self. Dr. Giannini is flabbergasted. Act I, Scene 4 At age 7, Uch spies a violin on sale for $1 at a rummage sale. He buys it and tells Papa he is now ready to learn violin. By third grade, Uch plays a Vivaldi concerto for his classmates. Every Saturday he wends his way to Philly In pre-Jersey Turnpike days to take instruction on the violin from Toshla Ito, now head of violin at the Tokyo Conservatory. Uch is practicing four to six hours a day. He doesn't know where it may lead but knows he "wants to play the fiddle." Act I, Scene 5 Age 13. Uch builds his own trail bike powered by a motor from a chain saw. He rebuilds a Ford truck. He also fiddles. "The rewards are slow. You can spend hundreds and hundreds of hours, and it never sounds better." He puts in some more hundreds. Act I, Scene 6 Uch enrolls at the Manhattan School of Music. Instead of commuting from Far Hills, one of mankind's longest daily treks in Stone Age railroad cars, he moves to New York. In that case, says Papa, you pay your own living expenses. Uch gets a job as a waiter at Schraffts by night and can hardly stay awake in class by day. "My father was a believer in paddling your own canoe. Some parents help you go upstream. Both systems can work, but I didn't feel I was getting the support I needed." He was also becoming aware of how See Maestro, Page 3D

AP PHOTO

MECHANICAL MAESTRO — Ferruccio Giannini poses with a U.S. Government Automobile Regulation book in hand which governs emission controls. In his 40 years, Giannini has been a violinist, a motorcycle mechanic and racer, an orchestra conductor, a skilled machinist and also a federalizer.

20

TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1988

Thf Be gi.ler

MILESTONES Weddings

Galvin-Beale

DiGioia-Ebner

BROOKLYN, NY. - Kathleen Beale and Donald Galvin were married on Sept. 28 at Basilica of Our Lady of Perpetual Help. Father Steven Wolpert celebrated the Nuptial Mass along with co-celebrant Brother Kenneth Beale, cousin of the bride. The Glen Terrace, here, was the setting for the reception.

ASBURY PARK - The wedding of Catherine Marie Ebner and Dominick DiGioia took place on Dec. 14 at Our Lady of Mt. Carmel. Rev. Garard Lynch officiated. The reception was held at Mike Doolans, Spring Lake. The bride's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Ebner, Park Ave., Oakhurst The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Rocco DiGioia, Maplewood.

Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Michael Beale, here. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Galvin, Sherman Ave., Belford, N.J.

Attending the bride as maid of honor w a s L e s l i e Ebner. Bridesmaids were Susan Skldmore, Harrine Katz, Isabella DiGioia and Laura DiGioia. Frank Savino served as best man. Robert H. Ebner Jr., Nick Andreula, Michael DiGravina and Joseph Mastrorocco were ushers. Victoria Savino was a flower girl and Jimmy Kochnoskie was ring bearer.

Catherine Fiducia was the maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Mary Galvin, Diane Geiger, Laura Grant and Barbara Ryan. Richard Galvin was best man. Kenneth Galvin, Thomas Galvin, Thomas Geiger and David Heftier were ushers.

Mrs. DiGioia was graduated from Ocean Township High School and Wesleyan College, Macon, Ga. She is employed by CMC Electronics, Inc., Eatontown. Her husband is a graduate of Columbia High School, Maplewood, Rutgers University, and Fairleigh Dickinson Unviersity. He is also employed by CMC Electronics, Inc. The couple resides in Howell

The bride was graduted from The Berkeley School and is employed by Dow Jones and Co., N.Y., N Y . Mr. Galvin is a graduate of American University and is employed by Monchik-Weber Corp., N.Y., N.Y. After a honeymoon in Europe the couple settled in Manhattan.

Mr. and Mrs. Dominlck DiGioia

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Galvin

Engagements Lay-McCann

Willis-Paybins EATONTOWN — The engagement of Colleen Ann Paybins to Melvin Willis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sullivan, Parker Rd , Little Silver, is announced by her mother Carol Ann Paybins, Adams St. Miss Paybins is also the daughter of George Paybins, Nazareth, Pa. The bride-elect was graduated from Monmouth Regional High

KEYPORT - Mr and Mrs Sterling McCann of Keyport announce the engagement of their daughter Alice Anne McCann to Kevin Lay, son of Mary-Lou Lay of Baltimore, Md. Miss McCann, a graduate of Keyport High School and Glassboro State College, is employed by the

Crist-Broyles

Delaware Nature Education Society in Milford, Del. Her fiance, a graduate of Kenwood Senior High School, Baltimore, is employed as a machinist by Tri State Electronics in Salisbuty, Md. Mr. Lay served in the U.S. Navy and attended Delaware Technical College. A Spring 1987 wedding is planned.

AUetMcCau

EATONTOWN - Mr. and Mrs. Jacob L. Broyles Sr, Kremer Ave., announce the engagement of their daughter Wanda Therese Broyles to Todd Evan Crist, son of Dean Robin Crist, Troy Mi., and Joan Leslie Crist, Wyandotte, Mi. The bride-elect was graduated

Quilty-Diffley

KEANSBURG — Announcement School, Tinton Falls, and is a flower designer at Flower Mart, Eaton- is made by Mr. and Mrs. Leonard town. Her fiance is a graduate of Arruzzo, Main St., of the engageRed Bank Regional High School, ment of their daughter Michele Little Sib ;r, and attended Brookdale Helene Diffley to Christopher Commur ty College, Lincroft He Is Michael Quilty, son of Mr. and Mrs. proprietor of Willis Landscaping Michael Quilty, Seeley Ave., here. Miss Diffley is a graduate of Inc., Red Bank. Keansburg High School and MonA Sept. wedding is planned. mouth County Vocational School,

from Monmouth Regional High School, Tinton Falls. Mr. Crist is a graduate of J.F. Kennedy High School, Taylor, Mi , and is in the 235 Signal Detachment for the U.S. Army, Fort Monmouth. A July wedding is planned.

Hazlet, in the dental assistant program. She is a dental assistant for Doctors Radler and Lieberman, Red Bank. Her fiance was also graduated from Keansburg High School and is employed by Food Circus Supermarket, Inc., Woodbridge, as assistant dairy manager. The couple plan to wed in Sept. 1988.

Caporaso-Walpole Miss Walpole was graduated from Middletown High School North and is employed by The Register, Shrewsbury, in the Classified Dept. Her fiance is also a graduate of Middletown High School North, and announced by her parents Mr. and is self-employed. Mrs. Charles R. Walpole, Ocean The couple plan to marry in Ave. August of 1987.

E. KEANSBURG - The engagement of Teresa Ann Walpole to Carmine Caporaso, son of Grace F. Caporaso, Seabreeze Ave., here, and the late Albert A. Caporaso, Is

Births Mr. and Mrs. Mark Lamela (Linda Golubov), Oneida Ave., Oceanport, daughter, Jan. 1. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Metzner (Maureen Peck), Alicia Dr., Wall, daughter, Jan. S. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Prifold (Janice Tyler), Yorkshire Dr., Toms River, son, Jan. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Wilkerson (Laquetta J. Stephens), Joline Ave., Apt. 2, Long Branch, son, Jan. 6. MONMOUTH MEDICAL Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. CENTER Griner (Holly Foster), Abbot Long Branch Ave., Ocean Grove, daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Barry G. Young Jan. 2. (Marcy Rubman), High Ridge Mr. and Mrs. Craig Sutphin Road, Wayside, daughter, Jan. 7. (Susan Shaw), Atlantic Ave., Pt. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Barbera Pleasant Beach, son, Jan. 2. (Marie Sergio), Cottage Place, Mr. and Mrs. John James West End, son, Jan. 7. Hendrie (Lois D. McPherson), Mr. and Mrs. Michael A. Euclid Ave., Loch Arbour, son, Tortora (Laurel), Berg Ave., Jan. 3. Elberon, daughter, Jan. 8. Mr. and Mrs. Larry W. Owens Martha D. Reddman, Ridge (Donna F. Linscomb), Pinebrook Ave., Asbury Park, son, Jan. 8. Road, Eatontown, son, Jan. 3. Mr. and Mrs. Chris Betts Sharon Johnson, West Bergen (Roberta Newman), Durand PL, Red Bank, daughter, Jan. 3. Road, Neptune, daughter, Jan. 9. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Teitelbaum (Barbara Klepsu), Mr. and Mrs. David Townsend Bloomfield Ave., Ocean Town(Sondra de St. Croix), Irving ship, son, Jan. 3. Place, Long Branch, son, Jan. 10. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Aronis Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Scop(Dawn Currier), Burnt Tavern petuolo (Kathleen Crouch), FlorRd., Bricktown, son, Jan. 3. ence Ave., #3. Long Branch, Mr. and Mrs. Chip Graves daughter, Jan. 10. (Sherrie Danielle LaBarre), Buchanan St., Wall, Jan. 4. Monique A. Fennick, WoodSteven Garratano Jr., M I of Steven vi Carol Garratano, Eatontown. Mr. and Mrs. Christoper Stone crest Drive, Cliffwood Beach, it one year old today. (Suzanne Harrington), Slocum son, Jan. 10. Place, Long Branch, Jan. 4. Mr. and Mrs. William L. Gable Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Genol (Jo Ann Rypkema), Clearwater Irene Victoria Svenson, (Kelly A. Maroney), Pinebrook Road, Eatontown, daughter, Jan. (Rochelle Rosen thai), Deal Dr., Waretown, son, Dec. 31. Campbell Ave., Belford, daughPark, son, Dec. 27. Mr. and Mrs. Terry Scheirer ter, Jan. 4. 10. Susan Youncofski and Richard (Donna Ciulla), Park Blv'd. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Lawson Mr. and Mrs. Roland Manbeck Jefferson, Maple Place, Key- Wanamassa, son, Dec. 31 (Michelle demons), Subic Lane, (Jan Tills Walker), Midway port, son, Dec. 28. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kelly Eatontown, son, Jan. 4. Lane, son, Jan. 10. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wilson (Kathleen Lumadue), White Mr. and Mrs. Doug Henschel Mr. and Mrs. Ibrahim Diallo (Barbara Pryor), Atkins Ave., Street, Long Branch, son, Dec. (Arleen R. Smith), Venus Street, (Ren'ee Rhem), Marion Street, Neptune, son, Dec. 30. New Monmouth, daughter, Jan. 31. Red Bank, son, Jan. 11 Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fragale Mr. and Mrs. Rex Thomas 5. Neva Haughie (Kemp), (Helen Athey), Madison Ave., (Debbie Paddack), Eatoncrest Mr. and Mrs. Sholom Saffer Beacon Blvd., Keansburg, son, Red Bank, daughter, Dec. 30. Dr., Eatontown, daughter, Jan. (Marsha Gardyn), Arboretum Jan. 12 Mr. and Mrs. Gregory D. Roe 1. Pkwy , Lakewood, Jan. S. EDITOR'S NOTE: There's nothing more heartwarming than a picture of a happy baby, especially oa Us or her birthday. If you'd like to see yours smiling on these pages, send a picture of your child to the Living section of The Register at least two weeks before Us first, second or third birthday mi we'll be happy to include it among the others we're uluting that week.

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tormey (Barbara Piskura), Lawrence Circle, Middletown, son, Jan. 5. Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Doyle (Jennifer Thomas), Cold Indian Spgs. Rd., Ocean, son, Jan. 5. Deborah Ann Howard, Elmwood Ave., Long Branch, daughter, Jan. 6. Pvt. and Mrs. Robert S. Kauffman (Barbara M), Ocean Ave., Long Branch, son, Jan. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Rodriguez (Isabelita Arlequin), , Second Ave., Long Branch, daughter, Jan. 2. Mr. and Mrs. Omar Mansour

(Faiza), Wall Street, W. Long Branch, son, Jan. S. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Williams, Jr. (Ferrett), William St., Tinton Falls, daughter, Jan. 6. Deborah Y. Williams and Eugene Savage, Jr., White St., Eatontown, son, Jan. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Holland (Virginia Delisa), Cleveland Ave., Long Branch, son, Jan. 7. Mr. and Mrs. Joel Jevotovsky (Pamela Silverberg), Lincoln Court, Elberon, son, Jan. 7. Mr. and Mrs. Maximino Arce (Elena Maldonado), Union Ave., Long Branch, daughter, Jan. 9.

The New You is a Lot Closer Than You Ever Imagined. Introducing Lean Line's Program. Lean Line's Quick *N Easy program is for you. By design, you get results in a few short weeks. Plus you get to eat the foods you love. And just as the name implies, it's Quick *N Easy. For classes in your area call 201-721-2766 or 1-800-624-3106

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The

TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

3D

STYLE Form-fitting dresses are coming back Susan Minford It was the most glamorous assignment yet... an invitation to Governor and Mri. Kean's black tie cocktail party at Drumthwacket, the Governor's mansion in Princeton. The proceeds of the $1,000 per person event went to help restore and refurnish Drumthwacket (Scottish for "Wooded Hill"). Although the governor prefers to reside in his Livingston home, the Princeton mansion is beautiful — a huge white Greek revival set on twelve acres with sweep- • ing lawns and driveway and of course a gatehouse, manned with state troopers. White gloved Air National Guard officers and Army National Guard officers helped guests up the entrance stairs, through the living room and down the steps to the main salon where Governor and Mrs. Kean stood on a receiving line. From there, guests were able to wander into the library where one bar was set up, or into the garden outside where there were two more bars. A garden party in January? An enclosed tent and portable heaters can work wonders. Five food stations, boasting crepes, tortellini, roast beef or ham sandwiches, shrimp scampi and pastries and coffee were set up around the tent. Nearly 300 people showed up. Security was tight — Governor Kean was surrounded by secret service men who never left his side as he mingled among the guests. The Keans made an effort to try and chat with everyone, providing the TV camera didn't get in their way. Just who exactly were these people paying $1,000 a piece? A lot of people From Monmouth County. Two of the four Hovnanian brothers were there — Vahak and Emily from Middletown and Kevork and Paris from Rumson. Of course Lawrence Bathgate II, Rumson, was on hand geeting everyone. He's a chairman of the Inaugural Committee. Leah Ray and David "Sonny" Werblin. Rumson, a consultant to Madison Square Garden in New York, were there; as well as Dick and Janice Sambol, Toms River. He's vicechairman of the New Jersey Highway Authority. This summer, the Sambols will be moving into their new house in Middletown, two doors down from his boss, Judith Stanley, who's the head of the New Jersey Highway Authority. Also there were Joe and Sue Frankel, Eatontown, with Pat and Bob Winters, Rumson Joe Frankel is Eatontown's mayor, but he's also a vice president of Prudential in charge of government relations as is Bob Winters. From Middletown came Dick and Ruth Schulz . He's chairman of the board of T&M Associates, engineering consultants. Jacqueline Moore Lefferts, a Middletown attorney, and her husband, Jacob R.V.M. Lefferts III, Rumson, attended. Last month was an exciting time for them. Their daughter Lizabeth was married and their son, Anthony R.V.M. Lefferts, graduated from the University of Texas. The initials, R.V.M., are a legacy from their Dutch ancestors who first settled here in the 1600's. From south county came William and Mary Wolf of Brielle and Dianne and Peter Wegener of Bricktown. Former Governor Brendan Byrne's chief of staff, Harold Hodes and his wife Susan , of Manalapan, made an appearance and Edward Eastman from Freehold was there too. Outside our county but still worthy of mention were the Honorable and Mrs. Chuck Hardwick from Union County and the Honorable and Mrs. Chuck Haytaian from Warren County. They are, respectively, the new Speaker of the House and the Majority leader of the state Assembly. Every county in New Jersey was represented. Upon leaving most talked about eating dinner at the Peacock Inn, but no one knew where it was! As for the Mlnfords, we stopped at McDonald's.

I f JILL GERSTON Knight-Rldder Newspapers

Remember the dress? You know, that little one-piece number that was a wardrobe staple in the '50s and '60s until casual separates came on the scene? Well, it's back with a sonic boom. Actually, dresses have been quietly edging back into fashion's mainstream for the last few seasons. Three years ago, the chemise

was given the kiss of chic by Yves Saint Laurent, Geoffrey Beene, Bill Blass and numerous other designers both here and abroad. This straight, unbelted shift, introduced in 1957 by the late Cristobal Balenciaga, was not only comfortable, it was the ideal camouflage for less than perfect figures. Now, with so many women passing up pasta and whittling their waists in exercise class, the much maligned "sack" is hardly the choice to show off slim, welltoned bodies.

Not surprisingly, the sleek, narrow dress with a belt accentuating the waist has usurped the chemise's position of prominence. It showed up in nearly every major New York spring collection Why the appeal of the little belted dress? For one thing, it's much simpler to wear a dress than have to bother with coordinating separate pieces — a blouse and skirt, a sweater and pants. For another, a classic, well-cut dress is smarter, chicer — more

"dressy " if you will — than any shirt and trousers. With so many women now in residence in executive suites, the dress is perhaps a more appropriate alternative to sporty separates. Then, too, young fashionables who grew up with a closetful of baggy pullovers, jeans and casual separates are just discovering the delights of the shapely belted dress. As for the belt — an accessory that is anathema to some women — it's a sign of the '80s. Face it. Until sloth and laziness replace the current craze for diet and exercise, a trim waist is a necessity. Designers who once regarded dresses as strictly evening fare are now offering them as a major item on their daytime agenda. Louis dell'Olio of Anne Klein scored a hit with a series of lean, belted, bi-color knit dresses, while Bill Blass won kudos for his ladylike gray and white checked dresses with white collars and patent leather belts. Oscar de la Renta continued with the sinuous draped dress he showed in his fall collection. For spring he offered a series in wool jersey — with or without a belt. Carolyne Roehm was also partial to the slim, shirred dress that she showed for both day and evening. And Pearl Nipon. perhaps Seventh Avenue's dressmaker par excellence, added a slim, knit tank dress with wide obi sash to her vast array of appealing feminine dresses.

SPARKLE — A sparkling floral design in gold and silver metallic is mixed in with 100 percent wool lor this simple, clingy pullover knit sweaterdress. With more American women exercising and shaping up, designers are creating spring dresses which show oft the curves and lines of the female body.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

THROWBACKS — These models show Anne Klein's new throwback designs, styled in the tradition of the 1960s, with colorblock cashmere knit sleeveless turtlenecks. A tight-fitting belt

helps^frowxjff the form of the models. Klein is lustone of thei^ny-eWsigners returning to clingy dress designs.

TWO-TONE — This snazzy two-tone dress, in black and mocha, is made of wool and is designed as jersey-sized draped dress, by Luis Estevez.

Computers show potential for makeup, plastic surgery By ROBIN UCMUN Los Angeles Dally News LOS ANGELES - "Have you ever played on an Etch A Sketch?" asked Linda Weaver, her eyes fixed on a video screen as she moved a stylus around a blank white desk top. On the video screen, Doris Hoxie's face was frozen in time. Hoxie, a Northridge, Calif., grandmother, sat next to Weaver in the middle of the cosmetics department at Bullock's in Sherman Oaks. As Weaver, a computer device training manager for Elizabeth Arden, waved her stylus across the board, Hoxie watched the makeup she had put on at home disappear from her picture. This was critical. After all, how could "Elizabeth," the Arden computer, be expected Co give Hoxie a makeover if her screen was cluttered with someone else's cosmetics? Elizabeth the computer isn't quite smart enough to actually give the makeovers. Trained artists such as Weaver accomplish the task by telling the computer which colors they wish to apply and then, in simulated brush strokes, applying them — eyeliner, shadow, foundation, blush and lipstick — to the image on the screen. And because Elizabeth is capable of splitting her screen in four parts, Hoxie gets to see how three different makeup color schemes compare against her unpainted face. "Usually, you go into a store and get one look,'" said Weaver.

"Hopefully, you like it, but if you don't, you have to go home and wash it off. But here, you can come in, have your makeup removed, have three different kinds put on and leave with your makeup the same way it was when you arrived." ' "That's a definite plus for me," said Hoxie, a veteran of several other makeovers. Elizabeth is not the only high-tech tool of the beauty industry. These days, computers are also being used by plastic surgeons and department stores. Surgeons can show patients how they may look after that longawaited nose job, and at least one Midwestern department-store chain can show customers a computerprojected image of what they'll look like in a particular outfit. Last week in Beverly Hills, plastic surgeon Alfred Koonin sat in his high-tech office in front of a $24,000 computer system that included a camera, a terminal, a graphics pad and a keyboard. On the terminal's screen, which was split in half, were two profiles of his medical consultant, Lynda Barens. As he moved a stylus around the blank graphics pad, the bump disappeared from Barens' nose on one of the images. Then, as his hand moved the stylus around the white pad and his eyes were fixed on Barens' picture, her chin was pushed out a bit, making her jaw more square. "The trick to doing this," said Koonin, "is to have your hand do something while your eyes aren't

I

watching. It's kind of like how a drummer has to have independent motion of his arms and legs." While. Weaver's $100,000 machine, with high resolution and a four-part split, is more sophisticated than Koonin's, the stakes are much higher for the surgeon's patients. For $25, Weaver's screen shows women what color makeup they should try Koonin's black-and-white screen, on the other hand, shows men and women what thousands of dollars' worth of cosmetic surgery probably will look like. Barens' altered nose and chin, for instance, would have set her back about $4,000. Several companies now are selling the kind of computer Koonin uses, and the competition is heating up. Five months ago, a sales representative for Network Picture Systems made an appointment with Barens as a patient. "She sat down and said, 'I don't want surgery, I want to talk to you about a new computer,'" said Barens. "I had to hand it to anybody with that much chutzpah." The strategy worked, and the representative made her sale. Another Beverly Hills plastic surgeon, Barry Weintraub, also uses the computer and, according to Koonin, was the first plastic surgeon to do so. Neither Koonin nor Weintraub, whose computer is made by Face Systems Inc., has what Koonin considers state-of-the-art equipment. • Software now being developed by

Eli Lilly & Co. will bring surgeons the same full-color, high-resolution screen now enjoyed by customers of Elizabeth. That's not surprising, since Lilly owns Arden, and Lilly scientists created Elizabeth Various incarnations of Elizabeth have been on the road since last January, stopping in at various department and specialty stores and irritating the competition (some of whom sent spies with tape recorders to the first appearances). The computer has proven a marketing boon for Arden. The $25 consultation fee is applicable to Arden products following the makeover, and so far, said Weaver, it's not unusual for sales to

average $100 per customer. The real genius of Elizabeth, though, is that customers are exposed to three times as many Arden products as they would be if they were given traditional makeovers. Each customer receives a printout of the names of the cosmetics used in each of the makeovers, which she can then take to the Arden counter and use as a reference. Names, addresses and product preferences of the customers are recorded on a master list in New York, which will be used for special mailings. Koonin, on the other hand, is not selling his services, so much as calming fears.

Maestro Continued from Page ID fiercely competitive the upper strata of music can be. And he didn't like his violin teacher. Act II, Scene 1 Uch drops out of Manhattan after one year and becomes a motorcycle mechanic and racer. He rides the bike circuit, Watkins Glen and all that. He rides it sometimes at 150 mph. It gives him a marvelous sense of freedom. "My mother put herself in the position that I was out of my mind." The violin is home in a closet. For four years Uch plays "not a single note, not one vibrating string." He does annoy his colleagues by listenI

ing to classical music on the radio instead of rock heroes. Act II, Scene 2 Uch is now a machinist in a factory in Dumont, N.J. One day he is doing precision work on a shaft for a Sikorsky helicopter that will go to Vietnam. For the first time he listens, really listens, to the shop talk around him. "They're nice guys, but it was nonsensical, repetitious. The sameness showed no creativity. It hit me in the forehead like a wet noodle." The next day Uch goes to his parents' home and gets out the violin. He starts practicing in his apartment.

41

•HOMY. JANUARY 21.1966

The Regitler

ADVICE Dr. Joyce Bfothers

Heloise

Samples suit a suitcase No winning in betting Are children the same : as they always were

DEAR HELOISE: I'm expecting my third baby next month and, not wanting to get caught at the last minute, I have gotten my suitcase packed for my hospital stay. While gathering my toiletries, I fond my. bottles of shampoo and conditioner were too big and took up too much room. Instead of buying a couple of trialsue bottles which are great for small trios away from home, I remembered my stock of shampoo and conditioner samples I received in the mail. These sample pouches are not only free but take up very little of my valuable suitcase space. I also have sample pouches of hand lotion Having short hair, I have found one pouch Is usually all I need for a short stay If I have to discard any that might be left over, I'm not throwing out hard-earned money. I also do not need to worry about lone tops and leakage. — Deborah Boehmer I'm a saver of sample aad trial slats tea! Great for travel! — Bird feedlag Dear Heloise: My wooded yard is filled with birds, mostly Blue Jays, Robins, Woodpeckers and Red Birds. To keep them fed and also not waste, I use table scraps to feed them. When I trim the globs of 'at from broiling meat or chicken, I stick the cut-up fat into the microwave for a few seconds. This turns the fat into crispy chunks and I put it out for the birds They love it. - Ray Houston Greene Good habits

Dear Heloise: My children are grown now but when they were small, I started teaching them good habits by encouraging them to help around the house. I purchased a small child-size laundry basket for my little ones to put their soiled clothes in and I lowered the rod in the closet so it would be easy to reach for the children. They could always put their own clothes away. If you are consistent in letting your children know what is expected

of them, cleanliness habits are easily learned. Start with a small task because a child's attention span is short, make it fun and give lots of hugs when the task Is complete. A Reader Food wastes Dear Heloise: Ever notice the bad smells in the kitchen? It could be that the onion cuttings and used coffee grounds are "ripening" in the garbage container. I like to use those thick 2.7 mil plastic freezer bags. Being single, I find that one a week will hold all my organic food wastes until garbage pick-up day. And don't forget to store the freezer bag in the freezer! — Paul Streicher AIM, don't forget to get It oil of the freezer on "pick-up" day and discard It. - Heloise Salt and pepper Dear Heloise: My husband is a construction worker and when he packs his lunch, instead of packing separate salt and pepper shakers, he combines the salt and pepper in one shaker. I also use this mixture for cooking and it works out great! — Nancy Tedermeyer Diaper sublilutt Dear Heloise: For all those mothers out there who thought they had "one more diaper" left! Take two sanitary pads with tape, peel off the tape and stick them on an old, clean hand towel or dish towel. Then pin the whole "diaper" onto your baby. The pads absorb the worst of the moisture until you can run to the store for diapers! - Becky Barrios Iced tea Dear Heloise: I enjoy your fine column so much. I am 85 years old but still learning.

I have found several uses for the plastic milk jugs. I fill one about half full of water and set it in the freezer. When the water is frozen I take it out and add strong tea and lemon (if you like), then I keep it in the fridge. The frozen ice water melts and 1 can have a nice glass of iced tea in minutes. - Mrs. Rose DeLoof

Dear Ann Landeri: Yea were dead wrong when you said gambling was not a viable way to make a living. A friend of mine ases a system based on calculus aad cooslsteatly wtns oa the horses.

Another, friend u e s a pocket computer when he plays roilelte. By figuring oat in advance the •ection in which the ball will fall aad knowing the rate of decreasing velocity, he has a good edge aad will win consistently. My game Is blackjack. For eight years I have averaged 1.1 chips per hoar profit, not a bad living with $ » chips. I know two others who make their living playing blackjack. Obviously, we don't wait oar names or faces known to the casinos or the IRS, so I'm sol signing this letter. If yoa will check with your experts yoa will find out why I am - Smiling All The Way To The Baak Dear Smiling: In an effort to find the best possible answer to your letter I spoke with people who frequent racetracks, gambling casinos and those who run them. Here's the straight goods: Not a single person told me that a living can be made by betting the horses. A computer is virtually no more help in picking a winner than "eenie meenie mynee moe." Knowledgeable and experienced bettors have been known to do well for several days, but if they keep at it, they will lose what they have won and then some. The only people who beat the ponies are those who go to the track once in a blue moon, get lucky and never go back. Slot machines? Forget it. They don't call them "one-armed bandits" for nothing. Folks have a tendency to tell you about that jackpot they hit in Reno but they never tell you bow much it costs to get it or what they have put in

Boomers Continued Irom Page I D

when they were, I'd be on easy street right now.' On the other hand, you have to keep this in some perspective. I didn't have to serve in Vietnam." Berger puts his research where his feelings are. He has published scholarly papers showing that members of the Baby Boom generation suffer a lifetime "wage penalty" because so many of them are competing for jobs. As be figures it, pay of members of his generation will wind up being 8 percent lower than it would have been had there not been so many babies born between 1946 and 1964 Berger's case demonstrates how the aging of the population is arousing generational tension and spawning a new questioning by young workers of the array of benefits going to the elderly at increasing public cost. Democratic National Chairman Paul G. Kirk Jr. struck a chord of this tension when he said last April that the party should consider a means test for Social Security, a freeze on payments and a limit on benefits for the wealthy. After the statement created a political furor, Kirk quickly retracted it. That such a high political official even said it, however, is evidence that politicians are beginning to consider some of the economic implications of today's pension and retirement system, and the growing cost of generational transfers to workers. But it is not just Social Security that enervates many of these younger workers. It is a concern that the federal budget deficit is, in itself, a generational issue of massive proportions. Many of them feel that they will have to pay the biggest price of this deficit, the lowered standard of living that it is expected to produce. Berger's studies showing that Baby Boomers suffer a "wage penalty" U backed up by other research. In a study for the congressional Joint Economic Committee, economic analysts Frank Levy and Richard C. Michel said that during the 1950s and 1980s, men passing from age IS to 35 saw a 118 percent increase in their "real" inflationadjusted income, the time in life when workers usually make substantial career advances. But by IMS, they said, a 35-year-old man had only a 16 percent increase in real earnings during the previous critical 10-year-period Inflation, the energy crisis, the sharp drop in productivity and the large work force were all factors, they said. Those who had already reached the middle class did not slip much in terms of financial health, said Levy and Michel, but the Baby Boomers had to make great adjustments. They postponed marriage. Those who married found that both husband and wife had to work in order to maintain their living standard. Low, and fixed, interest rates on mortgages made things easier for those preceding the Baby Boom, they noted, but now that rates are higher and variable, housing prices are out of reach for many young couples. "In the decades prior to the 1970s, children expected early on to live better than their parents," Levy and Michel said. "Such is not now the case. Suppose a young man of 18 or 19 is preparing to leave his parents' borne. As be leaves, be sees what his father's salary would buy and he keeps his memory as a personal yardstick. "In the 1950s or 1910s, the young man would have quickly measured up. By age 30, he would have been earning one-third more than his father earned when the young man left home. But today a 30-year-old Is earning about 10 percent less than his father earned when the young man left home. The fact that the young man's father owns a house with easy mortgage

since trying for a repeat performance. Roulette and crap-shooting are designed to benefit the establishment The bouse doesn't have to load the dice or tamper with the wheels. The odds are with them against the customer.

Once upon a time it was possible for a mathematical whiz with a phenomenal memory to beat the blackjack dealer by using the "counting system." These people could win consistently by remembering all the cards that were played, especially when there were five or six people in the game. But the casinos put an end to that by using multiple decks. So, my friends, blackjack Is now a house game, like roulette and the slot machines. After all, somebody has to pay the salaries of all those dealers. And who do you think pays for that lush carpeting and those beautiful chandeliers? You do, Chump. One game at which a gambler CAN make a living is poker (if the cards aren't marked and some sharpie doesn't have cufflinks or a ring that can serve as a mirror). In a poker game luck counts, but so do skill and judgment. Shrewdness and psychology also can be useful. It helps to know the personality and temperament of your opponents. The player who can identify the bluffers and risk-takers is in a better position to decide when to hold 'em and when to fold 'em. There is a big difference between cold aad cool. Asa Landers shows yoa how to play It cool wtthsai (reeling people oat la her booklet, "Teen-Age Sex - Tea Ways to Cool It." Sead M cents aad • long, self-addressed, stamped envelope to Aaa Leaders, P.O. Box 1MK, Chicago, Illinois M i l .

Childhood! Has something happened to it? How much do you know about It? Here's a chance to test your views with some experts. 1. Childhood, as we know It today, has always been with us. TRUE ( ) FALSE ( ) t. Children with working mothers are much more likely to get sick than are children of mothers who stay home. TRUE ( ) FALSE ( ) 3. Little girls play pretend games and fantasize more than little boys. TRUE ( FALSE ( ) 4. In the animal world, the young are not protected. TRUE ( ) FALSE ( ) I. Today, children are sheltered and protected from the adult world far too much. TRUE ( ) FALSE ( ) I. A healthy child has no need to rebel against his or her parents. TRUE ( ) FALSE ( ) 7. The sooner boys learn not to cry, the better adjusted and more sure of their masculinity they'll be. TRUE ( ) FALSE ( ) I. Children don't get depressed. TRUE ( ) FALSE ( ) ANSWERS: 1. FALSE. Childhood went unrecognized from the earliest days of Christianity to the Industrial Revolution, according to psychologist Marie Winn. Children wee thought to have attained the "age or reason" at seven and were treated as little adults. The Victorians gave us the concept of childhood. t. FALSE. A study of 5,538 children revealed that the employment' of women hasn't affected the way in which mothers seek care for ill children, nor are children whose mothers work outside the home any more likely to get sick than children whose mothers stay home 1. FALSE. little boys «re great

"pretenders." They pass as much as a quarter of their playtime fantasising very imaginative adventures, while little girls are far less likely to act out unrealistic escapades, according to psychologist Malcolm Watson of Brandeis University. 4. FALSE. Animals are very protective of their young. In the world of our primate cousins, for Instance, gorilla youngsters have a patch of white fur near their rumps. This "flag" serves as a warning for adult animals to treat them gently because of their youth. i. FALSE. Many experts feel today's children are not protected enough, especially sexually. They are surrounded by sexuality and exposed to much adult perversion through the media. Many parents don't bother to protect their youngsters but^ treat them as miniature adults. I. FALSE. Every child needs to rebel and express his or her individuality. Adolescent rebellion helps the youngster establish Identity and makes it possible tor him or her to relate to members of the opposite. sex outside the family circle. 7. FALSE. Little boys need to learn that men, like women, have feelings and it's all right to express these feelings as long as they don't hurt others. Little boys who are shamed and taught not to cry grow into men who are cut off from their emotions and part of their humanity. 5. FALSE. According to Dr. Roger Brumback, a pedlatric neurologist at the National Institute of Mental Health, childhood depression is the most common cause of behavior problems referred to a doctor and the problem is often missed, at misdiagnosed. If you answered six of these eight questions, you're better informed than most on this subject.

Senior citizen income levels payments only sharpens the contrast in their economic status." One of the more provocative expressions of generational conflict is represented by a smalt new group called the Americans for Generational Equity (AGE), formed earlier this year with Sen. David F. Durenberger, R-Minn , and Rep. James Jones, DOkla., as co-chairmen. Paul S. Hewitt, 33, executive director, said many corporations and individuals have joined. "A number of disturbing trends now indicate that the Baby Boom generation — the 78 million Americans born between 1946 and 1964 - will collectively face a disastrous retirement, and that its children will, in turn, be much more heavily burdened with the support of its parents than any other generation in our nation's history," AGE said. The chief complaint of these young workers is that Social Security Is not going to be the deal it has proved to be for today's crop of retirees. William Niskanen, a former economic adviser to President Reagan and now president of the libertarian-leaning CATO Institute, said they are right. "The rate of return under Social Security for people entering the labor force now will be zero or slightly negative in real terms," Niskanen said. In other words, every dollar in taxes paid will not grow, and may actually decline, in terms of actual purchasing power when the worker retires and receives benefits. The popularity of individual retirement accounts and other tax-deferred savings devices is based on the realization that Social Security will not be such a good deal for young workers, he said. "The generation issue is almost built in," said John Makin, economist at the American Enterprise Institute. "The first beneficiary is a very lucky person. But that effect stays with you a long time. Current retirees are taking $2 or K out for every dollar put in. Current workers are putting in a dollar and, for better or worse, are not expecting to get it back out, or if they get it out without interest, they'll feel lucky." Critics of this way of thinking counter that Social Security is more than a retirement system. "It's really an inter-generational transfer program,", laid Larry Atkins, staff member of the Senate Aging Committee. "Social Security is really a political system, not a financial system.' Despite the assurances of government officials, many analysts do not believe that Congress fixed the long-term solvency problem of the system. By the time the Baby Boom generation reaches retirement age, they said, it may require huge payroll tax increases to keep the system afloat. Makin said estimates by Social Security actuaries about the health of the system appear optimistic because they assume a relatively strong economy during each of the next 35 years. A major recession or a slowdown in the rate of growth could hurt payroll tax revenues supporting the system and require larger tax boosts, be said. Laurence S. Kotlikoff, economics professor at Yale University, said that the Social Security payroll tax rate, now at slightly over 7 percent, could nearly double for individuals early in the next century if something isn't done to reduce benefits. "My feeling is that we could see 25 percent (Social Security) tax rates (combined for individuals and employers) around 2030 unless we are very careful," Kotlikoff said. If Social Security payroll taxes go that high, many analysts said, such a situation no doubt would lead to a cut in benefits.

In percent of all U.S. households headed by persons aged 65 and over; income levels in constant 1962 dollars

1965 actual $40,000-49.999 34%

$50,000 or more 4.3%

$30,000-

39,999 6.0%

$20,00029.999 124%

$40,000-49.999 3.7% $30,00039,999 7.0%

$50,000 or more 54%

$20,00029,999 14.5%

Chicago Tribune Graphic; Source: Data Resources me

"Generations up to now have done very, very well," said Alan Auerbach, economics professor at the University of Pennsylvania. "For people currently retired, Social Security has been a tremendously good economic deal." Much of Social Security's potential long-run problems will be masked hi the 1990s because the higher tax rates and lower benefits approved in the 1983 Social Security rescue package will create huge surpluses. According to the strategy, these surpluses will be drawn down as the Baby Boom begins to reach retirement age after 2010. John Palmer, economist at the Urban Institute, disagreed with analysts who predict a huge lax increase or a substantial cut in benefits. "I think people are underestimating bow much of a difference the 19S3 amendments made," be said. "We will be building huge surpluses in the trust fund." These surpluses, however, are more an accounting device than anything else. Social Security trust funds are invested in U.S. government securities, which the Treasury Department issues to finance its huge deficit. Paul Hewitt, executive director of AGE, said that funds collected by Social Security are invested in government bonds issued to pay for all Its other operations, none of which has anything to do with retirement. "When the Baby Boom retires, what will be in that Social Security account will be a pile of IOUs," he said. This is one reason why the federal deficit is such a huge generational issue, be noted. The larger the deficit, the more of Social Security taxes paid by today's workers go into financing current government operations. In other words, that huge pool of money is going to finance current consumption. Economist Barry Bosworth of the Brookings Institution favors proposals that would enable this huge pool of funds to be used for investment in plant and equipment that would improve productivity of society. But the way In which the Social Security system invests in government bonds discourages that. The American Association of Retired People (AARP) dismisses as overblown all the talk about Social Security and generational conflict. It com-

missioned a recent poll by Yankelovich, Skelly and White Inc., which showed that 92 percent of all Americans believed the system Is successful. Although older people gave it the highest degree of support, there was still a high degree of support among those 25 to 44. Paradoxically, the same poll showed that SI percent of Americans lacked confidence hi the future of the system. Nearly two-thirds of those between 25 and 44 registered a lack of confidence. The issue over which generation is going to bear much of the burden caused by 8100 billion federal deficits Is real and immediate. In approving a plan to balance the budget by fiscal 1991, Congress exempted Social Security from any cutbacks. It appears that non-retirees will bear the burden. "Closing the federal deficit requires tax increases and budget cute, each of which lowers the living standards of American families In the short run," Levy and Michel said. "Just closing the 8100 billion deficit requires lowering living standards by an amount equivalent to the increase that comes from two good years of economic growth." On the other hand, if nothing Is done, the deficit and the debt will be passed on to future generations, they said. It will then be up to those working in the next century to "bear the costs of resolving not only their personal debt, but the national and international debts as well." Donald Moran, former associate director of the Office of Management and Budget and now analyst with ICF Inc., a Washington-based consulting firm, called the federal deficit the ••working-class revenge." He said that the elderly benefit from the federal deficit in hidden ways. Pension funds, for example, Invest in government debt as part of their investment strategies. "The higher interest rates, the more pension benefits are earned," Moran noted. Interest cost on the federal deficit is the fastestgrowing government expenditure, Moran said, and to the extent that these funds go to pension funds, they represent a generational transfer of money from workers to retirees. "The lenders love high interest rates," he said. "Who are some of the biggest lenders in our society? The pension funds."

TUESOAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

The Register

SB

HEALTH Extended It's a school just for kids with chronic illnesses care is extending issue H WE CJWtT/UK Knlghl-Rldder Newspapers

l» JACK H. M I D I One of the senior issues certain to command attention during the new year is long term health care. To be specific, what can be done to protect against the cost of it? And who is responsible for paying the cost. What has increased public concern over long term care is the emphasis on reducing inhospital recuperation due to economic factors and the new DRG system in Medicare whereby every illness or medical treatment is given a maximum days of hospital care.

Time of Your Life Nursing home care is expensive. The average bill runs around $2,200 per month. The average assets (reserve) of couples aged 62 to 65 come to $20,000 without figuring the equity in a house. It would probably take less than a year of nursing home care to wipe out these reserves. At the moment, so-called Medigap insurance (supplemental to Medicare) does not cover such long term care. Medicare benefits are restricted to posthospital care for a maximum of 100 days and for patients who need daily nursing or have rehabilitative potential, according to the American Health Care Association. The more lingering, expected to be terminal cases are the least protected. Younger retired couples are little able to enjoy their reduced income years if they must care for their parents' health. It is often the emotional and sometimes physical health of the caregiver that determines when the patient will go into a nursing home. Yet, if the older parent is not independently wealthy, the younger couple may well bear the brunt of the long term expense at the very time when retirement income should be building. Medicaid, administered by the states, does enable some people who still have income and resources to receive aid if they are incurring large medical bills as a result of non-institutional long term care. The number of months a person must show such high expenses before receiving Medicaid range from a low of one month in California, Hawaii, North Dakota and Utah to a high of 12 months in Maine. Six months is the average. Of course, you can "spend down'' to Medicaid if you are receiving nursing home care by completely exhausting your personal income and resources. The question raised by the DRG system is what to do if the patient is released by the hospital because the specified nuber of days have been spent, but still requires care at home even though the regulations rule him to be recovered and not requiring institutional care. There seems to be no way of getting that cost back. The moral question to be resolved by families is whether the children have an implied, if not legal obligation to meet the, expenses of parents under long term care who, through the system and the lack of insurance coverage, have lost their savings. The parents, in most instances, would say no If they were still able to behave rationally. The American Association of Retired Persons is working with its insurance supplier, Prudential, to develop a plan of coverage for long term care, but it is not expected to be available until 1987,1 understand. Meanwhile, as the issue is debated, it would be wise for all seniors to re-examine their present policies and their pension/retirement support arrangements to see what protection they do have and to think about solutions they may wish to recommend to their legislators.

Jack Smith's syndicated column appears Tuesdays on The Register's Health page.

CHRISTIANA, Del. - Rich Croes, a touile-headed boy of 13, perched himself on a metal (tool, hit untied deck shoes dangling below hia hospital sown, IV line sprouting from his left hand. "Guess I'll use my stomach today," he announced matter-offactly. He hiked up the gown, pinched a thick fold of flesh between his fingers, and plunged in the syringe. "Eeeeeyoo, gross! How can you do that?" shrieked a pretty, chestnut-haired girl of 12, leaning her crutches against the wall and lounging in a carefully casual pose against a nearby stool. He looked up at the girl, Karen London, and grinned.

"OK, line up for blood pressure and temperatures, g u y s , " directed nurse MarUee Willson, popping a digital thermometer under the tongue of a stocky 18year-old In mock Gucci sweatshirt and Jeans. "Let me check that graft, too, Michael,' she added, pushing up the left sleeve of the sweatshirt and gently squeezing the dark, raised implant In the boy's arm. It was the start of another school day for Rich and Karen and Michael. But for them and others, the day begins with more than the Pledge of Allegiance. Rich, a diabetic, must have his blood and urine sugars checked every morning and take his insulin injection. Michael Booker, a renal patient, must monitor his blood pressure and make sure the

M

The traditional way of approaching these kids, leaving them at home, left a lot of things lacking. We think putting all the pieces together like this is a pretty novel idea.* MICHAEL FERRARI Psychologist

graft used in dialysis is functioning properly. Scott Dege, a frail youngster of 12, who is recovering from surgery for a brain tumor, must have his white blood cell and platelet counts measured to make sure they haven't dipped below the normal range. Only then can the business of classes begin. Not the sort of tilings most kids have to worry about. Then again, it's not the usual school, this cluster of small rooms at Christiana Hospital But for kids like Rich and Karen and Michael and Scott, kids with chronic illnesses that don't always require hoapitalization but make "normal" school out of the question, it's an alternative to solitary hours at home with the books. "The traditional way of approaching these kids, leaving them at home, left a lot of things lacking," said psychologist Michael Ferrari, who meets with the class every morning. "People have been paying more attention to adolescent medicine in general over the last few years, but we think putting all the pieces together like this is a pretty novel idea." The brainchild of Janet Kramer, an internist who heads Christiana's Adolescent Medicine unit, the "adolescent day hospital" began July 1. The hospital provides the nurses, psychological and recreational services and the physical plant; the Colonial School District provides teachers and bus transportation. Students, who must live in New Castle County, are referred by their physicians or school systems. "It's cost-effective for everybody," said Kramer. "It's less expensive for the district, which would have to provide homebound instruction otherwise. Because they can be monitored closely here, many of the kids can avoid frequent hospital admissions. And because they're here all day, their parents can go to work."

The program has seven students, ranging in age from 12 to 18. Six others have attended, for various periods of time, with four of them making the transition back to a "normal" school. Adolescent in-patients at Christiana are allowed to sit in as well. Their ailments run the gamut — from cancer to cystic fibrosis, from blood disorders to kidney problems. All are chronic, or long-lasting, though some have

acute phases as well.

After the medical tests are given each morning, the students gather with Ferrari for a "housekeeping" meeting. On a recent day, that meeting included the announcement of a change of days for physical therapy; a discussion about buying a pingpong table, and a request that the students act as guides for other high school students who wanted to tour the hospital. There was one last order of business. Marilee Willson announced that Carmen Hill, another member of their group suffering from a pre-leukemic illness, was back in the hospital. There was an uneasy murmur from the group. "Maybe we can make something for Carmen, a card of some sort," suggested Ferrari. There were nods. The group moved to one of the two small classrooms for a look at current events. The chief topic was President Reagan's news conference about Libya. After recapping other headlines, the group split up — younger students in one classroom, older students in another. Each worked individu-

ally — grammar, English, civil justice, Chinese history. After lunch, the afternoon was given over to crafts. The students are well aware that they suffer from ailments that are serious, in some cases life-threatening. Yet it's no challenge to motivate them, Kramer says. "The more seriously ill they are, the harder they seem to work to get through high school," she said. "That surprised all of us." But Ferrari and others associated with the program say the most important thing about it is that it keeps sick teenagers in contact with other teenagers. Students in the program say their fellow students tend to be more understanding than teenagers outside the hospital for an obvious reason: They've been there. "When I was in school I was dropping things, my foot was dragging, and everybody was looking at me and teasing me," said Karen London, whose ailment, a malformed artery in her brain, was not discovered until she was 10. "They'd always give me these strange looks. These kids all seem to understand it."

Elderly alcoholics need special care Dr. Lester Coleman

'Stapes Operation' may cure inherited deafness I ) LEtTB 1. CMBUN. 1.1. I know that there are now a lot of operation for deafness. My mother, who is U years old, has been deaf almost completely for the past tew years. Can anything be done to care her? — Mr. R.R.H., Mich. Dear Mr. H.: Enormous strides have been made in surgery of the mastoid, the middle ear and the inner ear. One of the most remarkable operations for deafness is known as stapedectomy. It is commonly called the stapes operation. This type of surgery is aimed particularly at the disease called otosclerosis. The condition is an inherited one. It tends to occur more frequently in men than in women. Young women may be afflicted with this type of impairment following childbirth. The stapes operation is a delicate one. It is performed under a surgical microscope. In well chosen cases where the diagnosis of otosclerosis has been confirmed, the improvement in hearing is spectacular. Another type of operation is known as tympanoplasty. This operation is performed to reconstruct the ear drum and the middle ear. Following chronic infections of the ear, the ear drum may have a permanent perforation, or hole, which interferes with the conductive mechanism. Surgery now includes skin transplants and reconstruction of the middle ear with synthetic materials. Despite the many accomplishments in this area, there are still some types of deafness which

cannot be treated surgically. The elderly may have a loss of hearing known as sensory-neural, or nerve, deafness that is not benefitted by an operative procedure. Children bom with congenital deafness are not good candidates for the repair of nerve deafness. Many of these children are born without external ears. Almost always, associated with this defect is an absence of the external ear canal. Children with this defect are markedly benefitted by the combined talents of ear surgeons and plastic surgeons. It is now possible to uncover existing ear structures. With microscopic surgery, a new outer ear canal can be formed and in many instances the hearing can be returned to normal. The outer missing ear can also be reconstructed. A normal-looking auricle, or outer ear, can be reconstructed using cartilage taken from the ribs, or bone taken from the hip. There are now many tests by which hearing defects can be completely identified. These tests can be made by ear specialists and audlologists in hospitals and universities all over America. After a careful survey of the entire hearing apparatus, the nature of the deafness can be exactly determined. Then, and only then, can the ideal form of surgical treatment be considered. There are few areas of surgery that have had greater contributions than in the science and art of otology. Dr. Coleman s syndicated column appears regularly on The Register'? Health page.

RED BANK - Mary Barnes is 73 years old, alone, isolated from her friends and an alcoholic. Her husband died ten years ago. For a time, her sister lived with her, but after she died, there was no one. Now, along with her dog, the television and her cigarettes, the bottle is her best friend and constant companion. "Research indicates that today there are between 2.S and 3.7 million alcoholics over the age of 85 — one out of 10," said Barry Johnson, executive director of the National Council on Alcoholism of Monmouth County. "However, prevention, education and treatment of elderly alcoholics has been neglected over the years." According to Johnson, there are several reasons for the neglect. The diagnosis of alcoholism in the elderly is difficult because many behavior patterns in the aged are similar to the behavior patterns of alcoholics. For example, society expects to see older persons shuffle, act confused,

"Research indicates that today there are between 2.5 and 3.7 million alcoholics over the age of 65 — one out of ten.** appear forgetful, slur their speech and slow down, but any one of these conditions can signal a problem with alcohol. Because a large number of elderly persons are isolated, there is no one close enough to notice their erratic behavior and while relatives and friends may be aware, they tolerate it as "their only pleasure in life." Many of the social service workers who visit them do not have experience to recognize the signs of

alcoholism. In addition, the elderly are considered by many to be poor risks for treatment. "For someone like Mrs. Barnes, nesting is a frequent sign of alcoholism," said Johnson. "She probably has a favorite chair, with a table close by to hold her ash tray, drinks, etc. it's a place where she can sit and drink usually facing the television set." Unlike the younger alcoholic, the motivating factors for treatment are just not there. There is no loss of license, no loss of job and often no spouse. "The most important incentive to offer them is their health," said Johnson. "The elderly alcoholic really doesn't feel well." Persons attempting to intervene with the elderly alcoholic need to understand that a holistic approach is required. Nursing homes, extended care facilities, senior citizens centers and other places where the elderly regularly convene can often provide effective services.

Make a change

9

Tresh Start offered for smokers NORTH BRUNSWICK - If you missed the opportunity to participate in the American Cancer Society's Great American Smokeout in November, you'll have another opportunity to kick the habit. Only this time, the American Cancer Society is encouraging you to add quitting smoking to your list of New Year's resolutions. While The Great American Smokeout offers smokers one day each year to try to stop, the New Year offers smokers the promise of a fresh start all year long, one day at a time. Units of the American Cancer Society in each county are offering Fresh Start Programs for smokers who want to stop. The Fresh Start program isn't new. The New Jersey Division of the American Cancer Society began offering it nearly four years ago. It's already helped thousands of smokers kick the habit. Essen-

tially Fresh Start addresses the behaviors, thoughts, and feelings of the participants in four, onehour group sessions. Topics Include:

The American Cancer Society firmly believes that smoking is America's worst drug problem. It is estimated that about 350thousand Americans will die this year as a result of their tobacco • Addiction, Habit, and addiction, compared to 100Psychological Dependency. thousand deaths due to alcohol • Ambivalence about Stopping. use. Many of the tobacco-related deaths will be the result of lung • Cold Turkey versus Post- cancer. But statistics show that poning or Tapering. 83 percent of all the lung cancer • Stress Management. in New J e r s e y would be • Weight Control. eliminated if people didn't smoke. According to the AmeriAccording to Shirley Greene, can Cancer Society, lung cancer director of Public Education for is one disease that is almost the New Jersey Division of totally preventable. American Cancer Society, many women who smoke are very conscious of keeping a good For more information on figure. They fear that if they stop Fresh Start, check the white smoking, they'll gain weight. pages of your phone book for the "We address that in our weight nearest local Unit of the Americontrol plan," Green says. "We can Cancer Society. Or send yowr teach our participants how to local unit a self a J a i — I U , satisfy their craving for food stamped envelope for the Sowithout adding unattractive ciety's free "Seven-Day Quitters pounds." Guide."

60

TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

The Register

FOOD

carbos

Complex carbohydrates actually are good for you IT U M M A SUIUVAK Chicago Tribune

When Larry Loew was divorced 12 years ago,' the first culinary skill he learned was making desserts — cakes, cookies, chocolate fudge. He even learned the intricacies of pie crusts, filling them with rich chocolate silk and other creamy custards. "I had a real sweet tooth," he says. "Aside from that, it was basically meat. That's what I was used to, a lot of meat and a lot of sweets." He figured that he knew his way around the kitchen: steaks, chicken, chops, lots of white bread spread with jelly and all those desserts. Now, however, it's a different story. He has traded in the steaks for spinach noodles and the frosted chocolate brownies for bran muffins — hold the raisins. He is stir-frying brown rice with tofu. adding dried apricots to his oatmeal cookies and has foresworn his beloved white bread for stoneground whole wheat. He has entered the world of complex carbohydrates, and it's all in the name of health. "I realized I'm not going to live forever," he says, "and I want to be as healthy as possible I never ate healthfully before because I didn't know anything about it. Now I'm learning." With the help of such popular writers as Jane Brody, whose "Good Food Book: Living the HighCarbohydrate Way" hit the New York Times best seller list in November, millions of Americans such as Loew are learning what health experts have been preaching for years: The complex carbohydrate foods — pasta, rice, potato and other starchy foods — are far healthier for us than a thick, juicy steak or a •*-pound hamburger topped with cheese. Before his conversion Loew was eating a diet high in fat and sugar (sugar, and most sweet-tasting things, are simple carbohydrates). Most Americans get a whopping 40 to 42 percent of their calories from fat, and another 20 to 2S percent from sugars. Thus, at least 60 percent of their calories have little nutritional value and actually can be detrimental to health. Both the American Cancer Society and the American Heart Association point to excess fat as a dietary villain. Although sugar is held in suspicious regard, the only proved hazard is to the teeth. "Americans have to cut back on their fat consumption," says Bonnie Liebman, nutritionist for the Center for Science in the Public Interest, a nonprofit consumer activist group in Washington, D.C.

"The meat, the cheese, the whole milk, the fried foods are increasing our risk in heart disease and in cancer as well as Increasing our waistlines." Most Americans have grown up believing a two-pronged dietary myth. One side of it says that meat is good for us, the more th» better. Dieting? Eat a hamburger, no bun, with a side dish of cottage cheese. The other side of the myth has been that pasta, rice, potatoes and bread are the forbidden foods, foods that will travel directly to our waistlines and hips. "I grew up as brainwashed as the rest of America, thinking that we should gorge on high protein foods," Brody says. "But it is apparent that the way we eat is undermining our health, and specifically the single worst offender is fat. So you have to look at where we are getting the hazardous fat. It's mostly from the foods that we consider protein. But the most shocking thing I learned was that the starches, the complex carbohydrates, are not fattening." A 5-ounce potato has only 100 calories, a cup of cooked spaghetti has a little more than 200 calories and a cup of brown rice has 100. A 5-ounce steak, on the other hand, has

Guide for browsing If numbers fascinate yon, you'U enjoy browsing through Barbara Kraus' newly revised "Carboyhydrate Guide to Brand Name* and Basic Foods" (Signet, KM), scheduled to be in bookstores later this month. The paperback book lists the carbohydrate content of several thousand produc of them brand names. If you're a Haafen-Daza ice cream freak, you'U leant that 4 ounces of vasilla flavor conbdMMgnmsof carbohydrate. Lovers of Dairy Queen shakes get 120 grams of carbohydrate in a 14*-ounce chocolate shake And a Wendy's single hamburger on a wheat bun has 20 grams The drawback to the book is that the carbohydrate count, interesting though it is, doesn't tell enough. The carbohydrates might sound high, such as 15.4 grams in a serving of Chicken McNuggets, but to assess food it also is necessary to know the amount of fat and protein It

well over 500 calories. Equally important is the kind of calories those are. At least 60 percent of the calories consumed in that thick, juicy steak are fat calories. The calories in a potato or dish of pasta ,on the other hand, are virtually all complex carbohydrate and protein — no fat calories to speak of. "When you start eating more complex carbohydrates you're lowering your fat consumption and increasing the fiber you get; so you're bluing two birds with one stone," says Dina Vandeberg, a north suburban Winnetka nutritionist. "People on a diet tend to buy skinny, sliced bread and make a sandwich with a lot of meat and cheese. I say, buy the thick bread, use a lot of sprouts and go easy on the meat and cheese." Switching to a diet that's rich in these complex carbohydrates, however, might be easier to contemplate than to do. Most of us are accustomed to centering our meals on a lot of meat, fat and sugar; changing lifetime habits doesn't come easy. "Change one meal at a time," Brody says. "A revolution only inspires counterrevolution. " If the seven dinners you have a week are all animal-based, substitute a (complex) carb for one of those. Like soup and bread. And I don't mean a thin soup; Imeana real hearty soup. A month later do another. By the end of a year you'll be eating very differently, and you won't miss the old way." Vandeberg offers an approach that is even more moderate. "I'm not sure there's an alternative to roast beef," she says. "Basically I like red meat a couple of times a week, and I like fish or chicken once a week. But I also serve a lot of casseroles with rice and noodles and a lot of legume meals. Beans are high in both complex carbohydrates and protein. Blackeyed peas with rice is a wonderful combination." Reducing fats and proteins doesn't mean depriving toe tastebuds "It's not a diet of okra or a lot of unpalatable veggies," Liebman says. "We're talking about bread as it's pulled out of the oven, hot corn on the cob, spaghetti and other kinds of pasta. Italian food, Chinese, Mexican — you can find lots of fat in those foods, but by and large, many ethnic regimes are rich in carbos. "I'm not telling people they can never have steak again. But it doesn't have to be the centerpiece of every meal."

If you're average, eat lessfat * U M M A SULUVAM Chicago Tribune

If you're an "average" American, you probably are getting about 40 percent of your calories from fat, about 20 percent from simple carbohydrates, 17 percent from protein and the balance from complex carbohydrates. It should be switched around, most health authorities say. Although the revised Dietary Guidelines for Americans, issued last September by the Department of Agriculture, doesn't make specific recommendations on nutritional requirements, it does urge a reduction in fat and an increase in carbohydrates. Many nutritionists and health experts go on to say that complex carbohydrates — foods rich in starch and fiber — should account for at least SO percent of our daily caloric intake Some recommend even more. Jane Brody, author of "Good Food Book," recommends that we get 60 percent of our calories from complex carbohydrates; Nathan Pritikin, founder of the' Pritikin Longevity Center in California, advocated a diet 80 percent carbohydrate.

Fat should account for no more than 20 to 35 percent of our calories, depending on which nutritionist or health expert is talking, and we should get about 12 percent of our calories from protein. The key ingredient to Increasing consumption of complex carbohydrates is moderation, says nutritionist Mary Abbott Hess, president of Nutrition Communications-Counseling, Winnetka, HI. "We need a long range change (In eating habits)," Hesssays, "and I think a total fat consumption of 30 to 35 percent is realistic in what most people can achieve. Twelve to 15 percent (of calories) Is going to come from protein. So we're talking generally about 50 to 58 percent of our calories coming from carbohydrates. "Most of us can achieve that. What we want to avoid is making people feel guilty about eating any kind of food. A lot of people are very willing to have a large baked potato, and sometimes we want some butter or sour cream Instead of yogurt on top of it." Winnetka nutritionist Dina Vandeberg offers a simple rule of thumb: "I tell people, 'Look at your plate. It shouldn't be half filled up with protein. Your plate should be at least half full of carbohydrates.'"

Pump up your intake with these foods *

IMMM

tuumw

Chicago Tribune

Here are mouth-watering, satisfying recipes that are high in complex carbohydrates. Complex carbohydrates, simply stated, stand for good health. QUICK LASAGNA WITH BEAN SAUCE This recipe makes eight servings. Preparation time is 30 minutes. Cooking time is 1 hour. Bean sauce: 1 tablespoon oil 2 teaspoons minced garlic 1 small onion, finely chopped 2 cups cooked beans (red or brown, drained and coarsely chopped 4 cups tomato puree or 2 cups tomato sauce and 2 cups tomato puree 1 teaspoon oregano 1 teaspoon dried basil Freshly ground black pepper, to taste Remaining ingredients: *« pound (about) uncooked lasagna noodles, white or whole wheat 2 cups part-skim ricotta cheese 8 ounces part-skim mozzarella cheese, thinly sliced 1 «cup grated Parmesan cheese For bean sauce, heat oil in a medium saucepan; add garlic and onions; saute for 1 minute. Add chopped beans; cook, stirring, for several minutes. Add tomato puree (or sauce and puree), oregano, basil and pepper. Bring the sauce to a boil; simmer 5 minutes. To assemble the lasagne, spread a thick layer of bean sauce on bottom of a 13- by finch baking pan or shallow casserole. Arrange a layer of noodles along bottom of pan to cover sauce in such a way that they touch but do not overlap You should use about one-third of the noodles. Cover noodle layer with Mi of the

ricotta, Mj of the mozzarella and one-third of the remaining sauce. Repeat with a layer of noodles, ricotta, mozzarella and sauce. Finish off with layers of remaining noodles and sauce. Sprinkle Parmesan on top. Cover pan tightly with foil. Bake In preheated, 350 degree oven for about 1 hour, or until pasta is cooked. If there is too much liquid remaining in pan, remove foil and bake an additional 10 or 15 minutes. BEST-OF-BRAN MUFFINS This recipe makes two dozen. Preparation time is 15 minutes. Standing time las 15 minutes to 1 hour. Baking time is 20 to 25 minutes. 3 cups shredded bran cereal Mi cup vegetable oil 1 cup raisins 1 cup boiling water 2 eggs, lightly beaten 2 cups buttermilk V4 cup molasses 2V» cups whole wheat flour 4 teaspoons sugar 2 Mi teaspoons baking soda Mi teaspoon salt

if desired Combine cereal, oil and raisins in a large bowl. Pour boiling water over them. Set mixture aside to cool slightly. Combine eggs, buttermilk and molasses in a small bowl. Add to the partially cooled cereal mixture. Combine flour, sugar, baking soda and salt in another small bowl. Add flour mixture to cereal mixture, stirring just enough to moisten dry ingredients. Cover batter with plastic wrap, wax paper or a damp towel and let stand for at least 15 minutes, preferably for 1 hour. Heat oven to 400 degrees. Grease 24 muffin cups and divide the batter among them, filling each cup about *« full. Bake 20 to 25 minutes. Remove from oven, and when slightly cooled remove from tin. Place on a rack to cool completely. OATMEAL ROY ALE This recipe makes two servings. Preparation time is 10 minutes. Cooking time is 3 minutes. 1l i cups water 1 tablespoon orange

juice concentrate Vt cup raisins 1 medium apple, peeled and diced 1 banana, cut in half and sliced Hcup uncooked rolled oats Vi cup bran V« teaspoon cinnamon Put water, orange juice concentrate, raisins, apple and banana in a saucepan. Heat to rapid boll. Add oatmeal and bran. Turn off beat immediately, stirring constantly. Add cinnamon and all the fruit. Leave over beat about 1 minute, stirring constantly. Remove from heat and pour Into bowls. Serve piping hot. Spoon sauce over spaghetti. Garnish with fresh parsley. SAVORY BEAN STEW This recipe makes five servings. Preparation time is 20 minutes. Standing time is 1 hour. Cooking time is about 2 hours. 1 cup dried soy or navy beans 1 quart water Mi cup chopped onion 1 tablespoon margarine or butter

2 garlic cloves, minced (about 2 teaspoons) 2 cups defatted beef broth, or more tcups cooked chickpeas (garbanzo beans), drained and rinsed if canned Mi cup small pasta cooked al dente Freshly ground black pepper to taste '•« (.up freshly grated Parmesan cheese Melt butter or margarine In large saucepan. Cook onion with thyme in butter, stirring, for 5 minutes. Add tomatoes with their juice and garlic; simmer mixture, stirring occasionally, for 15 minutes. Add broth and chickpeas and simmer the soup, stirring occasionally, for another 15 minutes. Add the pasta and pepper, and cook the soup until the pasta is warm. Thin the soup with additional stock or water, if necessary. Serve with a tablespoon of parmesan sprinkled in each bowl. LOW-FAT HUMMUS 6 cups cooked, Mi pound ground beef or three cans 2 to 2H cups (16 ounces each) cooked tomatoes garbanzo beans, drained 6 cloves garlic, minced; Salt, pepper to taste cut in half if you wish Rinse beans. Put beans and water into large less garlicky taste nonalumlnum saucepan; beat to boil for 2 1 cup water minutes. Remove from heat. Cover and let Juice from one lemon stand for 1 hour. 4 green onions, chopped Drain. Add fresh cold water to cover. V< cup fresh Simmer one to 1 Mi hours, or until beans are almost tender, adding more water as necessparsley (optional) ary. V4 teaspoon cayenne Black pepper to taste Brown onion in margarine in skillet. Add 1 teaspoon salt meat, stir and cook slowly for a few minutes. (omit if canned Add meat, tomatoes, salt and pepper to chickpeas are used) beans. Simmer for about 30 minutes until all Grind chickpeas and fresh garlic in food flavors are blended. processor or blender (or mash by hand) until CHICKPEA AND PASTA SOUP smooth, adding water as necessary. 1 tablespoon unsalted butter or margarine Stir in lemon juice, green onions, parsley, 1 medium onion, minced cayenne, pepper and salt. Mi teaspoon dried thyme Serve on whole wheat pita bread with fresh, 1 can (16 ounces) tomatoes, chopped vegetables or use as dip for carrot, including juice, chopped broccoli, green pepper and cucumber slices.

Know your carbos Foods classified as complex carbohydrates include vegetables, fruits, beam, nuts, twos, potatoes, bread and the cereal foods: pasta, rice and noodles. They basically are plant-based foods, «ift oppoMd to wnimtHrHiTd foods, which inctade dairy, meat, poultry and fish products. Simple carbohydrates are primarily products that taste sweet: tion of protein, fat and carbohydrate. A 5-ounc* potato, for example, considered a carbohydrate, contain 8 grams of carbohydrate, 1 grams of protein and no fat. Beans are a high source of protein and carbohydrates, as compared to animal-baaed protein, which has tt a hih high ft fat content. Many lany packaged ffoods now carry y nutritional information that includes, the amoumtsef carbohydrate, protein and tat is each serving One full-sized shredded wheat biscuit h a s : grains of protein, 1» grams oft rbohydn ydrsteandl gram of fat; 1 ounce of dry oatmeal (about Mi cup, coated) has 2 grams of protein, 1« grams carbohydrate and 1 gram fat; and Mi cup of cooksd brown rice has 2 grams protein, 23 grams carbohydrate and no fat. A gram of fat contains 9 calories, oosnpared to 4 calories in a gram of protein and 4 calories to a gram of carbohydrate. An ounce of cream cheese, barely enough to spread on two crackers, wim 10 grams of fat, 2 grama of protein and 1 gram of carbohydrate, has 100 calories

TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

The Register

7D

YOUR TOWN Red Bank

The exhibit will be on display January through February during library hours.

Deborah area chapter to meet this afternoon

Highlands

The Red Bank Chapter of Deborah will meet on Tuesday, Jan. 21, at 12 noon In the Shrewsbury Fire House, Broad Street. The public is invited to attend to learn more about the Deborah Heart and Lung Center in Browns Mills. Refreshments will be served and merchandise will be on sale to benefit to Deborah. On Tuesday, Jan. 28, at 12:30 p.m. a mini luncheon will take place at the Molly Pitcher Hotel. A donation of $10 dollars will be collected. For reservations, contact Joan Barone, 2 Wedterern Reach, Middletown, 747-8674. All mollies will benefit Deborah Heart and Lung Center.

School booster club to meet on Thursday

Penguin collection to be displayed at area library Come and see the penguin collection on display in the Children's Room of the Red Bank Public Library. The collection, which is the property of a library staff member, includes a leather penguin from Italy, a one-of-a-kind antique brass casting from England and a ceramic pair from Canada

The Henry Hudson Regional School Booster Club will meet on Jan. 23 at 8 p.m. in the school faculty room. Plans will be finalized for the annual luncheon to be held in February.

Oceanport Area garden club plans first meeting of year The first meeting of the year for the Oceanport Garden Club will be on Jan. 23 at the Community Center. Guest speaker for the program beginning at 1 p.m. will be Peg Trambarulo from Flower Time. Her subject will be "Ending Houseplant Woes." Friends and the general public are invited to the program. Membership in the Garden Club is not limited to Oceanport residents.

West Long Branch Chemical Society plans talk by David Goodman The Monmouth County Section of the American Chemical Society will host a talk by Dr. David M. Goodman, deputy director of the New Jersey Commission on Science and Technology at Monmouth College, Room El of the Edison Science Building, West Long Branch, at 8 p.m. on Thursday, Jan. 23. He will discuss the catalytic, supportive role of the commission in his presentation "Industrial/University Research Cooperation: Role of the New Jersey Commission on Science and Technology."

Ocean 'Positive Parenting' to be topic at library "Positive Parenting" is to be the topic of a series of discussions for the parents of preschoolers at the Monmouth County Library Ocean Township Branch, Deal Road, Oak-

Family and Children's Services welcomes 1986 board members LONG BRANCH - Mrs. T. Peter Doremut Jr., Rumson, welcomed the new officers and board members before ISO guests of Family & Children's Service at its annual meeting at the Old Orchard, Eatontown, on Jan. 19. Officers for 1986 are: Mrs. Doremus, president; Mrs. Henry Weber, Red Bank, first vice p r e s i d e n t ; Mrs. Thomas Labrecque, Fair Haven, second vice president; Mrs. H. Ernest Thompson, Fair Haven, secretary; Mrs. David Akerhielm, Middletown, treasurer; Mrs. Pearl Brown, assistant treasurer. New board members are: Charles Edelmann, Rumson; Mary Genke, Colts Neck; Pearl Morse, Oakhurst; H. William

Mullaney, Ocean; Sally Vaun, Colts Neck; Anne Kelsey, Rumson and Virginia Kline, Tinton Falls. Family & Children's Service is a not-for-profit agency serving Monmouth County since 1909. The Board of Directors are volunteers who donate their time and expertise. Programs include Visiting Homemakers-Home Health Aides, Family Counseling, RSVP Protective Services for the Elderly and the Youth Shelter. Dr. William S. Vaun, director of Medical Education at Monmouth Medical Center, was the speaker. His talk was on "Aging — Whose Problem?" The "Family Ties" Award was presented to the Monmouth Coun-

ty Board of Social Services for its dedicated support of the agency and affirmation of its common goals. Mrs. Richard Wenner, WaU Township, accepted on behalf of the MCBOSS Auxiliary presidents were also presented at the board meeting For 1986, they are: Allaire, Mrs. John St. James, Wall; Adoption, Mrs. Raymond Irwin, Ocean; Southern Monmouth, Mrs. Anthony Feil, Spring Lake Heights; Lenape, Mrs. Stanley Ziemski, West Long Branch; Navarumsunk, Mrs. A. Vincent Lawrence, Rumson; Instrument, Mrs. Pearl Brown, Asbury Park; Minisink, Mrs. August Barberi, Middletown; Phalanx, Mrs. John Chavers, Colts Neck. A cocktail reception followed the meeting.

hurst. The first will take place on Jan. 23 and the second on Jan. 30, both beginning at 10:30 a.m. Joyce Primost of the County Department of Community Services will talk about effective discipline and building self-esteem, as well as answer questions. All are invited, with no tickets or advance registration needed.

Area library to offer financial aid program A free program on "Financial Aid for College" wlU be offered at the Monmputh County Library Ocean Township Branch, Deal Road, Oakhurst, beginning at 7:30 p.rrt on Jan. 23. M. Evelyn Maloney of Evton Associates, WaU, will talk about various financial aid forms and sources,, and answer questions.

Monmouth County Princeton ACM/IEEE meeting set for Jan. 23 "RISC vs. CISC," "GaAs vs. Silicon" and "Hardware vs. Software" will be the topic of the January joint Princeton ACM/IEEE meeting. The meeting will be on Thursday, Jan. 23 at 8 p.m. in the Princeton University Engineering Quadrangle Convocation Room. For information about the meeting place, call (609) 259-7199 or Dave Jochman, (215) 657-4100, or Danny Page, (201) 231-2253. Walter A. Helblg will provide an introduction and discussion of the three most popular controversies in the industry today. Factors involved in the trade-offs will be discussed and examples will be given for each choice. There is no charge for the meeting and the public is welcome.

Oakhurst; and Sally Vaun, Colts Neck. The new members were officially welcomed at the services' annual meeting on Jan. 19 at the Old Orchard Inn in Eatontown.

ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Kathleen A. Leonard, here, has been accepted as a member of the Rider College Chapter of the National Honor Society for Decision Sciences/Computers, Alpha-Iota-Delta She is a junior majoring Decision Science., HOLMDEL - Nine Muhlenberg College seniors were inducted into the Pi Chapter of the Phi Beta Kappa national academic honorary fraternity on Dec. 2. Among those initiated on the basis of their first six semesters of academic work was: Teresa A. Burke, an English major. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Burke of 12 Eastbrook Drive, here. In addition she has been names to the 1986 edition of "Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges." Burke is a graduate of Holmdel High School. WEST ALLENHURST - Mitchell Antell has been selected to participate in the Family Law Clinic at The Dickinson School of Law. He is a second-year law student. Ansell, who is the son of Mr. and Mrs. David Ansell, 581 N. Edgemere Dr., here, is a graduate of Syracuse University. The Family Law Clinic is an integral part of the law school curriculum. Clinic students counsel Cumberland County residents who qualify for free legal assistance in divorce, visitation and custody cases and support, paternity and spousal

HI tin JANUARY » - THURSDAY Red Bank Regional High School Booster Club's Chinese Auction. School Cafeteria. Doors open 7pm. Admission $2.50. SINGLES AGAIN. NJ's single organization hosti the Shore's largest dance at Colts Neck Inn. Rt. 34 4 537. Colts Neck. Free Buffet. Dance a pm New members orientation S pm. For more info, call 528-6343 All singles welcome.

i

Services, in recognition of the board's dedication and support to the projects of the Family & Children's Services.

Mauriello, she is a senior at Middletown High School, where she was captain of the cheerleading squad and a member of the Ski Club, Recreation Club and Drama Club. HOLMDEL - Northeastern University freshman Richard H. Almquist of Stoecker Road, here, scored high enough in the College Board's Advanced Placement Program to become an advanced standing student in calculus and physics. Almquist, a graduate of the Ranney School, is majoring in engineering at Northeastern. The AP Program allows collegebound students to complete college level studies while still in secondary school. Over 29 percent of American secondary schools participate, serving about 15 percent of their college bound students this way. The AP program is administrated by the College Board under the advice of national groups of educators, and offers examinations in 13 areas of study. MONMOUTH COUNTY - Wittenberg University recognized fulltime students achieving an academic average of 3.66 or higher during fall term by naming them to the dean's list. Area residents named to the list include: Michael Currier Spiller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Spiller of Fair Haven, and Robert F. Vaka, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Vaka of Leonardo.

A paid directory of coming event* for non-profit organizations. Rates $3.75 for three lines for 1 day ($1.00 each additional line), $6.00 for three lines for two days ill 50 each additional line), $6.90 for three lines for three days (12.00 each additional line), 17.90 lor three lines for four or five days ($2.25 each additional line), $9 00 for three lines for six to eight days ($2.50 each additional line), f 10.50 tor three lines for nine to ten days ($3.00 each additional line). $13.50 for three lines for eleven days Each additional day $1.00, each additional line $3 00 Deadline 11 A.M. two days before publication Call The Daily Register, 542-4000, ask for The Date Secretary

JANUARY a - WEDNESDAY Singles Again. This dance is becoming our largest Snore dance. Terrific not 4 cold buffet. Don't miss this terrific dance. Orientation for new members 8pm Dance 9pm At The Cinnamon Tree, Rt. 9, Freehold,

FAMILY TIE8 — Tora Doremus, left, president of the Family & Children's Services, presents the Family-Ties Award to Virginia Wenner, a member of the Monmouth County Board of Social

abuse matters. The Family Law Clinic is staffed by ten students who work under the supervision of Dickinson School of Law Professor Thomas M. Place. The clinic is located in law school office on West South Street in Carlisle and Is one year round. LOCUST - Holly HU1, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ira Hill of Clay Court here, has been named by Abilene Christian University to the 1985 Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Hill is a senior fashion merchandising major at ACU. She is a member of Ko Jo Kai women's social club and Alpha Chi National Honor Society. She served as a class senator for three years and has participated in two Homecoming musicals. She also was a member of the 1985 Homecoming Queen Court. MIDDLETOWN Debra Mauriello, here, has been accepted by The Berkeley School of Woodbridge. She will begin her studies in July. Under the early acceptance plan, students whose high school grades to date qualify them are assured of admission to The Berkeley School of their choice and the curriculum of their preference. Mauriello has been enrolled in Berkeley's nine-month intensive secretarial program, which prepares students for responsible secretarial positions in the shortest possible time. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald

/4T>*te

JANUARY 21 - TUESDAY P a r e n t s without P a r t n e r s , Bayshore Chapter #644. Cocktail party and dance. Town and country, Hwy 39, Keyport, 8:30 sharp, orientation. Memberb S3. Perspective members IS. Chapter phone 727-6020.

THE REGISTER/CAROLINE E. COUIQ

JANUARY GIFTS — Marvin Olinsky, president of the Monmouth County Bayshore Democratic Organization, poses with toys collected at the organization's holiday party on Dec. 27. All toys collected will be distributed during the month of January by the Monmouth County Board of Social Services to children of homeless and needy families in Monmouth County.

Campus Salutes

THE REGISTER/CAROLINE E. COUIQ

NEW BOARD MEMBERS - From the left, Douglas Widman, Wayside, a member of the Board of Directors for Family & Children's Services, greets newly-elected board members H. William Mullaney, West Deal; Pearl Morse,

Christmas in January

QUEST, a weekly forum for tingle, divorced and widowed adults Discussion, dancing It refreshment. Dance class available. 1st Unitarian Church, 1479 W. Front St., Lincroft. 7:45pm. Admission limited to 1st 200.

Donations $4 In our 9th year. JANUARY 15 - SATURDAY Murphy's Sports Assn., for ladies only: Chippendales and banquet dinner, plus a visit to South St. Seaport in New York. $38 per person. Call Jean, 291-0152 Deadline 1 21 88

JANUARY N - SUNDAY Battleground Arts Center presents acclaimed Tamburitians from Duquesne University. 40 dancers & musicians & 900 costumes will come to Freehold Township H.S. 2pm. Tickets $12, 19, $6 for children under 12. Visa/MC accepted on orders over $20. For info 4 charges call weekdays 9am.4pm 4S2-S81I Monmouth Symphony Orchestra, 3 pm., at Count Basle Theater, 99 Monmouth St., Red Bank. Guest soloist; pianist Kenneth Helman. Tickets $6 at Box Office, 842-8002 Children with adults, free. FEBRUARY 1 - SATURDAY Atlantic City bus trip to the Tropicana Sponsered by American Legion Ladles AuxiUry. Hwy. 36 Leonardo. Cost $15, get back $12. Bus leaves post at 11:30 am. returns 8 30pm. Deadline Jan. 25 tor reservations. Call Maureen at 291-4483 for additional info.

FEBRUARY 4 - 1 TUES. THRU TOURS. Open House for 198647 enrollment at Tower Hill School. Feb 4, 5 at 9 15-llam Feb. S at 9:15-1 lam also 12:46-2:30. Registration forms will be available. Programs include 3 4 4 yr. olds, pre-K, Kindergarden, and pre-1 Call Registrar with questions 747-6589. FEBRUARY I - SATURDAY Come to the Rally: 12 to 3 pm. at Seavlew Sq. Mall. Celebrate National Children's Dental Health Month with Dr. Robert McGuire, Chairman. Comedy skits by "Dokey" of TV fame; Poster, smile contests It more. Prizes will be U.S. Savings Bonds, donated by S.S. White Co. Bring the family, young 4 old, and enjoy the day. FEBRUARY 11 - TUESDAY Red Bank Catholic PTA annual luncheon-fashion show 11:30am. Shore Casino Atlantic Highlands Fashions by Back Door Fashions. Middletown. $20 per person. Reservations call Claire Taylor 741-8711 JULY I - 12 SAT. THRU SAT. Red Bank First Baptist Cruise to New England & Canada. Rev. Martin Bovee. Chaplain. Cruise film at Church, 8pm Jan. 31. 741-5086.

!

so

TUMtt. JANUARY 21, 1986

T h e RC-MI.

ENTERTAINMENT Adult comedy keeps laughs going I ) M K K L L SCNMWNE The Register

"Lover's Leap," being performed at the Dam Site Dinner Theater in Tinton Falls, is a comedy rampant with adultery, hookers, pretentions and a thin plot — all the essentials of good adult dinner theater. He's from L. A. and she's from Chicago. George Parley lures a recent acquaintance, Amy Ware, to his hotel room for an afternoon tryst. Their attempts at love are thwirtfW, however, by constant s*tlvity on the ledge outside their window.

e o e e

As George, the hardly experienced seducer, Robert Kras turns in a fine performance. He is able to go from the suave lover, to the loving husband and even

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Further complications ensue when their suspecting spouses show up. After several mix-ups and mishaps between these characters, they return to their original partners in the end. Happily ever after, so we think. The play's author, Bill Daily, a veteran television comic, indeed lets his sit-com influence show through. Loaded with good oneliners and sight gags, the show progresses with the feeling of an hour long television pilot rather than theater. Director Denis Lynch takes full advantage of this and encourages his cast to play only laughs. And the laughs were plenty to be bad on opening night Friday. Kathy Reed is especially strong as Linda Jankowski. a somewhat frazzled and aging baton twirler turned hooker. Linda is escaping to the ledge from her latest "date, " one Mr. Rosencrantz, who wants to tie her up and take Polaroid shots of her wearing not much else than "Whizzy Whip." From the ledge she enters into the entire affair causing much unwanted confusion. Her coy line delivery was hysterical and the audience believed she could twirl her way around the country and identify each city by its Howard Johnson's.

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THE REQISTER/QREQQ ELLMAN

CAUGHT? — Jane Milmore, ot Rumson, clutches a shocked Mike Terzano, ol Shrewsbury, in this scene from "Lover's Leap" at The Dam Site Dinner Theater of the Mill Dam Restaurant, Tinton Falls. They play Linda and Harry in the adult comedy by Bill Daily, which continues Wednesdays, Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays through Feb. 16. Curtain, at 8:30 p.m.; is preceded by an optional dinner at 6:30 p.m. The dinner theater should be contacted for reservations. Mr. Rosencrantz's next victim with apparent ease. Kathleen Cagney-Villa is an unfaltering and energetic actress, portraying the wife who is willing to leave her marriage for unabounded love in LA Her attractive presence on the stage made the evening that much more enjoyable. Another ledge occupant, Harry Cream, is played by John Dwyer He gave a somewhat lackluster performance as the potential suicidal jumper /peeping Tom, a part that required more creativity and a lot of fun.

In smaller roles are Neil Murphy and Michelle Epifano as the respective suspecting spouses Murphy gives an impresssive Dam Site debut as the blustering and bellowing wouldbe cuckold. Epifano is somewhat bland as George's wife, Vivian. If bawdy, unabashed laughs are what you crave, hurry to the Dam Site Dinner Theater. The continues through February 16. The curtain time for the show is 8:30 p.m., with an optional dinner at 6:30 p.m. The price for the complete dinner and show is $25.50 per person.

STELLAR HAPPENING — Halley's Comet (marked by the white arrow) and its stellar environment were captured on film by Holmdel photographer Dahkwart Koehler using a single lens reflex camera on a tripod with a 200mm lens. The shutter remained open for 10 minutes. The lengthy exposure resulted in the stars and comet showing

up as streaks because of the earth's rotation. The comet's image is weak in comparison with other stars and can be recognized only with binoculars. The main difference between the comet and other stars in this photograph is that the trace on Halley's comet is not as sharp as the traces of the stars. The photograph was taken Jan. 6.

CBS, NBC scramble, but Movie Timetable ABC's out ofratings race

Larry, Darryl and Darryl provide offbeat laughter

By RON WUER

LOS ANGELES - "Hi! I'm Larry. This is my brother Darryl, and this is my other brother Darryl." After three seasons on CBS' "Newhart," BUI Sanderson doesn't even have to say the words anymore to get a laugh. Audiences crack up simply at the sight of Sanderson — who plays Larry — and his silent backwoods siblings, portrayed by Tony Papenfuss and John Voldstad. Sanderson usually does the talking for the trio. But during a recent break in shooting, he confided he was "too neurotic to answer questions" and put Voldstad and Papenfuss on the telephone to help out. "It started out as a one-day, oneshot deal on one show," Voldstad said. "Then they brought us back for a second show. The producers liked us, and we did four the second year.'' This year the brothers have a contract for 13 shows, and, "We may do IS. It Just worked for everybody," Papenfuss said. "It's so darn good, I almost can't believe it goes on." The role of Larry has definitely

reporters Joan Collins has yet to prove her drawing power away from her regular role on ABC's "DynasLOS ANGELES - This may be the ty," and her "Sins" should pose no time for all shrewd gamblers to start real threat to "Peter the Great." shifting some of their bets on which NBC also has committed to putnetwork is going to win the ratings ting its low-rated news magazine. battle this season. "American Almanac," on at CBS, which has trailed NBC all Tuesdays at 10 p.m.. replacing season long, now is starting its "Remington Steele," starting March familiar stretch run. At this point, 3. Unless Tartikoff backs away from there are no sure things, except that his promise to the news division, this ABC is out of the running. will cost NBC valuable points in a In his first news conference since close race. becoming president of ABC EnterIn contrast, CBS' Grant told tainment, Brandon Stoddard conreporters a similar commitment he ceded last week that ABC probably has made to schedule "West 57th," will be in last place in the ratings a low-rated CBS news magazine when the season ends in April. tested last summer, probably will be A sure sign that Stoddard has abandoned all hope for 1985-86 is the postponed if CBS has a chance to slip ahead of NBC near the end of the fact that the network now has season. deeided to schedule "North and Yet another worry for NBC has to South. Book II. the sequel to its be the spoiler role ABC is likely to November miniseries blockbuster, play in the second half of the season in May instead of April, where it because both networks aim for much might have provided a last-minute the same audience. boost for ABC in a close race for For example, ABC surely will second place. improve its ratings in the 7-9 p.m. But his counterparts at the other period on Sundays when it introduces networks, NBC's Brandon Tartikoff the "Disney Sunday Movie" in and CBS' Bud Grant, aren't conceding anything. In separate mid-season March. But it's more likely to draw viewers away from NBC's youthnews conferences during the past oriented shows than CBS' "60 two weeks, neither Tartikoff nor Minutes" and "Murder, She Wrote," Grant predicted a No. 1 finish. That was prudent on their part. In which appeal to older viewers. At the same time, CBS' decision to the past two weeks, CBS has narrowed NBC's lead to seven-tenths schedule a movie on Sunday nights after "Murder, She Wrote" defiof a rating point. As of last Sunday, nitely means more woe for NBC. The NBC led with a 17.6 average rating first of CBS' new Sunday movies, for the season while CBS posted a "Rockabye, " last week finished No. 16.9. ABC trails badly with a 1S.2. 4 in the ratings, beating NBC and NBC has some cause for concern. Though it has the Jan. 26 Super Bowl ABC handily and vastly improving game, the Bears-Patriots matchup is CBS' ratings for the two series the movie replaced, "Crazy Like A Fox" not the most attractive one that comes to mind. Many sports writers and "Trapper John, M.D " already are predicting it will be a Another ratings factor may be sleep-inducer, which may mean a Tartikoff "s decision to drop NBC's lower rating than normal. Sunday night movie later this NBC also is counting heavily on season. In December, Tartikoff told the appeal of "Peter the Great," the an audience at a cable TV convention eight-hour miniseries it starts Feb. in Anaheim, Calif., that movies are 2 It's a risky venture because it being overdone on TV and may have stars no popular TV names and "had their day." already is being severely criticized for the liberties it takes with Russian As a matter of fact, TV movies history may be the deciding factor in the season's ratings derby. NBC may be CBS also will counterprogram "Peter the Great" with a miniseries making a big mistake in dropping the of its own — "Sins," a sex-drenched Sunday movie, which has hurt CBS on many Sundays so far this season. seven-hour melodrama starring Joan Collins. CBS programmers However, it's wise to remember hope "Peter" will be this year's that CBS is a wily old tortoise that "AD." for NBC, a dull ratings traditionally keeps on plodding turkey that will lose viewers to ahead in the second half of the "Sins" as each night goes by. season while fleet-footed hares start NBC's Tartikoff disagrees. He told gasping for air

Knight-Ridder Newspapers

Information lor the movie tlmelabla ll provided by theater operetore. Since movtet ara subject to Chang*. It la recommended that readers call the theater to confirm correct Umae. MONMOUTH COUNTY AHP1DUN TOWNSHIP STRATHMCXU CINIMA I — Bach to the Future (PQ> 7 10. 9:30 • n U T H M O M CINEMA II — Young Sherlock Holmes iPQ-13] 7:10, 9:20

AtlUHV PARK LYRIC I THEATRE — All-Male Adult FHma (XXX) continuous from noon through 11:30 p.m. LYRIC II T M A T M — All-Girl Adult films (XXX) continuous from noon through 11:30 p.m. •ARK CINEMA Two Hot New Straight Films (XXX) continuous from noon through 11:30 p.m.

Back to the Future (PO) 7:15, 9:30 ATLANTIC CINEMA ll Young Sherlock Holmes (PO-I3I 7:20. s 25 EATONTOWN COMMUNITY | Iron Eegie (PQ-13) 7.45. 10:00 COMMUNITY II Out of Africa (POI 8:00 EAST BRUNSWICK BRUNSWICK tOUAKE CINEMA I Jewel of me Nile IPOI 2. 4. 6, a. 10, BRUNSWICK SQUARE CINIMA II FREEHOLD CINEMA • — Runaway Train (R) 7:20. 9 36 FREEHOLD CINIMA • Out of Africa I FREEHOLD CIN Spies Like Us IPO) 7:30, 9:40 FREEHOLD CINIMA • Troll IPO-13) 6:15. 9:40 FREEHOLD CINIMA • Jewel of the NHe (PQ) 7 20. 9.40 FREEHOLD CINIMA • Rocky IV IPO) 7:30. 9:30 RT. 9 CINEMA I Black Moon Rising (R) 7 30. 9:30 RT 9 CINIMA II While Nights (PCM3) 7:15. 9:46 RT. 9 CINIMA III — Netty Qann (PQ) 7:30. 9:30 RT. 9 CINIMA IV — Iron Eaole IRI 7:20. 9:40 HOWELL TOWN — Pleese Call Theater COUNTRY — Pieeee Call Theater

LONO BRANCH LONO. BRANCH I — Rcckv IV IPO) 7:30. 9 30 LONO BRANCH II — Black Moon Rising (R) 7:40. 9:40 MIODLETOWN UA MIODLETOWN I —

Color Purple (PO-13) 1:00. 7:15 UA MIDDLETOWN II — Out of Africa (PO-13) 1:00. 6:00 UA MIODLETOWN III Spies Like Ue (PO-13) 1:19. 7:45. 9:46 UA MIDDLETOWN IV Troll JPO-1S) 1:16. 7:15. 9:16 UA MIDDLETOWN V — Iron Eagle (PO-13) 1:00. 7:16, 9:16 UA MIDOUETOWN VI — Jewel of the Nile IPQ-13). 1:15. 7:30, 9:3 UA MIDOLETOWN VII Mark Twain IQI 1:00. 7:00. OCEAN TOWNSHIP H A V U W SQUARE CINIMA I Spies Like Us (PQ13) 7:30. 9:40 0IAVIIW SQUARE CINIMA II Runaway Train (R) 7:40, 9:50 MIDOLEBROOK I — Black Moon Rising (R) 7:30. 9:30 MIDDLEBROOK II — 101 Delmatlona {SI 7:00. 9:35 RIO BANK RID BANK MOVIEB I — Natty Oann (PQ| 7:30, 9:30 9HREW9BUKY PLAZA CINIMA I Rocky IV (PQ) 6:00. 10:00 SHMWBStmV PLAZA CINIMA II Jewel of the Nile (PQ-13) 7:40. 10:00 9HREW9BUP.Y PLAZA CINIMA III — White Nights IPQ-13) 7:20. 10 00 MIDDLESEX COUNTY KMSON MINL0 PARK CINIMA I — Rocky IV IPO) 1:30. 3:20, 6:20. 7:20. 9:00, 10 M MINLO PARK CINIMA II — Jewel of the Nile (PQ-13) 1 45. 3:45. 5:46. 7:80. 9:50:

CINCMA I Mark Twain (O) 1:30, 3 15, Runaway Train (R| 5 25. 7:39. 9:46 CINBMA II Spies Like Ue (PO) 2. 4. 6 . 1 . 10 9OMERBCT COUNTY RUTOERS PLAZA CINIMA 1 — f Out of Africa IPO) 2, S. a RUTOIRB PLAZA C t N U U II Spies Like Ua (PO) 1:60. 3 SO. 6:60. 7:60. 9:60 RUTOIRB PLAZA CINIMA III 101 Delmatlons {Ol 1:30. 3:00. 4:30. «:00; Clue (PO) 7:40. 9:25 RUTOIRB PLAZA CINf MA IV — Rocky IV IPO) 1:30, 3:30. 9:30. 7:30. 9:30 RUTOIRB PLAZA CINtMA « _ Blackmoon Rising (R) 1:40. 3:40, 6:40. 7:40, 9:40 RUTOIRB PLAZA CINIMA VI Head Office IPO-13) 2. 4. «. a. 10 MPAA RATINGS 0 — Qenerel audiences. Parental ftildenoe suggssted) (Persona under 17 not adoneaanlad b» parent or

been a boost to Sanderson's career; he appears In the new Tommy Lee Jones movie, "Black Moon Rising," and also had a part in ABC's recent remake of "The Defiant Ones." A native of Tennessee who first acted while attending law school at Memphis State University, Sanderson began his career in New York after graduating. Four "dreadful" Independent films and a soap-opera stint later — he played mostly "renegades, killers and bad guys" — Sanderson decided to try his luck in Los Angeles. "I had never done a sitcom," he said. But when he went to audition for the part of Larry, "I Just envisioned this kind of hillbilly type. I put a quarter in my ear and two or three layers of clothes — some of which 1 still wear

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The Register

ETC. Aging Continued from Page 1D to official charity," he laid. "When you're rich and insecure, you don't worry about the losers." Florida ranks at the bottom of the SO states in per capita spending for roads, education and welfare. Although other factors may also be responsible, resistance to tax increases is high among its elderly population. Another potential problem is development of a society where job promotions will be harder to come by as the Baby Boom generation, that great demographic -bulge born after World War II, moves into middle age. Those at the bottom of the Baby Boom and the young "Baby Bust" generation that follows will find themselves in intense competition for good jobs, analysts said. The median age of the U.S. population is now 31. By the year 2000 it will be 36 and by 2050 it will be 42, according to the Census Bureau. Between now and 2050, the population is expected to increase by one-third, but the over-55 population will more than double. By the year 2020, 17.3 percent of the population will be over 65, the same proportion in Florida today. Economists said the most positive development will be a return to higher economic efficiency, or productivity of the economy, because the work force will be older and more experienced. This should lead to strong economic growth until at least the turn of the century, if not longer, they said. During the 1970s and early 1980s, productivity collapsed, causing purchasing power to decline and hurting the nation's competitiveness in world markets. Many researchers believe that demographics played a large role in this economic stagnation. Now, they said, it is breaking in our favor. Some see a doubling in the U.S. standard of living in the next 50 years. A major issue is whether the aging of the population will bring a labor shortage or a labor surplus by the turn of the century; economists disagree on which will occur. If there is a labor shortage, analysts said there will be a need to keep more older workers, those 55 and over, on the job. In either case, pressure is already building on employers to revise pension plans and other practices that have effectively encouraged Americans to retire earlier and earlier. "Early retirement is not such a good idea on any score," Bronte of the Carnegie Corp. said. "People are staying physiologically younger in old age." Because of increasing life expectancy, the average time spent in retirement is inching upward, which raises the dependency burden on the rest of society through Social Security, Medicare and Medicaid. Barbara Torrey, analyst for the Census Bureau, said this dependency burden is rising because the "old old" — those 80

and over — are the fastest growing part of the nation. "Today, the federal government provides an estimated $50 billion in benefits and services to the 6 million people who are very old," she said. "These are more benefits than are given for all of the non-aged poor; it is also twice what is spent today for total veterans benefits or unemployment compensation." Obviously, one way to reduce the burden is to provide incentives for the "young aged" — those 65 to 80 — to remain in the work force longer, analysts said. The Social Security system puts an earnings limit on retirees who receive benefits and that, too, discourages more work. Sheldon Weinig, chairman and chief executive officer of Materials Research Corp. of Orangeburg, N.Y., has adopted a policy in his firm that retains workers longer, but requires that some of them take jobs with fewer hours and lesser pay and responsibility. "You've got to convince Charlie that it's not a disgrace to take less responsibility, less pay and stay where you are and make a contribution," Weinig said. He said some employees have gone along with the plan but others have quit and taken jobs elsewhere, often at lesser pay. "We have a 78-year-old man who has accepted three stepdowns," he said. "He's working four or five hours a day, doing a fine job. Everyone's delighted with him." "Polls indicate that many workers would like to stay on at their same job and wage if they could work fewer hours, an option not generally available," the National Commission on Employment Policy said.

BUSINESS RUN — These joggers might seem overdressed for a casual workout, they weren't worried. These six Charlotte, N.C., public accountants took to the streets in their unusual attire to publicize an

Changes in pension policy are brewing in Congress, with efforts focusing on increasing private pension coverage and reducing the amount of time a worker has to remain on the job to become fully "vested," or entitled, to his pension. That time is now 10 years, but Sen. John Heinz, RPa , chairman of the Senate Aging Committee, wants to cut it to five. Pat Choate, an economist for TRW Inc., favors a "portable pension" under which workers would be entitled to full pension rights immediately after beginning work. Workers would not lose these rights when moving from job to job. Choate said it is ideal for an aging society and an era of a more flexible work force that will move from job to job. The nation's public pension plan, Social Security, also may undergo some basic changes as the population ages, several analysts said. Some believe that when the Baby Boom retires, a substantial tax increase will be needed to pay for benefits despite the rescue plan adopted by Congress in 1983. Many Baby Boomers do not believe that Social Security will

Your Horoscope By Stella Wilder TUESDAY, JANUARY 21 Born today, you are by nature quiet and reserved, but you have been known to express yourself quite forcefully when your principles and ideals have been threatened, or when someone close to you has met with injustice. Though you are something of a skeptic, you can be persuaded that a cause is right and just. In these instances, you become a loyal, invaluable supporter, and there is little you would not do to help when and where you can. In fact, you support and assistance are much sought after by a great many people.

oporaitar. To see what is in store for you tomorrow, find your birthday and read the corresponding paragraph. Let your birthday star be your daily guide. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23 AQUARIUS (Jai. zO-Feb. 18) - A good day, though tensions may erupt as a result of misunderstandings among fellow workers. PISCES (Feb. lf-Marck 20) - Do not allow yourself to become bogged down with details today. Sense of accomplishment grows throughout day. day's experiences have considerable influence on beliefs, principles. Expect to be challenged later in the day.

Though you are not an openly emotional individual, you are loving and warm-hearted to those closest to you. Family and friends are a great source of strength and inspiration to you, just as you are to them. You are fond of children, though you may not have any of your own for some time.

LEO (July 23-Ang. 21) - Support others any way you can today - but not at the expense of your own progress. Confidence increases.

Alto born on this date are Paul Scofiatd, actor; Pfacido Domingo, ARIES (March zl-April 19) - You cannot afford to take things too seriously today. Carefree attitude should prove immediately beneficial.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) - Family situation adds to burden today - unless you are able to avoid unnecessary reaction.

VIRGO (Aag- 23-Sepi. 22) - Resolution of present conflict is up to you; act now! Delay will only add to turmoil.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) - Period of uncertainty comes to an end toTAURUS (April Zl-May. !0) - day, you find yourself with renewed Though you may wake today to find energy and sense of purpose. your affairs in turmoil, a cool head SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) will help you set all straight before Unfinished tasks take priority today; evening. get as much done as early as possible in order to relax during p.m. GEMINI (May 21-Jue It) - Today CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) begins period of constant flux. Values, After long period of uncertainty, relationships demand attention, re- things begin to move quickly today in evaluation. the right direction. Kern up! CANCER (JUH Zl-J«ly ft) - To-

be around when they Others believe it will be a£ but will not be the same current one. In almost every state, the aging of the population is becoming a major public-policy issue. In Florida, it has become the top item on the legislative agenda, and leaders are trying to develop programs that will make the elderly more self-sufficient. In Kentucky, an effort to reduce payments to nursing homes and hospitals under Medicaid created a political furor. In Arlington, Va., county board member Ellen Bozman said that "by the early 1960s, we in the county had become more sophisticated in talking about the elderly." In addition to the day-care center for the elderly, the county is expanding other services for this group, she said. Ruth Ullom, director of the Madison Community Center, said many more families in the county with frail elderly people living with them would welcome an expansion of day-care facilities if the funds were available. The Senate Committee on Aging said that federal spending on the elderly has almost doubled since 1960. "In 1985, 28 percent of the federal budget, $263.5 billion, is expected to be of direct benefit to older Americans," it said. Further, the committee said, health care costs for the elderly

are rising faster than federal spending for retirement income. "Projections for 2030 indicate that spending, as a percentage of GNP, will equal 5.7 percent for Social Security and disability payments, compared to 6 percent for Medicare financing and other federal health care programs," it said. This rise in spending has resulted in government efforts to control Medicare reimbursements to hospitals and doctors, and has caused many health experts to consider converting Medicare into a program covering catastrophic illnesses or longterm health care. Colleges and universities also are feeling the winds of change as the population grows older. Faced with the prospect of declining enrollments, they suddenly are trying make up the difference by actively seeking older students. The American Council on Education said that in 1970, 27.8 percent of the students in colleges and universities were over 25. By 1982, that had risen to 38.9 percent. It is projected to rise to 45.5 percent in 1987 and 48.7 percent in 1992. Dr. James L. Fisher, head of the Council for Advancement and Support of Education, said colleges and universities are emphasizing lifelong education and the importance of education in an economy that relies heavily on knowledge. "I see everything from billboards to brochures" to recruit the older student, he said.

Bridge Advice As captain of the U.S. bridge team during the 1985 World Championship, I scouted teams we were scheduled to play and discovered the Brazilian secret weapon: Claudio Sampaio, 22, and his brother Fabio, 21. They impressed me with their defensive play against Canada in today's hand. Fabio tried to get into the bidding with a takeout double after his original pass but subsided when his big brother showed no enthusiasm. Claudio opened the jack of spades, and Fabio played the discouraging three on dummy's king. Declarer then led a low diamond from dummy. SMOOTH PLAT When East smoothly played low, South made the percentage play - a finesse with the nine. West won with the ten and switched to the ace and then the deuce of hearts. Fabio ruffed and recognized the deuce as a suit preference signal, showing side strength in a low suit (clubs rather than spades). He returned a club to the king, got another heart ruff and cashed the ace of clubs, defeating the contract. DAILY QUESTION Youhold=4>95 4 3 < ? 5 O K Q 2 * A 10 5 3 2. Partner opens with INT, you respond two clubs (the Stayman Convention, asking partner to bid a major suit of four or more cards), and he bids two hearts. The opponents pass. What do you say? ANSWER: Bid 3NT. With nine high-card points and a decent five-card suit, you want to get to a game contract, and five clubs seems out of reach. You'd have bid

four spades if partner had bid spades, but since he bid hearts, you must take the chance that he has two heart stoppers or that the opponents will fail to lead hearts in time to defeat the contract. North dealer Neither side vulnerable NORTH • K82 VK984

0543 *QJ8 WEST • J 107


Jumble • THAT SCRAMBLED WORD OAME | a by Hanri Arnold and Bob L M Unscramble those lour Jumbtea, one letter to each square, to torjn tour ordinary words.

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WHAT A MAN AFT TO BECOME WHBW A n w r r r eim.Teu.SHiM

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Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, aa suggested by the above cartoon.

Print****!**: (Answers tomorrow) Yesterday's I

Jun

**n: COMET TRYST BLITHE SYMBOL Answer What happened when a couple tried to kiss In • dense I o g ? - T H E Y "MIST"

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Crossword ACROSS Pouasahn Band Window ledge Give oil Fr. soldier Diva's torts Unssplratad consonant 18 Social stratum 20 Political neutrals 22 Donations

1 5 10 M 15 16 17

23 Subsequent to 24 25 27 29 33

Llatento Metric unit Amln Nomad Amphibian

38 Caviar base

EAST • 9543 <5>5 OKQ2 • A1O532

SOUTH • AQ6 "PJ106 OAJ987 • 94 North Pass 1<5> 20

upcoming 10-kilometer race on April 20 — just before the deadline for filing a federal income tax return.

East South Pass 10 Dbl Pass AllPass

Wast Pass 14)

Opening l e a d - - • J Would you like to have Alfred Shetnwold teach you haw to play backfammon? A 12-IMMB fcaaklet will be en the way to you when you •end $1.00 alas a (tamped, self-ad dreued No. 10 envelope to Backgammon, la c a n of this newspaper, P.O. Box 1000, U * Anfele*, C A 90053. • 1986, l m A n o * i Tarn Synacau

37 Concludes 38 Chlel: oral. 40 41 42 43 45 46 47 48 51 54 57 59 60 61 62

direction Baked food Legal papers Gen. Bradley Detritus mass Retrain syllable Eastern VIPs Remain Sat salvage Lilted Inellectlve wonuiMn Speedup Monogram Item: abbr. Mangier Prescription language OrllClal

63 Sandy tract InEng. 64 Edit tents 65 Close

1 2 3 4

DOWN Control Big bird: »ar. Gang head Household managers

Cites TnDUM Media SOTICM. Inc. Alt flighti r

5SplnrJrllt 6 Requiring first attenUon 7Taars a Pub potion 9 Cleanse 10 Wage 11 Modem Persia 12 Tilt 13 Girl 19 Rocky peaks 21 Western Indian

24 Pompous 25 Stairways 26 Invigorating potion 28 Gambler 30 Conspicuousness 31 Kind ol energy 32 Units ol time 34 Rolling stock Ham 35 Serbian city 39 Certain African

1/21/86 Yntoraay'i Puzzle Solvtrj

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1/M/M 52 Farm unit 53 Sacred painting 54 Moderate 55 Hayworth or Moreno 56 Play the lead 56 Zodiac symbol

The Register

COMICS

in

TUESDAY. JANUARY 2 1 , 1986

PEANUTS

HA6AR

IF THE SCHOOL BUS DOESN'T COME PRETTY SOON. LETS 6 0 NOME

&O AHEAP... MY PAY

THERES LIKE A COLP SHOWER IN THE MORWINS/TO PERK A PERSON UP

A JON ARBOCKLE CLAIM5 TO OWN A CAT WHO CAN £AT \O TIMES ITS BOPV WEIGHT. TO VER.IFV HIS CLAIM WE OFFE.REP THE CAT 270 P00NP6 g OF LA6AGNA

THE CAT ATE ONLV 219 POONPS OF LA6AGNA THINQ5 WENT 60 WELL IN REHEAR6AL

I GON'T KNOW VET,,, ) • , IKXI MUST TRUST Jl CO NOT \ /HE, IWR6A. ^/TRUST '«U. _ I TBU6T NO DON'T KNOW

COUN ID SfiLL you INTO

(T VAtorJT HAVE POV^ER BECAUSE OF INFLATION/

VOU PAIMTA PlCTU«E OFMV FUTURE IF I UBN IX3VVN S OFFER,

WITH ANOLO FRIEND!

•VOU WOOLCJN'T

THE

RSM

INTO

S'l

THE WIZARD OF ID

WOMAN AROWP .

R£AUV?

VEP. A LITTLE WOMAN CAKCLEAM THOSE MABD-TO

A UTTtE REMEPIAL

B46mv EH. PE AAV FOLKS ^ V^HAT'RE TOLP M E ) THEY OOING TO COME V OVER HERE POO A WHILE

HAVINS ONE OP THEIR CISC

WOW LONG CO THEY USUALLY LAST'

CALVIN AND HOBBLES MOM,CAN I TAKEOPTVC lOQRBtoADS IN MX R AND MAKE A SECRET

OF O U R S t NOT, CALM »N DON'T BE

RIGHT THSKUGUTHE <\TCWEN CEIUN&.

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THINK. WE CAN N N L J THESE BACK IH» ^ /

SO fi«,... ALL I HAE KlPNEY CAS6ERDLE" WHAT a s e c o vfeu

50666ST?

THE FAMILY CIRCUS DENNIS THE MENACE

"You didn't get the fly, but that raisin will never walk again."

Convenient home delivery is just a phone call away

542-8880

! M PUSHING WIIIBTOSOT UP SO 1HE HOUSE WILL G£T WARM.'

'We NEED ONE OF THOSE THERW THINGS OUTSIDE 1 '